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Encyclopedia > 97th United States Congress
Contents

1 States

1.1 Alabama

1.2 Alaska

1.3 Arizona

1.4 Arkansas

1.5 California

1.6 Colorado

1.7 Connecticut

1.8 Delaware

1.9 Florida

1.10 Georgia

1.11 Hawaii

1.12 Idaho

1.13 Illinois

1.14 Indiana

1.15 Iowa

1.16 Kansas

1.17 Kentucky

1.18 Louisiana

1.19 Maine

1.20 Maryland

1.21 Massachusetts

1.22 Michigan

1.23 Minnesota

1.24 Mississippi

1.25 Missouri

1.26 Montana

1.27 Nebraska

1.28 Nevada

1.29 New Hampshire

1.30 New Jersey

1.31 New Mexico

1.32 New York

1.33 North Carolina

1.34 North Dakota

1.35 Ohio

1.36 Oklahoma

1.37 Oregon

1.38 Pennsylvania

1.39 Rhode Island

1.40 South Carolina

1.41 South Dakota

1.42 Tennessee

1.43 Texas

1.44 Utah

1.45 Vermont

1.46 Virginia

1.47 Washington

1.48 West Virginia

1.49 Wisconsin

1.50 Wyoming

1.51 U.S. Territories
1.52 American Samoa

1.53 District of Columbia

1.54 Guam

1.55 Puerto Rico

1.56 Virgin Islands

Ninety-seventh United States Congress

Members of the 97th United States Congress:


States

Alabama

Senators

Representatives

  • 1. Jack Edwards (R)
  • 2. Bill Dickinson (R)
  • 3. Bill Nichols (D)
  • 4. Tom Bevill (D)
  • 5. Ronnie G. Flippo (D)
  • 6. Albert L. Smith, Jr. (R)
  • 7. Richard C. Shelby (D)

Alaska

Senators

Representative

Arizona

Senators

Representatives

Arkansas

Senators

Representatives

California

Senators

Representatives

Colorado

Senators

Representatives

  • 1. Patricia Schroeder (D)
  • 2. Timothy E. Wirth (D)
  • 3. Raymond Peter Kogovsek (D)
  • 4. Hank Brown (R)
  • 5. Ken Kramer (R)

Connecticut

Senators

Representatives

  • 1. Barbara B. Kennelly (D)
  • 2. Sam Gejdenson (D)
  • 3. Lawrence Joseph DeNardis (R)
  • 4. Stewart B. McKinney (R)
  • 5. William Richard Ratchford (D)
  • 6. Toby Moffett (D)

Delaware

Senators

Representative

  • At Large - Thomas B. Evans, Jr. (R)

Florida

Senators

Representatives

Georgia

Senators

Representatives

  • 1. Ronald Bryan Ginn (D)
  • 2. Charles Hatcher (D)
  • 3. Jack T. Brinkley (D)
  • 4. Elliott H. Levitas (D)
  • 5. Wyche Fowler, Jr. (D)
  • 6. Newt Gingrich (R)
  • 7. Larry McDonald (D)
  • 8. Billy Lee Evans (D)
  • 9. Ed Jenkins (D)
  • 10. Doug Barnard, Jr. (D)

Hawaii

Senators

Representatives

Idaho

Senators

  • James. A. McClure (R)
  • Steve Symms (R)

Representatives

Illinois

Senators

Representatives

Indiana

Senators

Representatives

  • 1. Adam Benjamin, Jr. (D)
  • 2. Floyd Fithian (D)
  • 3. John Hiler (R)
  • 4. Daniel R. Coats (R)
  • 5. Elwood Hillis (R)
  • 6. David Walter Evans (D)
  • 7. John T. Myers (R)
  • 8. H. Joel Deckard (R)
  • 9. Lee H. Hamilton (D)
  • 10. Philip R. Sharp (D)
  • 11. Andrew Jacobs, Jr. (D)

Iowa

Senators

Representatives

Kansas

Senators

Representatives

Kentucky

Senators

Representatives

Louisiana

Senators

Representatives

Maine

Senators

Representatives

Maryland

Senators

Representatives

  • 1. Roy Dyson (D)
  • 2. Clarence D. Long (D)
  • 3. Barbara A. Mikulski (D)
  • 4. Marjorie S. Holt (R)
  • 5. Steny H. Hoyer (D)
  • 6. Beverly B. Byron (D)
  • 7. Parren J. Mitchell (D)
  • 8. Michael D. Barnes (D)

