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acquaint the Senate Anderson ask their concurrence Clerk acquaint committed committee of Claims committee of Commerce committee on Pensions committee on Private concurred Congress Darlington Desha district duties engrossed and read entitled An act further consideration Holmes House adjourned House resolved Hugh Nelson instructed to inquire John Anderson Johnson leave to sit Lowndes M'Coy Mason Massachusetts motion North Carolina Office and Post ordered to lie Pensions and Revolutionary petition be referred petition of John petition of sundry Pindall Poindexter Post Office Post Roads post route praying compensation presented a petition Private Land Claims Public Lands read a third read and ordered read the third reported a bill resolution therein contained resumed the chair revolutionary army Revolutionary Claims Rhea Robertson Secretary Senate therewith Seybert Smith Speaker laid Speaker resumed spent therein sundry inhabitants Tallmadge territory of Alabama territory of Missouri third time to-morrow Tucker United Wendover Westerlo Wilson
第 478 頁 - An act in addition to the act for the punishment of certain crimes against the United States," which does abridge the freedom of the press, is not law, but is altogether void and of no effect.
第 16 頁 - ... the benign spirit of conciliation and harmony which now manifests itself throughout our Union promises to such a recommendation the most prompt and favorable result. I think proper to suggest also, in case this measure is adopted, that it be recommended to the States to include in the amendment sought a right in Congress to institute likewise seminaries of learning, for the all-important purpose of diffusing knowledge among our fellow-citizens throughout the United States.
第 13 頁 - The hunter state can exist only in the vast uncultivated desert. It yields to the more dense and compact form and greater force of civilized population ; and of right it ought to yield, for the earth was given to mankind to support the greatest number of which it is capable, and no tribe or people have a right to withhold from the wants of others more than is necessary for their own support and comfort.
第 193 頁 - That the provisions of an act entitled "an act respecting fugitives from justice, and persons escaping from the service of their masters...
第 10 頁 - Through every stage of the conflict, the United States have maintained an impartial neutrality, giving aid to neither of the parties in men, money, ships, or munitions of war. They have regarded the contest not in the light of an ordinary insurrection or rebellion, but as a civil war between parties nearly equal, having, as to neutral powers, equal rights.
第 16 頁 - ... thought worthy the attention of this nation. Its central position, between the northern and southern extremes of our Union, and its approach to the west at the head of a great navigable river which interlocks with the Western waters, prove the wisdom of the councils which established it.
第 103 頁 - Union on an equal footing with the original states, and for other purposes," whereby the said state has become one of the United States of America; in order therefore to provide for the due execution of the laws of the United States within the...
第 11 頁 - ... Government of Spain, as an indemnity for losses by spoliation, or in exchange for territory of equal value westward of the Mississippi, a fact well known to the world, it excited surprise that any countenance should be given to this measure by any of the colonies. As it would be difficult to reconcile it with the friendly relations existing between the United States and the colonies, a doubt was entertained whether it had been authorized by them, or any of them.
第 16 頁 - The time seems now to have arrived, when this subject may be deemed worthy the attention of Congress, on a scale adequate to national purposes. The completion of the middle building will be necessary to the convenient accommodation of Congress, of the committees, and various offices belonging to it.
第 437 頁 - Resolved, That the Secretary of the Treasury be directed to prepare and report to the Senate, at their next session, a plan for the application of such means as are within the power of Congress, to the purposes of opening roads and making canals; together with a statement of the undertakings of that nature which, as objects of public improvement, may require and deserve the aid of Government...