Reports of Committees: 30th Congress, 1st Session - 48th Congress, 2nd Session, Volume 1
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accompany additional affirmative agents allowance amendments amount application arrangement arrival Aspinwall authorized Bigler bill California carry Chagres claim Collamer committee compensation Congress consideration considered Constitution continued contract contractors correspondence Crittenden Davis desire determined direct line Doolittle Douglas duties effect existing expectation expense extra fact further GEORGE LAW give Grimes Havana honor Hunter increased instant interest July June leave letter mail service Mail Steamship Company matter ment Messrs month N. K. HALL Navy nays necessary negative obedient servant Orleans Pacific paid Panama parties performed persons POST OFFICE DEPARTMENT Postmaster Powell present President proposed proposition question to agree received referred reply resolution respect respectfully Rice Roberts route running schedule Secretary Senate sent Seward ships slave steamers submitted Territory Toombs transportation twice understanding United voted Wade Washington York
Page 11 - No amendment shall be made to the Constitution which will authorize, or give to Congress the power to abolish or interfere, within any State, with the domestic institutions thereof, including that of persons held to labor or service by the laws of said State.
Page 8 - 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 the several States as amendments to the Constitution of the United States...
Page 1 - Very respectfully, your obedient servant, " JOHN B. FLOYD, Secretary of War.
Page 19 - Cincinnati, for the transportation of the United States mail from New York to New Orleans, twice a month and back, touching at Charleston, (if practicable,) Savannah, and Havana; and from Havana to Chagres and back, twice a month.
Page 6 - State laws which conflict with the fugitive slave acts, or any other constitutional acts of Congress, or which in their operation impede, hinder, or delay the free course and due execution of any of said acts, are null and void by the plain provisions of the Constitution of the United States. Yet those State laws, void as they are, have given color to practices, and led to consequences which have obstructed the due administration and execution of acts of Congress, and especially the acts for the...