Journal of the House of Representatives of the ... Regular Session of the General Assembly of the State of Iowa
The House, 1858
A few volumes include appendices (some separately paged) mainly reports of state officers.
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adjournment adopted agreed Anthony appointed asking Assembly authorize Ayers Bates Bauder Beal Belknap Bennett bill Bradley Buren Campbell Carpenter Casady of Woodbury Casey Cassiday Cassiday of Mahaska Cavanaugh Clark of Dubuque Clark of Johnson Clune Collins committee concurred consideration Cooley Court Crawford Curtis Dana Davis Dewey Dews directed District Drummond Edwards election Foster further Gray Grimes Guiberson Harmon House File inserting instructed introduced House File Iowa Jackson Joint Resolution Judiciary Lambert land Laney lost Lundy Mahony McCormick McCrary McGrew Messrs Millard Milliser Millsap Mitchell Moines Moorman Morgan motion Moved to amend nays were ordered ordered passage passed Pierson Prentiss question Randolph Rankin read a third recommended referred Reitzel relation resolution Resolved Richardson Rule School Scott Secretary Seevers Senate File Sharp Speaker Sprague Stearns Steward Streeter striking substitute taken Thompson Trumbull Waln Watts Wilson Woodward Wright yeas and nays
Seite 87 - January next, shall remain exempt from any tax laid by order or under the authority of the state, whether for state, county, or township, or any other purpose whatever, for the term of five years from and after the day of sale...
Seite 23 - Fifth. That five per cent of the net proceeds of sales of all public lands lying within the said state, which have been or shall be sold by Congress, from and after the admission of said state into the Union, after deducting all the expenses incident to the same, shall be paid to the said state, for the purpose of making public roads and canals in the same, as the legislature shall direct...
Seite 68 - January 30, 1822. 18. When bills which have passed one house are ordered to be printed in the other, a greater number of copies shall not be printed than may be necessary for the use of the house making the order.
Seite 29 - ... the only private property which the Constitution has specifically recognized, and has imposed it as a direct obligation both on the States and the Federal Government to protect and enforce, is the property of the master in his slave; no other right of property is placed by the Constitution upon the same high ground, nor shielded by a similar guaranty.
Seite 23 - That five per cent, of the net proceeds of sales of all public lands lying within the said State, which have been or shall be sold by congress, from and after the admission of said State, after deducting all the expenses incident to the same, shall be appropriated for making public roads and canals within the said State, as the legislature may direct...
Seite 28 - ... allow it to be established within any of the new territories. There was such a degree of plausibility and fairness about this argument that it received the support of a considerable portion of the American people. But the theory of popular sovereignty, and the theory of the power of Congress over the subject of slavery in the territories, have alike been overthrown by the decision of the Supreme Court. After overturning the law as it had been settled more than seventy years, by deciding that...
Seite 67 - In every case of disagreement between the two houses, if either house request a conference, and appoint a committee for that purpose, the other house shall appoint a committee to confer therewith upon the subject of their disagreement.
Seite 689 - An act to authorize married women to transact business in their own name as sole traders, have had the same under consideration, and directed me to report the same back and recommend its indefinite postponement.
Seite 57 - Amendment, no one of the fundamental rights of life, liberty, or property, recognized and guaranteed by the Constitution of the United States, can be denied or abridged by a State in respect to any person within its jurisdiction. These rights are, principally, enumerated in the earlier amendments of the Constitution. They were deemed so vital to the safety and security of the people, that the absence from the Constitution, adopted by the convention...