The Iowa Historical Record, Volumes 7-9

Front Cover
The Society, 1893 - Iowa
 

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Page 554 - ... investigate any alleged neglect or violation of the laws of the state by any railroad corporation doing business therein, or by the officers, agents or employes thereof.
Page 294 - Tunes her nocturnal note : thus with the year Seasons return, but not to me returns Day, or the sweet approach of even or morn, Or sight of vernal bloom, or summer's rose, Or flocks, or herds, or human face divine ; But cloud instead, and ever-during dark Surrounds me...
Page 302 - But we reply, that the evil of which we complain has ' grown with the growth, and strengthened with the strength,
Page 94 - It is on this principle, he points out, that we are enjoined to do unto others as we would that they should do unto us...
Page 419 - He prayeth well, who loveth well Both man and bird and beast. He prayeth best, who loveth best All things both great and small; For the dear God who loveth us, He made and loveth all.
Page 282 - Iowa : the affections of her people, like the rivers of her borders, flow to an inseparable union.
Page 541 - When any person owns land on both sides of any railroad, the corporation owning such railroad shall, when required so to do, make and keep in good repair one causeway or other adequate means of crossing the same.
Page 286 - Now you are about to have a convention, which, among other things, will probably define the elective franchise. I barely suggest for your private consideration, whether some of the colored people may not be let in — as, for instance, the very intelligent, and especially those who have fought gallantly in our ranks. They would probably help, in some trying time to come, to keep the jewel of liberty within the family of freedom. But this is only a suggestion, not to the public, but to you alone.
Page 358 - There is a Divinity that shapes our ends, Rough hew them as we will.
Page 459 - Beginning at the mouth of the Tippecanoe river, and running up the same to a point twenty-five miles in a direct line from the Wabash river — thence, on a line as nearly parallel to the general course of the Wabash river as practicable, to a point on the Vermilion river, twenty-five miles from the Wabash river ; thence, down the Vermilion river to its mouth, and thence, up the Wabash river, to the place of beginning.

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