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Books Books 1 - 10 of 47 on ... perfect equality and reciprocity, and by carefully avoiding all those burthensome....  
" ... perfect equality and reciprocity, and by carefully avoiding all those burthensome preferences which are usually sources of debate, embarrassment and discontent; by leaving, also, each party at liberty to make, respecting commerce and navigation, those... "
American commercial legislation before 1789 - Page 145
by Albert Anthony Giesecke - 1910 - 167 pages
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An Abridgement of the Laws of the United States: Or, A Complete Digest of ...

William Graydon - Law - 1803 - 639 pages
...basis of their agreement, and by avoiding all those burthensome preferences, which are usually the sources of debate, embarrassment and discontent; by...liberty to make, respecting commerce and navigation, such ulterior regulations as it shall rind most convenient to itself; and by founding the advantages...
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The Parliamentary History of England, from the Earliest Period to the Year ...

William Cobbett, John Wright, Thomas Curson Hansard - Great Britain - 1814
...the said end could not be better attained, than by taking for the basis of their agreement, the most perfect equality and reciprocity, and by carefully...all those burthensome preferences which are usually the sources of debate, embarrassment and discontent ; by leaving also each party at liberty to make,...
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STATE PAPERS RELATING TO THE DIPLOMATICK TRANSACTIONS BETWEEN THE AMERICAN ...

A.G. GEBHARDT - 1816
...the said end could not be better obtained than by taking for. the basis of their agreement the most perfect equality and reciprocity ; and by carefully...commerce and navigation, those interior regulations whicli it shall find most convenient to itself ; and by founding the advantage of commerce solely upon...
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Secret Journals of the Acts and Proceedings of Congress, from the First ...

United States. Continental Congress - Constitutional history - 1820
...agreement, the most perfect equality and reciprocity, and by carefully avoiding all those burdensome preferences which are usually sources of debate, embarrassment,...leaving also each party at liberty to make, respecting navigation and commerce, those interiour regulations which it shall find most convenient to itself,...
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Secret journals of the acts and proceedings of Congress, from the first ...

United States. Continental Congress - Constitutional history - 1821
...burdensome preferences, which are usually the sources of debate, embar\ 1783.J FOREIGN AFFAIRS. 291 rassment and discontent ; by leaving also each party at liberty to make respecting commerce and navigation such ulterior regulations as it shall find most convenient to itself, and by founding the advantages...
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Journals of the Continental Congress

United States. Continental Congress, United States. Continental Congress. Committee of the States - United States - 1823
...the basis of their agreement, and by avoiding all those burthentome preferences which are usually the sources of debate, embarrassment and discontent; by...liberty to make, respecting commerce and navigation, such ulterior regulations as it shall find most convenient to itself, and by foundiog the advantages...
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Journals of the American congress: from 1774 to 1788: In four ..., Volume 4

United States. Continental Congress - 1823
...taking tor a basis of their arrangements, the mutual interest and advantage of both nations, thereby avoiding all those burthensome preferences, which...usually sources of debate, embarrassment and discontent, and by leaving each party at liberty to make, respecting navigation and commerce, those interior regulations...
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A Discourse on the Lives and Characters of Thomas Jefferson and ..., Volume 1

William Wirt - Presidents - 1826 - 69 pages
...truth, more than to arms, independence is due. Its ' basis is the most perfect equality and reciprocity, carefully avoiding all those burthensome preferences,...which are usually sources of debate, embarrassment and discontent.'—Such is the simple argument of the preamble; containing, may it not be said, the whole...
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The Diplomatic Correspondence of the American Revolution: Being ..., Volume 2

Jared Sparks - United States - 1829
...and reciprocity, and by carefully avoiding all those burdensome preferences, which are usually the sources of debate, embarrassment, and discontent ;...liberty to make, respecting commerce and navigation, such interior regulations as it shall find most convenient to itself, and by founding the advantage...
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The American Diplomatic Code Embracing a Collection of Treaties and ...

Diplomatic and consular service, American - 1834
...the said end could not be better obtained than by taking, for the basis of their agreement, the most perfect equality and reciprocity, and by carefully...debate, embarrassment and discontent; by leaving also Respecting in- each party at liberty to make, respecting commerce and navitton^eMh'partY gation, those...
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