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Minority Or Proportional Representation: Its Nature, Aims, History ...
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1872
adopted amendment applying the cumulative apportionment of representatives Assembly ballots bers bill borough Buckalew chosen committee constituency contested Convention counted cumulative system cumulative vote debate declared elected delegates Democratic directors disfranchised district divided elec election of representatives electoral system England entitled existing electoral system favor five free vote gerrymander give Hare Hare's scheme House of Commons Illinois John Stuart Mill lative Legislature Liberals limited vote majority minority representation nominate number of members number of persons number of Representatives number of votes officers opinions Parliament party Pennsylvania political poll practice preferential vote present electoral system Proportional Representation proposed proposition quota quotient received repre representative government Republican result Rigsraad rule second choice secure Senate South Carolina subject of Minority suffrage Thomas Hare three candidates ticket tion tive Tory United unrepresented vacancies voters votes cast voting-papers Walter Morrison whole number York
Side 92 - Legislature shall provide by law, that in all elections for directors •r or managers of incorporated companies every stockholder shall have the right to vote, in person or by proxy, for the number of shares of stock owned by him, for as many persons as there are directors or managers to be elected...
Side 91 - In all elections of representatives aforesaid, each qualified voter may cast as many votes for one candidate as there are representatives to be elected, or may distribute the same, or equal parts thereof, among the candidates, as he shall see fit; and the candidates highest in votes shall be declared elected.
Side 127 - I venture to predict, will be the impression of the perfect feasibility of the scheme, and its transcendent advantages. Such and so numerous are these, that, in my conviction, they place Mr. Hare's plan among the very greatest improvements yet made in the theory and practice of government.
Side 24 - Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, Missouri, Nebraska, Nevada, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Ohio, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, Vermont, Virginia, West Virginia, Wisconsin.
Side 85 - ... public notice, as may be provided by law. SEC. 12. In all elections for directors or managers of corporations every stockholder shall have the right to vote, in person or by proxy, the number of shares of stock owned by him for as many persons as there are directors or managers to be elected, or to cumulate said shares and give one candidate as many votes as the number of directors multiplied by the number of his shares of stock shall equal, or to distribute them...
Side 90 - ... for as many persons as there are directors or managers to be elected, or to cumulate said shares, and give one candidate as many votes as the number of directors multiplied by the number of his shares of stock, shall equal, or to distribute, them on the same principle among as many candidates as he shall think fit, and such directors shall not be elected in any other manner.
Side 102 - At a contested election for any county or borough represented by three members, no person shall vote for more than two candidates.
Side 158 - An act to reorganize the local government of the city of New York...
Side 85 - The House of Representatives shall consist of three times the number of the members of the Senate, and the term of office shall be two years.
Side 20 - That in every case where a State is entitled to more than one Representative, the number to which each State shall be entitled under this apportionment shall be elected by districts composed of contiguous territory equal in number to the number of Representatives to which said State may be entitled, no one district electing more than one Representative.