Journal of the House of Representatives of the United States
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1813
Some vols. include supplemental journals of "such proceedings of the sessions, as, during the time they were depending, were ordered to be kept secret, and respecting which the injunction of secrecy was afterwards taken off by the order of the House."
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adjourned affirmative Alexander Alston amend appointed Archer authorizing Baylies bill was read Brown Calhoun committed Committee of Claims concurred Congress consideration Crawford Creighton Crouch Davis demanded determined district engrossed enrolled Eppes established Findley Fisk Franklin Gholson Grundy Hall Harris House resolved Ingersoll Ingham inhabitants inquire instructed Island Jackson John Kennedy Kent King leave Lewis Lowndes Lyle Macon Mass Massachusetts Means members present Monday motion nays negative Nelson Newton o'clock officers Ordered passed Pennsylvania Pensions petition be referred petition of sundry port Post praying presented a petition President providing Public Lands question being taken read the second read the third Reed relief reported a bill resolution Resolved resumed the chair Revolutionary Claims Roberts Robertson Secretary Senate Skinner Smith Speaker resumed spent therein Stanford Taylor Tennessee territory tion to-morrow Troup United vessels Virginia voted Ward whole House Wilson Wright Yancey yeas York
Seite 38 - Spain, and that the said committee have leave to report by bill or otherwise.
Seite 7 - Supplies of the most essential kinds find their way, not only to British ports. and British armies at a distance, but the armies in our neighborhood, with which our own are contending, derive from our ports and outlets a subsistence attainable with difficulty, if at all, from other sources. Even the fleets and troops infesting our coasts and waters are, by like supplies, accommodated and encouraged in their predatory and incursive warfare.
Seite 366 - ... to examine into the state of the several public departments, and particularly into the laws making appropriations of moneys, and to report whether the moneys have been disbursed conformably with such laws; and, also to report, from time to time, such provisions and arrangements, as may be necessary to add to the economy of the departments, and the accountability of their officers.
Seite 101 - Resolved, That the Committee on Military Affairs be instructed to inquire into the expediency of providing by law for Snmuel G. Hopkins, late a captain in the Army of the United States, to settle his accounts with the Government upon the principles of equity.
Seite 584 - States, suspended by this act, and by the act laying an embargo on all ships and vessels in the ports and harbors of the United States, and the several acts supplementary thereto, may be renewed with the nation so doing . . . Sec.
Seite 104 - Resolved by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, twothirds of both Houses concurring, That the following articles be proposed to the legislatures of the several States, as amendments to the Constitution of the United States...
Seite 614 - An act more effectually to provide for the national defence, by establishing an uniform militia throughout the United States " which act is in the words following vizt.
Seite 20 - In fine, the war, with all its vicissitudes, is illustrating the capacity and the destiny of the United States to be a great, a flourishing, and a powerful nation, worthy of the friendship which it is disposed to cultivate with all others, and authorized by its own example to require from all an observance of the laws of justice and reciprocity.
Seite 43 - Resolved, That the Committee of Ways and Means be instructed to inquire into the expediency of appropriating thirty thousand dollars, to enable Professor Morse to establish a line of telegraph between Washington and Baltimore.
Seite 11 - ... instance, and there is no evidence, notwithstanding the lapse of time, that a change of disposition in the British councils has taken place or is to be expected. Under such circumstances a nation proud of its rights and conscious of its strength has no choice but an exertion of the one in support of the other. To this determination the best encouragement is derived from the success with which it has pleased the Almighty to bless our arms both on the land and on the water.