Preliminary Inventory of the Records of the United States House of Representatives, 1789-1946: (Record Group 233)

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National Archives, National Archives and Records Service, General Services Administration, 1959 - United States - 587 pages

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Page 11 - All committee hearings, records, data, charts, and files shall be kept separate and distinct from the congressional office records of the Member serving as chairman of the committee; and such records shall be the property of the House and all Members of the House shall have access to such records.
Page 209 - We, the people of the United States, [humbly acknowledging Almighty God as the source of all authority and power in civil government, the Lord Jesus Christ as the Ruler among the nations, and His revealed will as the supreme law of the land, in order to constitute a Christian government...
Page 7 - The clerks of the several committees of the House shall, within three days after the final adjournment of a Congress, deliver to the clerk of the House all bills, joint resolutions, petitions, and other papers referred to the committee, together with all evidence taken by such committee under the order of the House during the said Congress, and not reported to the House; and in the event of the failure or neglect of any clerk of a committee to comply with this rule, the Clerk of the House shall,...
Page 20 - York had 15* proposed, viz. that in all future elections of President and Vice President, the persons voted for should be particularly designated, by declaring which is voted for as President, and which as Vice President.
Page 60 - so much of the message of the President of the United States as respects the establishment of a military post at the mouth of the Columbia River, and the expediency of providing for the more perfect exploring of the Northwest coast of America.
Page 9 - Congress and of each committee thereof and transfer them to the National Archives for preservation, subject to the orders of the Senate or the House, respectively.
Page 6 - Every thing belonging to the office, together with the library of Congress, we venture to say, might have been removed in time, if carriages could have been procured; but it was altogether impossible to procure them, either for hire, or by force. The most material papers which have been lost are, the last volumes of the manuscript records of the Committees of Ways and Means, Claims, and Pensions and Revolutionary Claims...
Page 54 - On the 19th of April, 1824, the Speaker (Mr. Clay) communicated to the House an address of Ninian Edwards, late a Senator from Illinois, complaining that injustice had been done him in a report from the Secretary of the Treasury, accompanying the correspondence between the Treasury Department and the banks in the different States, upon the subject of the deposits of public money in said bank ; exculpating himself and preferring charges against Wm.

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