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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. "
Journal: 1st-13th Congress . Repr - Side 131
av United States. Congress. House - 1826
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To Create the American Film Institute as an Independent Agency: Hearings ...

United States. Congress. House. Committee on Education and Labor - 1974 - 189 sider
...Congress would act in the spirit expressed by George Washington in his first annual message in 1790 : "Nor am I less persuaded that you will agree with...patronage than the promotion of science and literature. . . . Whether this desirable object will be best promoted by affording aids to seminaries of learning...
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Department of Education Act of 1977: Hearings Before the Committee on ...

United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on Governmental Affairs - 1977
...important and most at stake. I would like to quote from an American President on education, if I may. Nor am I less persuaded that you will agree with me...every country the surest basis of public happiness Tn one in which the measures of government receive their impressions so imme " lately from the sense...
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Department of the Interior and Related Agencies Appropriations for 1990 ...

United States. Congress. House. Committee on Appropriations. Subcommittee on Dept. of the Interior and Related Agencies - 1989
...original intent might note that George Washington himself told Congress in his first annual message, "There is nothing which can better deserve your patronage than the promotion of Science and Literature." The Father of his Country proposed especially the creation of a national university for instruction...
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Hearings

United States. Congress. House. Committee on Education - 1928
..."Nor am I less sersuaded that you will agree in the opinion that there is nothing which can setter deserve your patronage than the promotion of science...country the surest basis of public happiness. In one in rvhieh the measures of government receive their impressions so immediately 'rom the sense of the community...
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The Code of Federal Regulations of the United States of America

1990
...Washington reminded its members of the importance of progress in science and the arts, proclaiming that "there is nothing which can better deserve your...patronage than the promotion of science and literature." Less than 6 months later, the Congress passed two landmark laws: the first Patent Act, which President...
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Science and the Founding Fathers: Science in the Political Thought of ...

I. Bernard Cohen, Irwin Bernard Cohen - 1995 - 368 sider
...intercourse between the distant parts of our Country." And he concluded: "Nor am I less persuaded . . . that there is nothing which can better deserve your patronage than the promotion of Science and Literature."9 Newtonian Science and the Structure of the Constitution A large number of writers on...
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The Quotable George Washington: The Wisdom of an American Patriot

George Washington - 1999 - 110 sider
...Be not hasty to believe flying reports to the disparagement of any. Rules of Civility, 1745 Science There is nothing which can better deserve your patronage than the promotion of science and literature. First Annual Address to Congress, New York, January 8, 1 790 Secrecy What you may speak in secret to...
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A Century of Physics

D. Allan Bromley - 2002 - 114 sider
...or capricious can be seen as essentially simple and in a deep sense orderly." I know that Pur" — There is nothing which can better deserve your patronage...every country the surest basis of public happiness." George Washington State of the Union Address January 8, 1790 FIGURE 1 cell considered adding: "and...
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Forum On Key National Indicators: Assessing The Nation's Position And Progress

2004 - 66 sider
...evolved. President George Washington, in his first annual message to Congress on January 8, 1790, said, "Knowledge is in every country the surest basis of...in which the measures of government receive their impressions so immediately from the sense of the community as in ours it is proportionably essential."...
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Tyranny Through Public Education

William F. Jr Cox - 2004 - 556 sider
...the people themselves to know and to value their own rights," George Washington suggested to Congress that "there is nothing which can better deserve your...patronage than the promotion of science and literature" (Richardson, 1897, Vol. I, p. 58). To this end, President Washington in his First Annual address (January...
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