Senate Journal 1830 (30-318509-P136A.pdf)
(259) Resolve to be Engrossed, proposing a conference and appointing Messrs. Smith of Nobleborough, Clark of Hallowell and Swan of Portland, Conferees on their part. The Senate insisted on their former vote refusing said Resolve a passage; accepted the offer of a conference, proposed by the House, and appointed Messrs. Steele, Hutchinson and Hilton, Conferees on their part. [Resolve in favor of Maine Wesleyan Seminary] The Resolve entitled "Resolve in favor of the Maine Wesleyan Seminary again came up, the House insisting on their former vote refusing the said Resolve a passage, proposing a conference and appointing Messrs. Knowlton, Howard of Brownfield, and Clark of Limington, Conferees on their part. The Senate insisted on their former vote, whereby they passed said Resolve to be Engrossed, as taken into a new Draft, accepted the offer of a Conference proposed by the House, and appointed Messrs. Dunlap, Megquier and Phelps conferees on their part, [Resolve State valuation] The Resolve entitled "Resolve providing for the apportionment of a valuation on the several Towns and Plantations within this State" again came up, the House adhering to their former vote whereby they indefinitely postponed the same, for concurrence. The Senate nonconcurred the House, insisted on their former vote whereby they passed the same to be Engrossed, proposed a conference, and appointed Messrs. Phelps, Hutchinson and Steele conferees on their part. Sent down. The House insisted on their former vote, accepted the offer of a conference and appointed Messrs. Shaw of Wiscasset, Sanborne of Limerick and Charles of Fryeburg, conferees on their part. [Bill. salaries of Registers of Probate in certain cases] Mr. Megquier, from the Select Committee to whom was referred the Bill entitled "An act regulating the payment of the salaries of registers of Probate in certain cases" reported the same without amendment. The said Bill was then
Description: The journal of the Senate documents the proceedings in the chamber, including actions taken on bills, petitions and reports from committees read, and votes taken. The journals are not transcripts and therefore do not include floor speeches that are found in the modern Legislative Records.
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