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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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The Shaping of America: A Geographical Perspective on 500 Years of History ...

D. W. Meinig - 1986 - 656 pagina’s
...were prolonged by a clause in the proposed state constitution advocating such laws as may be necessary "to prevent free negroes and mulattoes from coming...settling in this state, under any pretext whatsoever." This provision was accepted by Congress, with the addition of an ambiguous qualifier, after a debate...
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New England in U.S. Government Publications, 1789-1849: An Annotated ...

Suzanne M. Clark - 1998 - 598 pagina’s
...ascertain whether they conform to the Constitution of the United States. Objects to clause that would "prevent free negroes and mulattoes from coming to and settling in this State" as unconstitutional. Contends it would establish a bad precedence; discusses the consequences of not...
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Runaway and Freed Missouri Slaves and Those Who Helped Them, 1763-1865

Harriet C. Frazier - 2004 - 214 pagina’s
...Missouri's first state constitution of 1820 gave the legislature the duty to pass laws, among other matters, "To prevent free negroes and mulattoes from coming to and settling in this state, under any pretext whatsoever."4 According to the 1820 federal census, there were 10,222 slaves and 347 free Negroes in...
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The Other Missouri History: Populists, Prostitutes, and Regular Folk

Thomas Morris Spencer - 2004 - 241 pagina’s
...they were explicitly codified in the 1820 constitution of Missouri, which obligated the legislature "[t]o prevent free negroes and mulattoes from coming...to, and settling in this state, under any pretext whatsoever."13 The constitutional mandate to exclude free blacks from Missouri emerged from a struggle...
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Prestatehood Legal Materials: A Fifty-State Research Guide ..., Volume 2

Michael G. Chiorazzi, Marguerite Most - 2005 - 1500 pagina’s
...article said that it should be the duty of the general assembly to pass such laws as might be necessary "to prevent free Negroes and Mulattoes from coming to and settling in the state under any pretext whatsoever." The "fundamental condition" established by Congress for statehood...
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American Confluence: The Missouri Frontier from Borderland to Border State

Stephen Aron, Professor of History and Vice Chair for Academic Personnel Stephen Aron - 2006 - 301 pagina’s
...emancipated slaves to depart the state immediately. But the proposed charter did make it a duty of the legislature to pass laws "to prevent free negroes...to. and settling in this state, under any pretext whatsoever."57 United in their defense of slavery, delegates did divide on a number of issues. As with...
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The Constitution in Congress: Descent into the Maelstrom, 1829-1861

David P. Currie - 2007 - 344 pagina’s
...in its constitution a provision requiring the legislature "to pass such laws as may be necessary ... to prevent free negroes and mulattoes from coming to and settling in this State ...." To mollify Northerners who argued that some free blacks were citizens of other states and 124....
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Congressional Serial Set

...public charge. 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...settling in, this state, under any pretext whatsoever; and, Second, To oblige the owners of slaves to treat them with huniannity, and to abstain from all...
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Race to the Frontier: "White Flight" and Westward Expansion

John Van Houten Dippel - 2005 - 337 pagina’s
...restrictions in slave states like Delaware, Article 3, Section 26 required the General Assembly to enact laws to "prevent free negroes and mulattoes from coming to and settling in this State, under any pretext whatsoever."2 On the surface, this provision appeared to be nothing more than a gratuitous retaliatory...
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Retrospect of Western Travel, Volume 2

Harriet Martineau - 1838 - 293 pagina’s
...this State. " It shall be their duty, as soon as may be, to pass such laws as may be necessary, " 1 . To prevent free negroes and mulattoes from coming...settling in this State, under any pretext whatsoever." " Schools and the means of education shall for ever be encouraged in this State. " That the right of...
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