Other editions - View all
Aaron Affairs affirmative Albert G Alexander Alfred amendment Ancona Beaman Benjamin F bill Bingham Blair Blake Charles Claims Clements Clerk Committee consideration court Daniel decided desired by one-fifth disagreed district Edward H Elijah Eliot Fenton following titles Francis Frederick further George H Granger Henry Holman House Isaac Jacob James Buffinton James F John H John Hutchins John W Joint resolution Joseph Justin Lovejoy Maynard members present Military Moorhead Morrill motion motion to reconsider moved nays being desired negative officers Olin Ordered passed Pending Pendleton petition Phelps Philip Pike Porter printed question referred relief Resolved Rice Richard Robert Rollins Samuel Sargent Schuyler Colfax Secretary Sedgwick Senate Sheffield Speaker Steele Stevens taken third Thomas Thomas A. D. Fessenden Trowbridge unanimous consent United voted Washburne White Wickliffe William G William Kellogg Wilson yeas and nays
Page 43 - Congress, banishing all feelings of mere passion or resentment, will recollect only its duty to the whole country ; that this war is not waged on their part in any spirit of oppression, or for any purpose of conquest or subjugation, or purpose of overthrowing or interfering •with the rights or established institutions of those States, but to defend and maintain the supremacy of the Constitution, and to preserve the Union with all the dignity, equality, and rights of the several States unimpaired...
Page 632 - ... the House shall, if appealed to, decide on the case, but without debate ; if there be no appeal, the decision of the Chair shall be submitted to. If the decision be in favor of the member called to order, he shall be at liberty to proceed ; if otherwise, he shall not be permitted to proceed, without leave of the House ; and, if the case require it, he shall be liable to the censure of the House.
Page 82 - ... that this war is not waged upon our part in any spirit of oppression nor for any purpose of conquest or subjugation, nor purpose of overthrowing or interfering with the rights or established institutions of those States, but to defend and maintain the supremacy of the Constitution, and to preserve the Union with all the dignity, equality and rights of the several States unimpaired ; and that as soon as these objects are accomplished the war ought to cease.
Page 514 - That any order of the President, or under his authority, made at any time during the existence of the present rebellion, shall be a defence in all courts to any action or prosecution, civil or criminal, pending, or to be commenced, for any search, seizure, arrest, or imprisonment, made, done, or committed, or acts omitted to be done, under and by virtue of such order, or under color of any law of Congress, and such defence may be made by special plea or under the general issue.
Page 20 - Suppose you go to war, you cannot fight always; and when, after much loss on both sides, and no gain on either, you cease fighting, the identical old questions as to terms of intercourse are again upon you.
Page 21 - Resolved by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America, in Congress assembled, two-thirds of both Houses concurring, That the following Articles be proposed to the Legislatures of...
Page 515 - ... it shall then be the duty of the state court to accept the surety, and proceed no further in the cause...
Page 26 - If there ever could be a proper time for mere catch arguments, that time surely is not now. In times like the present men should utter nothing for which they would not willingly be responsible through time and in eternity.
Page 636 - It shall be the duty of the Committee on Military Affairs to take into consideration all subjects relating to the military establishment and public defence which may be referred to them by the House, and to report their opinion thereupon; and also to report, from time to time, such measures as may contribute to economy and accountability in the said establishment.