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" Nor am I less persuaded that you will agree with me in opinion that there is nothing which can better deserve your patronage than the promotion of science and literature. Knowledge is in every country the surest basis of public happiness. "
The North American Review - 130. oldal
Szerkesztette: - 1868
Teljes nézet - Információ erről a könyvről

Journal of the House of Representatives of the United States

United States. Congress. House
...of our country, by a due attention to the poft-office and poft -roads. Nor am I lefs perfuaded, that you will agree with me in opinion, that there is nothing which can better deferve your patronage, than the promotion of fcience and literature. Knowledge is, in every country,...

The Scots Magazine, 52. kötet

1790
...of our country, by a due attention to the pud-office and polt-roads. Nor am I lefn perAiaded, that you will agree with me in opinion, that there is nothing which can better deferve yor.r patronape, than the promotion of fcirnce and literature. Knowledge is in ever} country...

Economica: A Statistical Manual for the United States of America

Samuel Blodget - 1806 - 202 oldal
...United States, viz. Extract from a speech to the first congress, 1789. " Nor am I less persuaded that you will agree with me in opinion, that there is nothing...every country the surest basis of public happiness, &c." Answer of the Senate. " Literature and science are essential to the preservation of a free constitution....

The Life of George Washington,: Commander in Chief of the American ..., 5. kötet

John Marshall - 1807
...improvements essential to the prosperity of the interior, the president added, " nor am I less persuaded that you will agree with me in opinion that there is nothing...public happiness. In one, in which the measures of CHAP. iv. government receive their impression so inline1790. diately from the sense of the community...

Life of George Washington: Commander in Chief of the American Army Through ...

Aaron Bancroft - 1808 - 560 oldal
...measures of the United States ; and the promotion of science and literature. " Knowledge," he observed, " is in every country the surest basis of public happiness....in which the measures of government receive their impressions go immediately from the sense of the community as in ours, it is proportionably essential."...

State Papers and Publick Documents of the United States from the Accession ...

United States. President, United States. Department of State, Thomas B. Wait and Sons - 1815
...of our country, by a due attention to the post office and post roads. Nor am I less persuaded, that you will agree with me in opinion, that there is nothing which can better deserve your patronuge, than the promotion of science and literature. Knowledge is, in every country, the surest...

State Papers and Publick Documents of the United States, from the Accession ...

1819
...of our country, by a due attention to the post office and post roads. Nor am I less persuaded, that you will agree with me in opinion, that there is nothing...Knowledge is, in every country, the surest basis of publick happiness. In one, in which the measures of government receive their impression so immediately...

A Complete History of the United States of America: Embracing the Whole ...

Frederick Butler - 1821
...sentiments of the president upon literature were thus expressed. — " Nor am I less persuaded that you will agree with me in opinion, that there is nothing...every country, the surest basis of public happiness." &c. After applauding the disposition of Congress, shewn the last session, towards an adequate provision...

A Complete History of the United States of America: Embracing the Whole ...

Frederick Butler - 1821
...The sentiments of the president upon literature were thus expressed.—" Nor am I less persuaded that you will agree with me in opinion, that there' is...every country, the surest basis of public happiness." 1 &c. After applauding the disposition of Congress, shewn the last session, towards an adequate provision...

Pamphlets, Religious: Miscellaneous, 25. kötet

1822
...said in his first address to Congress, after he had entered upon the execution of his duties, " that you will agree with me in opinion, that there is nothing...in which the measures of government receive their impressions so immediately from the sense of the community as in ours, it is proportionally essential."...




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