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adjourn adopted Affairs agreed allow amendment appointed appropriation approved authorize believe bill H. R. BUTLER Chair chairman citizens Claims Clerk coal committed Committee Company Congress consent consideration considered Constitution courts debate desire disabilities district duty election fact floor further gentleman give Government granted honorable House Indian introduce a bill John joint Kentucky lands late leave to introduce legislation majority March Massachusetts matter ment Michigan motion move objection obtained offer Ohio ordered organization party passed persons petition political present printed proposed question railroad read twice reason received referred regard relation relief remarks removal Representatives Republican resolution rules salt Secretary Senator session South SPEAKER submitted taken thing tion Treasury unanimous United VICE PRESIDENT vote whole wish York
Side 6 - I, AB, do solemnly swear (or affirm) that I have never voluntarily borne arms against the United States since I have been a citizen thereof; that I have voluntarily given no aid, countenance, counsel, or encouragement to persons engaged in armed hostility thereto; that I have neither sought nor accepted nor attempted to exercise the functions of any office whatever, under any authority or pretended authority in hostility to the United States...
Side 108 - I may do, but what humanity, reason and justice tell me I ought to do. Is a politic act the worse for being a generous one? Is no concession proper but that which is made from your want of right to keep what you grant? Or does it lessen the grace or dignity of relaxing in the exercise of an odious claim, because you have your evidence-room full of titles and your magazines stuffed with arms to enforce them? What signify all those titles and all those arms?
Side 128 - The amendment was agreed to. The Bill was reported to the Senate as amended, and the amendment was concurred in. The Bill was ordered to be engrossed for a third reading, read the third time, and passed.
Side 126 - There being no objection, the Senate, as in Committee of the Whole, proceeded to consider the joint resolution. The joint resolution was reported to the Senate without amendment, ordered to a third reading, read the third time, and passed.
Side 155 - Forces, and has been, or may be hereafter, honorably discharged, shall be admitted to become a citizen of the United States, upon his petition, without any previous declaration of his intention to become such...
Side 138 - ... upon the premises of another, with intent to violate any provision of this act, or to injure, oppress, threaten, or intimidate any citizen with intent to prevent or hinder his free exercise and enjoyment of any right or privilege granted or secured to him by the Constitution or laws of the United States, or because of his having exercised the same...
Side 142 - I would suggest that, upon reflection, it seems to me that committee had better be seven on the part of the Senate, and nine on the part of the House, and I say seven on the part of the Senate because we now have a committee of seven, and I think it would be better to continue those same gentlemen. I suggest it, and perhaps the Senator from Rhode Island will agree to it.
Side 116 - ... tells me I may do, but what humanity, reason, and justice tell me I ought to do. Is a politic act the worse for being a generous one? Is no concession proper but that which is made from your want of right to keep what you grant ? Or does it lessen the grace or dignity of relaxing in the exercise of an odious claim, because you have your evidence-room full of titles, and your magazines stuffed with arms to enforce them?