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" ... has ever continued long in the enjoyment of civil and political freedom, which was not both virtuous and enlightened; and believing that the advancement of literature always has been, and ever will be the means of developing more fully the rights... "
Journal of the Senate - Page 21
by Illinois. General Assembly. Senate - 1836
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Laws

Illinois - 1825
...the mind of every citizen in a republic is the common property of society, and constitutes the basie of its strength and happiness: it is therefore considered the peculiar duty of a free government, like ous, to encourage and extend the improvement and cultivation of the intellectual energies of the...
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Common School Assistant, Volumes 1-2

1836
...n Illinois, I find the following sentence : — 1 Believing that the mind of every citizen of every republic is the common property of society, and constitutes the basis of its strength and happiness, it is considered the peculiar duty of a free government, like jure, to encourage and extend the improvement...
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A Gazetteer of Illinois: In Three Parts, Containing a General View of the ...

John Mason Peck - 1837 - 328 pages
...will be the means of developing more fully the rights of man; that the mind of every citizen of every republic, is the common property of society, and constitutes...the basis of its strength and happiness; — it is considered the peculiar duty of a free government, like ours, to encourage and extend the improvement...
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A Gazetteer of Illinois: In Three Parts, Containing a General View of the ...

John Mason Peck - 1837 - 328 pages
...more fully the rights of man; that the mind of every citizen of every republic, is the common properly of society, and constitutes the basis of its strength and happiness;— it is considered the peculiar duty of a free government, like ours, to encourage and extend the improvement...
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The History of Illinois, from Its First Discovery and Settlement to the ...

Henry Brown - 1844 - 492 pages
...means of developing more fully, the rights of man ; that the mind of every citizen of every Republie, is the common property of society, and constitutes the basis of its strength and happiness ; it ii considered the peculiar duty of a free government like ours, to encourage and extend the improvement...
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The History of Illinois, from Its First Discovery and Settlement to the ...

Henry Brown - 1844 - 492 pages
...be, the means of developing more fully, the rights of man ; that the mind of every citizen of every Republic, is the common property of society, and constitutes the basis of its strength and happmess : it ig considered the peculiar duty of a free government like outs, to encourage and extend...
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The History of Illinois: From Its Earliest Settlement to the Present Time

Timothy Shay Arthur - 1869 - 255 pages
...be, the means of developing more fully the rights of man ; that the mind of every citizen of every republic is the common property of society, and constitutes the basis of its strength and happiness ; it is considered the peculiar duty of a free government like ours, to encourage and extend the improvement...
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History of Illinois, from 1778-1833: And Life and Times of Ninian Edwards

Ninian Edwards - 1870 - 549 pages
...will be the means of more fully developing the rights of man — that the mind of every citizen in a republic is the common property of society, and...peculiar duty of a free government, like ours, to encourage and extend the improvement and cultivation of the intellectual energies of the whole. Therefore...
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History of Illinois, from 1778 to 1833: and Life and Times of Ninian Edwards

Ninian W. Edwards - 1870
...ever will be the means of more fully developing the rights of man—that the mind of every citizen in a republic is the common property of society, and constitutes the basis of its strength and happiness—it is therefore considered the peculiar duty of a free government, like ours, to encourage...
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American Journal of Education, Volume 24

1873
...will be, the means of developing more fully the rights of man. ; that the mind of every citizen in the republic is the common property of society, and constitutes...the peculiar duty of a free government like ours, to encourage and extend the improvemeut and cultivation of the intellectual energies of the whole.' The...
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