Rules of order: A manual for conducting business in town and ward meetings. Societies, boards of directors and managers, and other deliberative bodies. Based on parliamentary, congressional and legislative practice ...
M.E. Harmstead, 1850 - 130 pages
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Page 76 - No motion or proposition on a subject different from that under consideration shall be admitted under color of amendment.
Page 97 - When a question has been once made and carried in the affirmative or negative, it shall be in order for any member of the majority to move for the reconsideration thereof ; but no motion for the reconsideration of any vote shall be in order after a bill, resolution, message, report, amendment or motion, upon which the vote was taken, shall have- gone out of the possession of the senate...
Page 89 - Nevertheless, if a member finds that it is not the inclination of the house to hear him, and that by conversation or any other noise they endeavor to drown his voice, it is his most prudent way to submit to the pleasure of the house and sit down...
Page 59 - It is therefore a constant rule, " that no man is to be employed in any matter who has declared himself against it." And when any member who is against the bill hears himself named of its committee, he ought to ask to be excused. Thus, March 7, 1606, Mr.
Page 109 - And even in cases of treason, felony, and breach of the peace, to which privilege does not extend as to substance, yet in Parliament a member is privileged as to the mode of proceeding.
Page 99 - Hats. 194, 6. Or the session may be closed for one, two, three, or more days, and a new one commenced. But then all matters depending must be finished, or they fall, and are to begin de novo.
Page 98 - Association. 17. The motion to reconsider must be made by one member and seconded by another, who voted in the majority ; or, in case of equal division, by those who voted in the negative.
Page 64 - No member shall speak more than twice to the same question, without leave of the House ; nor more than once, until every member choosing to speak shall have spoken.
Page 87 - The consequences of a measure may be reprobated in strong terms ; but to arraign the motives of those who propose to advocate it, is a personality, and against order.