Here, I'll highlight the specific paragraph:
Congress passes hundreds of resolutions, meant to commemorate everything from a special awareness week or Little League champions. The resolutions lack any real power of law and are predominantly ceremonial. For example, earlier this month the Senate passed resolutions to mark "World Plumbing Day" and commemorating the three-year anniversary of the Haiti earthquake.
Found it? Why is US Congress "commemorating" anything? What business are "special awareness week(s)" or "Little League champions" of the Federal government? If they so "clutter the floor," maybe we should just do without them? If they're so much ceremonial fluff, why have them at all?
No, I appreciate this move by Ted Cruz. More, please. This is just more reinforcement to the idea that the Federal Government should be involved in our day-to-day lives. I reject that premise completely. It is not even partly true. In a perfect world, I would never have to consider the Federal Government. I could focus on my State and Local governments (places where a) my voice can really be heard and b) I can at least sort of pay attention to everything that is going on), and let the Federal Government get on with doing it's job.
Unfortunately, the Federal Government has decided that I cannot do that. Or, rather, that I cannot do that if I don't want more and more of my liberty stolen. So I have to pay attention to this kind of crap. Well, if I have to pay attention to it, then you'd better treat it seriously. If it's not important enough to treat seriously, then don't do it. Period.
I should also mention that I'm glad Ted Cruz does not seem to believe he is there to make best buddies with Harry Reid or (even) John McCain. Rather he is there to represent the State of Texas and see to it that the Federal Government begins adhering to its actual Constitutionally granted authority.
An authority, I'll note, that includes not one word about "commemorating Multiple-Sclerosis Awareness Week" or anything similar.