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A Handbook of Politics For 1874: Being A Record of Important Political ...
No preview available - 2008
A Handbook of Politics For 1878: Being a Record of Important Political ...
No preview available - 2011
agreed to—yeas amount annum Assembly Attorney authorized B. F. Butler B. W. Harris Baxter bill Bogy bonds Boreman cent circulating notes citizens Clark Cobb committee compensation Congress Conkling Constitution corporation currency Davis Dawes debt disagreed to—yeas district dollars Dunnell duties E. H. Roberts election Elisha Baxter G. F. Hoar Garfield Government Governor Governor of Arkansas Gunckel H. B. Smith Hale Hamilton of Maryland Hazelton hereby Holman House I. C. Parker issued J. R. Hawley J. W. Robinson John Kasson Lamison legislation Legislature Little Rock Marshall McDill ment Merrimon mileage miles Morrill of Vermont moved to amend national bank nays Nays—Messrs Negley Niblack person Piatt Pratt President railroad Ransier receive redeemed redemption salaries Samuel Hooper Sargent Saulsbury Sayler Secretary Senate session Sprague Standeford Starkweather Supreme Court Territory thereof tion Treasury United States notes vote Warmoth Washington Wilson Yeas—Messrs
Page 70 - Every law which imposes, continues or revives a tax shall distinctly state the tax and the object to which it is to be applied, and it shall not be sufficient to refer to any other law to fix such tax or object.
Page 145 - ... receivable in payment of all taxes, internal duties, excises, debts, and demands of every kind due to the United States, except dudes on imports, and of all claims and demands against the United States of every kind whatsoever, except for interest upon bonds and notes, which shall be paid in coin, and shall also be lawful money and a legal tender in payment of all debts, public and private, within the United States, except duties on imports and interest as aforesaid.
Page 83 - The General Assembly shall have the power to alter, revoke, or annul any charter of incorporation now existing and revocable at the adoption of this constitution, or any that may hereafter be created, whenever in their opinion it may be injurious to the citizens of this Commonwealth, in such manner, however, that no injustice shall be done to the corporators.
Page 71 - No officer whose salary is fixed by the Constitution shall receive any additional compensation. Each of the other state officers named in the Constitution shall, during his continuance in office, receive a compensation, to be fixed by law, which shall not be increased or diminished during the term for which he shall have been elected or appointed; nor shall he receive to his use any fees or perquisites of office or other compensation.
Page 69 - ... to contribute to another, to be paid or used, any money or other valuable thing as a compensation or reward for the giving or withholding a vote at such election...
Page 82 - No corporation shall engage in any business other than that expressly authorized in its charter, nor shall it take or hold any real estate, except such as may be necessary and proper for its legitimate business.
Page 200 - State, ahall charge, collect, demand, or receive more than a fair and reasonable rate of toll or compensation for the transportation of passengers or freight of any description, or for the use and transportation of any railroad car...
Page 79 - The General Assembly shall not delegate to any special commission, private corporation or association, any power to make, supervise or interfere with any municipal improvement, money, property or effects, whether held in trust or otherwise, or to levy taxes or perform any municipal function whatever.
Page 60 - The Governor shall have power to disapprove of any item or items of any bill making appropriations of money, embracing distinct items, and the part or parts of the bill approved shall be the law, and the item or items of appropriations disapproved shall be void, unless repassed according to the rules and limitations prescribed for the passage of other bills over the executive veto.
Page 46 - The better to secure and perpetuate mutual friendship and intercourse among the people of the different States in this Union, the free inhabitants of each of these States, (paupers, vagabonds, and fugitives from justice excepted,) shall be entitled to all privileges and immunities of free citizens in the several States...