Speech of John Quincy Adams, of Massachusetts, Upon the Right of the People, Men and Women, to Petition; on the Freedom of Speech and Debate in the House of Representatives of the United States; on the Resolutions of Seven State Legislatures, and the Petitions of More Than One Hundred Thousand Petitioners, Relating to the Annexation of Texas to this Union: Delivered in the House of Representatives of the United States, in Fragments of the Morning Hour, from the 16th of June to the 7th of July 1838, Inclusive
Gales and Seaton, 1838 - 131 σελίδες
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Adams Administration admitted amendment annexation of Texas answer appear argument authority believe called chairman citizens Committee on Foreign common Congress consideration considered Constitution copy course debate decision desire discussion duty effect Executive existence expressed fact favor feelings floor Foreign Affairs friends further give given Government granted ground honorable hope hour House important independence instructions intention interests laid Legislature letter limits looked Louisiana Massachusetts matter memorials Mexican Mexico Michigan morning motion never object observed offered opinion party passed petitions political portion present President principle printed proceedings proposed proposition question reason received referred regard relation remarks reply Representatives Republic request resolutions Resolved respect Secretary Senate sent session slave slavery South Carolina Speaker taken territory thing thought tion treaty Union United vote whole wish women
Σελίδα 97 - And as he thus spake for himself, Festus said with a loud voice, Paul thou art beside thyself; much learning doth make thee mad.
Σελίδα 3 - That all petitions, memorials, resolutions, propositions or papers, relating in any way, or to any extent whatever, to the subject of slavery, or the abolition of slavery, shall, without being either printed or referred, be laid upon the table, and that no further action whatever shall be had thereon.
Σελίδα 66 - And Deborah, a prophetess, the wife of Lapidoth, she judged Israel at that time. 5 And she dwelt under the palm tree of Deborah between Ramah and Beth-el in mount Ephraim: and the children of Israel came up to her for judgment.
Σελίδα 66 - And Miriam, the prophetess, the sister of Aaron, took a timbrel in her hand ; and all the women went out after her with timbrels and with dances. And Miriam answered them, Sing ye to the Lord, for he hath triumphed gloriously : the horse and his rider hath he thrown into the sea.
Σελίδα 81 - Were ne'er prophetic sounds so full of woe! And, ever and anon, he beat The doubling drum, with furious heat ; And though sometimes, each dreary pause between, Dejected Pity, at his side, Her soul-subduing voice applied, Yet still he kept his wild unaltered mien, While each strained ball of sight seemed bursting from his head.
Σελίδα 31 - That all men are born equally free and independent, and have certain natural inherent and unalienable rights, amongst which are the enjoying and defending life and liberty; acquiring, possessing and protecting property, and pursuing and obtaining happiness and safety.
Σελίδα 85 - The unity of government which constitutes you one people is also now dear to you. It is justly so, for it is a main pillar in the edifice of your real independence, the support of your tranquillity at home, your peace abroad, of your safety, of your prosperity, of that very liberty which you so highly prize.
Σελίδα 90 - I confess, then, I think it important, in the present case, to set an example against broad construction, by appealing for new power to the people. If, however, our friends shall think differently, certainly I shall acquiesce with satisfaction ; confiding, that the good sense of our country will correct the evil of construction when it shall produce ill effects.
Σελίδα 114 - ... her hands has been as universally friendly as the early and constant solicitude manifested by the United States for her success gave us a right to expect. But it becomes my duty to inform you that prejudices, long indulged by a portion of the inhabitants of Mexico against the Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of the United States, have had an unfortunate influence upon the affairs of the two countries, and have diminished that usefulness to his own which was justly to be expected...