Documents of the Assembly of the State of New York, Volume 6, Issues 50-68; Volume 100, Issue 6

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E. Croswell, 1877 - New York (State)
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Page 47 - ... that in time of war no elector in the actual military service of the State, or of the United States, in the army or navy thereof, shall be deprived of his vote by reason of his absence from such election district; and the Legislature shall have power to provide the manner in which and the time and place at which such absent electors may vote, and for the return and canvass of their votes in the election districts in which they respectively reside.
Page 47 - ... for all officers that now are or hereafter may be elective by the people, and upon all questions which may be submitted to the vote of the people...
Page 33 - ... are faithfully performed. He shall have power to investigate their acts, have access to all books and documents in their offices, and may examine them and their subordinates on oath. The evidence given by persons so examined shall not be used against them in any criminal proceedings. He shall also have power to suspend...
Page 75 - Gilbart. — Logic for the Million: A Familiar Exposition of the Art of Reasoning.
Page 110 - Our Place among Infinities : A Series of Essays contrasting our Little Abode in Space and Time with the Infinities Around us.
Page 56 - Celebration of the Centennial Anniversary of the Evacuation of Boston by the British Army, March 17th, 1776. Reception of the Washington Medal Oration delivered in Music Hall and a Chronicle of the Siege of Boston.
Page 18 - ... being misinformed, or not having clearly expressed his own meaning, or the witness having misunderstood him. It frequently happens, also...
Page 13 - Town meetings are to liberty what primary schools are to science; they bring it within the people's reach, they teach men how to use and how to enjoy it. A nation may establish a free government, but without municipal institutions it cannot have the spirit of liberty.
Page 16 - The transfer of the control of the municipal resources from the localities to the Capitol had no other effect than to cause a like transfer of the methods and arts of corruption, and to make the fortunes of -our principal cities the traffic of the lob-bies. Municipal corruption, previously confined within territorial limits, thenceforth escaped all bounds, and spread to every quarter of the State.
Page 78 - Portfolio of Fragments relative to the History and Antiquities, Topography and Genealogies of the County Palatine and Duchy of Lancaster. Embellished with numerous Engravings of Views, Seats, Arms, Seals, and Antiquities.

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