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    • Adams, John

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Documents filtered by: Author="United States House of Representatives" AND Recipient="Adams, John"
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The House of Representatives have received with great respect the communication which you have been pleased to make to the two Houses of Congress at the commencement of the present session. The final establishment of the seat of National Government, which has now taken place, within the District of Columbia is an event of no small importance in the political transactions of our country, and we...
While the House of Representatives contemplate the flattering prospects of abundance from the labors of the people by land and by sea, the prosperity of our extended commerce notwithstanding the interruptions occasioned by the belligerent state of a great part of the world, the return of health, industry, and trade to those cities which have lately been afflicted with disease, and the various...
While our sympathy is excited by the recent sufferings of the citizens of Philadelphia, we participate in the satisfaction which you are pleased to express, that the duration of the late calamity was so limited as to render unnecessary the expense and inconvenience that would have been incident to the convention of Congress in another place; and we shall readily attend to every useful...
While our sympathy is excited by the recent sufferings of the citizens of Philadelphia, we participate in the satisfaction which you are pleased to express that the duration of the late calamity was so limited as to render unnecessary the expense and inconvenience that would have been incident to the convention of Congress in another place; and we shall readily attend to every useful amendment...
the interesting detail of those events which have rendered the convention of Congress, at this time, indispensable, (communicated in your Speech to both Houses,) has excited in us the strongest emotions. Whilst we regret the occasion, we cannot omit to testify our approbation of the measure, and to pledge ourselves that no considerations of private inconvenience shall prevent, on our part, a...
The interesting details of those events which have rendered the convention of Congress at this time indispensable (communicated in your speech to both Houses) has excited in us the strongest emotions. Whilst we regret the occasion, we can not omit to testify our approbation of the measure, and pledge ourselves that no considerations of private inconvenience shall prevent on our part a faithful...
The Speaker of the House of Representatives having signed two enrolled bills, I am directed to bring them to the Senate for the signature of the Vice President; The House of Representatives adhere to their amendments on the bill, entitled “An act concerning consuls and vice consuls;” They disagree to the amendment of the Senate on the bill, entitled “An act for making compensations to the...
The House of Representatives agree to the amendments of the Senate on the bill, sent from the House of Representatives for concurrence, entitled “An act supplementary to the act making provision for the reduction of the public debt;” They agree to some, and disagree to other, amendments of the Senate on the bill, sent from the House of Representatives for concurrence, entitled “An act...
The House of Representatives agree to the amendment of the Senate to their amendments on the bill, sent from the Senate for concurrence, entitled “An act for granting lands to the inhabitants and settlers at Vincennes and the Illinois country, in the territory northwest of the Ohio, and for confirming them in their possessions;” They agree to the resolution, sent from the Senate for...
The House of Representatives have agreed shortly to adjourn to 6 o’clock this evening. Printed Source--Senate Journal.