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" And whether these forms be in all cases the most rational or not, is really not of so great importance. It is much more material that there should be a rule to go by, than what that rule is; that there may be a uniformity of proceeding in business not... "
Midland Druggist and the Pharmaceutical Review - Page 343
1914
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The Modern Law of Diplomacy: External Missions of States and International ...

Ludwik Dembiński - 1988 - 300 pages
...manner'. Therefore 'whether these norms be in all cases the most rational or not is not really of such great importance. It is much more material that there should be a rule to go by, than what the rule is, that there may be uniformity of proceeding in business, not subject to caprice of the...
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Congressional Serial Set

1995
...1993. p 89 41 Ibid., May II. 1993, p. 349 41 Ibid . May 6. 1993. p 319 4> Ibid.. May 13. 1993. p 376 Whether these forms be in all cases the most rational...should be a rule to go by than what that rule is; thai there may be a uniformity of proceeding in business not subject to the caprice of the Speaker...
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The Uneasy Relationships Between Parliamentary Members and Leaders

Lawrence D. Longley, Reuven Y. Hazan - 2000 - 356 pages
...Jefferson reflected on eighteenth-century British parliamentary rules and procedures, and concluded that 'whether these forms be in all cases the most...proceeding in business not subject to the caprice of the speaker or the captiousness of the members' .w By extension, not only is it important that 'there should...
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Thomas Jefferson and the Rhetoric of Virtue

James L. Golden, Professor Emeritus James L Golden, Alan L. Golden - 2002 - 562 pages
...be the case, he added, even if a particular rule does not appear to be "rational." He then observed: "It is much more material that there should be a rule to go by, than what the rule is; that there may be an uniformity of proceeding in business, not subject to the caprice...
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The Constitutionalist: Notes on the First Amendment

George Anastaplo - 2005 - 918 pages
...the wantonness of power is but too often apt to suggest to large and successful majorities. . . . And whether these forms be in all cases the most rational...proceeding in business, not subject to the caprice of the Speaker, or captiousness of the members. It is very material that order, decency, and regularity be...
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Henderson's House Rules: The Official Guide to Replacing the Toilet Paper ...

E. L. Henderson, David Edward O'Connor - 2005 - 132 pages
...and do not constitute their endorsement of this book or our endorsement of their material. To Sharon It is much more material that there should be a rule to go by than what the rule is. — Thomas Jefferson A Manual of Parliamentary Practice, 1801 Contents Preamble "We would...
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Crafting Constitutional Democracies: The Politics of Institutional Design

Edward V. Schneier - 2006 - 288 pages
...means of reconstituting the government" that one finds in mixed premier-president regimes.43 Rules "It is much more material that there should be a rule to go by than what that rule is," Thomas Jefferson wrote in his manual of rules for the US House of Representatives.44 Rules, at the...
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Constitution of the United States of America, with the Amendments Thereto ...

United States. Congress. House - 1880 - 480 pages
...of power is but too often apt to suggest to large and successful majorities. 2 Hats., 171, 172. And whether these forms be in all cases the most rational...proceeding in business, not subject to the caprice of the Speaker, or captiousness of the members. It is very material that order, deceney, and regularity should...
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Congressional Serial Set

1899 - 718 pages
...of power is bu.t too often apt to suggest to large and successful majorities. 2 Hats., 171, 172. And whether these forms be in all cases the most rational...proceeding in business, not subject to the caprice of the Speaker, or captiousness of the members. It is very material that order, decency, and regularity be...
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The Chautauquan: Organ of the Chautauqua Literary and Scientific ..., Volume 30

1900 - 700 pages
...which encompass and threaten parliamentary and legislative mariners. " Whether," said Mr. Hatsell, " these forms be in all cases the most rational or not...proceeding in business, not subject to the caprice of the speaker or the captiousness of members. It is very material that order, decency and regularity be preserved...
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