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" It shall be their duty, as soon as may be, to pass such laws as may be necessary, First. To prevent free negroes and mulattoes from coming to and settling in this state under any pretext whatsoever ; and, Second. "
The Debates and Proceedings in the Congress of the United States - Pagina 57
door United States. Congress - 1855
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Centennial History of Missouri: (the Center State) One Hundred ..., Volume 1

Walter Barlow Stevens - 1921
...assembly, declared: 'It shall be their duty as soon a? may be to pass such laws as may be necessary to prevent free negroes and mulattoes from coming to and settling in this state under any pretext whatever.' "The election for state and other officers was held* in August and the first general assembly...
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Missouri Historical Review, Volume 15

Francis Asbury Sampson, Floyd Calvin Shoemaker - 1921
...the constitution of Missouri reached Congress, Niles' Register pointed out that the clause directing the legislature to pass laws "to prevent free negroes and mulattoes from coming into and settling in the state, on any pretence whatever" would block admission into the Union. The...
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Centennial History of Missouri: (the Center State) One Hundred ..., Volume 1

Walter Barlow Stevens - 1921
...the constitution of Missouri reached Congress, Miles' Register pointed out that the clause directing the legislature to pass laws "to prevent free negroes and mulattoes from coming into and settling in the state, on any pretence whatever" would block admission into the Union. The...
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History of the State of New York, Political and Governmental, Volume 6

Ray Burdick Smith - 1922
...northern people had expected, or were willing to tolerate — one of its clauses being a command to the Legislature to pass laws "to prevent free negroes...to, and settling in, this State, under any pretext whatever." The whole question of admission was thereupon reopened. Northern sentiment demanded that...
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Civil Rights, 1959, Volumes 3-4

United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on the Judiciary. Subcommittee on Constitutional Rights - 1959
...under which that State applied for admission into the Union, provided, that it should be the duty of the Legislature •" to pass laws to prevent free negroes and mulattoes from comiug to and settling in the State, under any pretext whatever." One ground of objection to the admission...
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North of Slavery: The Negro in the Free States

Leon F. Litwack - 2009 - 325 pagina’s
...only sanctioned slavery but enjoined the state legislature to pass such laws as might be necessary "to prevent free negroes and mulattoes from coming...settling in this state, under any pretext whatsoever." This had not been conceded or expected, and many found it impossible to reconcile such a clause with...
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North of Slavery: The Negro in the Free States

Leon F. Litwack - 2009 - 325 pagina’s
...but enjoined the state legislature to pass such laws as might be necessary "to prevent free ne^ groes and mulattoes from coming to and settling in this state, under any pretext whatsoever." This had not been conceded or expected, and many found it impossible to reconcile such a clause with...
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The Papers of Henry Clay: Presidential Candidate, 1821-1824, Volume 3

Henry Clay - 1963 - 933 pagina’s
...other states. "Sir, I cannot doubt, that the clause in the constitution of Missouri, which requires the legislature to pass laws to prevent free negroes and mulattoes from going to, and settling in, that state, is wholly incompatible with the constitution of the United States,...
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The History of Johnson County, Missouri, Including a Reliable History of the ...

1881 - 1078 pagina’s
...because in it there was a clause empowering the general assembly " to pass such laws as may be necessary to prevent free negroes and mulattoes from coming to and settling in this state under any pretest whatever." The house refused, thereupon, to pass the resolution to admit. Much the same feeling...
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The Missouri Supreme Court: From Dred Scott to Nancy Cruzan

Gerald T. Dunne - 1993 - 222 pagina’s
...of slaves. ... It shall be their duty, as soon as may be, to pass such laws as may be necessary ... To prevent free negroes and mulattoes from coming to, and settling in this state, under any pretext whatsoever."4 The clause occasioned little stir but the institution of slavery did. John BC Lucas published...
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