Massachusetts

Senators

Representatives

Michigan

Senators

Representatives

Minnesota

Senators

Representatives

Mississippi

Senators

Representatives

Missouri

Senators

Representatives

Montana

Senators

Representative

Nebraska

Senators

Representatives

Nevada

Senators

Representatives

  • At Large - James David Santini (D)

New Hampshire

Senators

Representatives

New Jersey

Senators

Representatives

  • 1. James J. Florio (D)
  • 2. William J. Hughes (D)
  • 3. James J. Howard (D)
  • 4. Christopher H. Smith (R)
  • 5. Millicent Fenwick (R)
  • 6. Edwin B. Forsythe (R)
  • 7. Marge Roukema (R)
  • 8. Robert A. Roe (D)
  • 9. Harold Capistran Hollenbeck (R)
  • 10. Peter W. Rodino, Jr. (D)
  • 11. Joseph George Minish (D)
  • 12. Matthew J. Rinaldo (R)
  • 13. Jim Courter (R)
  • 14. Frank J. Guarini (D)
  • 15. Bernard J. Dwyer (D)

New Mexico

Senators

Representatives

New York

Senators

Representatives

  • 1. William Carney (R)
  • 2. Thomas J. Downey (D)
  • 3. Gregory Wright Carman (R)
  • 4. Norman F. Lent (R)
  • 5. Raymond J. McGrath (R)
  • 6. John Leboutillier (R)
  • 7. Joseph Patrick Addabbo (D)
  • 8. Benjamin Stanley Rosenthal (D)
  • 9. Geraldine Ferraro (D)
  • 10. Mario Biaggi (D)
  • 11. James H. Scheuer (D)
  • 12. Shirley Chisholm (D)
  • 13. Stephen J. Solarz (D)
  • 14. Frederick W. Richmond (D)
  • 15. Leo C. Zeferetti (D)
  • 16. Charles E. Schumer (D)
  • 17. Guy V. Molinari (R)
  • 18. S. William Green (R)
  • 19. Charles B. Rangel (D)
  • 20. Ted Weiss (D)
  • 21. Robert Garcia (D)
  • 22. Jonathan Brewster Bingham (D)
  • 23. Peter A. Peyser (D)
  • 24. Richard Ottinger (D)
  • 25. Hamilton Fish, Jr. (R)
  • 26. Benjamin A. Gilman (R)
  • 27. Matthew F. McHugh (D)
  • 28. Samuel S. Stratton (D)
  • 29. Gerald B.H. Solomon (R)
  • 30. David O'B. Martin (R)
  • 31. Donald Jerome Mitchell (R)
  • 32. George C. Wortley (R)
  • 33. Gary Alcide Lee (R)
  • 34. Frank Horton (R)
  • 35. Barber B. Conable, Jr. (R)
  • 36. John J. LaFalce (D)
  • 37. Henry J. Nowak (D)
  • 38. Jack Kemp (R)
  • 39. Stan Lundine (D)

  Results from FactBites:
 
The United States of America (21285 words)
In examining the constitutionality of a state law one is to assume that the state legislature has power to pass all acts whatever, unless they are prohibited by the Constitution of the United States or by the constitution of the state.
It also provides that the citizens of each state shall be entitled to all privileges and immunities of citizens in the several states; for the return of fugitives from justice and for the admission of new states.
Though Lincoln was defeated for the United States Senate, his remarkable speeches made him a national character and won for him the Republican nomination in the great contest for the presidency in 1860.
No. 03-44: Sabri v. United States - Brief (Merits) (11003 words)
Congress had therefore "decided that the most effective way to insure the integrity of federal funds disbursed to subnational agencies was to change the enforcement paradigm from one that monitored federal funds to one that monitored the integrity of the recipient agencies." Id. at A12.
Congress enacted Section 666 because earlier criminal statutes, which required proof of an effect on specific federal funds or programs, had proved insufficient given the difficulty of tracing fungible funds, the peculiarities of funding mechanisms, and impediments arising from the passage of title to the funds from the United States to the fund recipient.
Congress therefore "decided that the most effective way to insure the integrity of federal funds disbursed by subnational agencies was to change the enforcement paradigm from one that monitored federal funds to one that monitored the integrity of the recipient agencies" responsible for administering them.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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