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" ... a majority of the community hath an indubitable, unalienable, and indefeasible right, to reform, alter, or abolish it, in such manner as shall be judged most conducive to the public weal. "
The Debates in the Several State Conventions on the Adoption of the Federal ... - Page 50
by Jonathan Elliot - 1836
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"Sam": Or The History of Mystery

Charles Wilkins Webber - United States - 1855 - 546 pages
...mal-administration ; and that whenever any government shall be found inadequate or contrary to these purposes, a majority of the community hath an indubitable,...shall be judged most conducive to the public weal. 4. That no man, or set of men, are entitled to exclusive or separate emoluments or privileges from...
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The American's Guide

1855
...of maladministration ; and that, when any government shall be found inadequate or contrary to these purposes, a majority of the community hath an indubitable,...shall be judged most conducive to the public weal. 4. That no man, or set of men, are entitled to exclusive or separate emoluments or privileges from...
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American Eloquence: a Collection of Speeches and Addresses: By the ..., Volume 1

American Orators - 1857
...government? Suppose it should prove oppressive, how can it be altered? Our bill of rights declares, "That $ I have just proved, that one-tenth, or less, of the people of America — a most despicable minority,...
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American Eloquence: a Collection of Speeches and Addresses: By the ..., Volume 1

American Orators - 1857
...government? Suppose it should prove oppressive, how can it be altered? Our bill of rights declares, "That a majority of the community hath an indubitable, unalienable...shall be judged most conducive to the public weal." I have just proved, that one-tenth, or less, of the people of America — a most despicable minority,...
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The True Republican: Containing the Inaugural Addresses, Together with the ...

Jonathan French - Presidents - 1857 - 255 pages
...of maladministration ; and that, when any government shall be found inadequate or contrary to these purposes, a majority of the community hath an indubitable,...right to reform, alter, or abolish it, in such manner .is shall be judged most conducive to the public weal. 4. That no man, or set of men, are entitled...
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American Eloquence: a Collection of Speeches and Addresses: By the ..., Volume 1

American Orators - 1857
...government? Suppose it should prove oppressive, how can it be altered? Our bill of rights declares, "That a majority of the community hath an indubitable, unalienable and indefeasible right to reform, miter, or abolish it, in such manner as slmll be judged most conducive to the public weal." I have...
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Journal: Appendix. Reports

California. Legislature - California - 1857
...the Constitution boldly declares that " a majority of the community hath an indubitable, inalienable, and indefeasible right, to reform, alter, or abolish it, in such manner as may be most conducive to the public weal." And it would seem that the subject of a Convention is there...
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American Eloquence : a Collection of Speeches and Addresses: By ..., Volume 1

Frank Moore - Orators - 1858
...inadequate, or contrary to these purposes, a majority of the community hath an indubitable, unalienablo and indefeasible right to reform, alter, or abolish it, in such manner as shall bo judged most conducive to the public weal." This, sir, is the language of democracy — that a majority...
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History of the Life and Times of James Madison, Volume 1

William Cabell Rives - United States - 1859 - 683 pages
...maladministration; and that whenever any government shall be found inadequate or contrary to these purposes, a majority of the community hath an indubitable,...shall be judged most conducive to the public weal. 4. That no man, or set of men, are entitled to exclusive or separate emoluments or privileges from...
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American Eloquence: A Collection of Speeches and Addresses, by the ..., Volume 1

Frank Moore - Speeches, addresses, etc., American - 1859
...government? Suppose it should prove oppressive, how can it be altered ? Our bill of rights declares, " That deration, such measures as he shall judge necessary and expedient." The circumstances under which I I have just proved, that one-tenth, or less, of the people of America — a most despicable minority,...
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