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" No political dreamer was ever wild enough to think of breaking down the lines which separate the states, and of compounding the American people into one common mass. "
The Money Question - Page 80
by Henry V. Poor - 1898
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Niles Weekly Register, Volume 16

1819
...assembling in convention. It is true, they assembled in their several states — and where else should they have assembled? No political dreamer was ever...to think of breaking down the lines which separate states, and of compounding die American people into one common mass. Of consequence, when they act...
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Niles Weekly Register, Volume 16

1819
...by ass embling in convention. K istrue, thev assembled in their several states-Mil where else should they have assembled? No political dreamer was ever wild enough to think o breaking-down the lines which separate sta'eM™ of compounding the Amercan people into one com nion...
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The crisis: or, Essays on the usurpations of the federal government

Robert James Turnbull, Brutus (pseud.) - State rights - 1827 - 166 pages
...chooses the last, we agree. If the first, it is in its own language, " a political dreamer, who is wild enough, to think of breaking down the lines,...compounding the American people into one common mass." The Chief Justice, however, thinks, he avoids a dilemma of this nature, by giving the idea, that though...
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The Southern Review, Volume 2

1828
...Convention. Ft is true they assembled in their several States — and where else should thev haw assembled 1 No political dreamer was ever wild enough to think...lines which separate the States, and of compounding 'he American people into one common mass. Of consequence when they act, they act in their States. But...
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Commentaries on the Constitution of the United States: With a ..., Volume 1

Joseph Story - Constitutional history - 1833
...assembling in convention. It is true, they assembled in their several states — and where else should they have assembled? No political dreamer was ever...people into one common mass. Of consequence, when they art, they act in their states. But the measures they adopt do not, on that account, cease to be the...
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Debates in Congress

United States. Congress, Joseph Gales, William Winston Seaton - Law - 1833
...several States; and where else should they have Msembled? No political dreamer was ever wild enou^" to think of breaking down the lines which separate...one common mass. Of consequence, when they act, they sct in their States. But the measures they adopt do not, on that account, cease to be the measures...
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A general view of the origin and nature of the Constitution and government ...

Henry Baldwin - Constitutional law - 1837 - 197 pages
...comprehensible and clear, excluding all construction, and admitting of no two-fold meaning or interpretation: "No political dreamer was ever wild enough to think...consequence, when they act, they act in their states." 4 Wh. 403; M'Culloch v. Maryland. Here is a declaration, that the organic power was not a compound...
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A General View of the Origin and Nature of the Constitution and Government ...

Henry Baldwin - Federal government - 1837 - 197 pages
...comprehensible and clear, excluding all construction, and admitting of no two-fold meaning or interpretation : "No political dreamer was ever wild enough to think of breaking down the lines which separate.the states, and of compounding the American people into one common mass. Of consequence, when...
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An argument on the unconstitutionality of slavery: embracing an abstract of ...

George Washington Frost Mellen - Law - 1841 - 440 pages
...assembling in convention. It is true, they assembled in their several States ; and where else should they have assembled ? No political dreamer was ever wild enough to think of breaking down the lines that separate the States, and of compounding the American people in one common mass. Of consequence,...
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Southern Quarterly Review, Volume 26

Daniel Kimball Whitaker, Milton Clapp, William Gilmore Simms, James Henley Thornwell - 1854
...poor Dorr has been a martyr to popular liberty. But "no political dreamer," says Judge Marshall, " was ever wild enough to think of breaking down the...compounding the American people into one common mass. Of course, when they act, they act in their States." In this case Judge Marshall distinctly admits that...
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