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Books Books 91 - 100 of 105 on That hereafter no State court or court of the United States shall admit Chinese to....
" That hereafter no State court or court of the United States shall admit Chinese to citizenship; and all laws in conflict with this act are hereby repealed. "
The Japanese Problem in the United States: An Investigation for the ... - Page 303
by Harry Alvin Millis - 1915 - 334 pages
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Our Documents: 100 Milestone Documents from the National Archives

Michael Beschloss - Juvenile Nonfiction - 2006 - 256 pages
...and other officers of the Chinese Government traveling upon the business of that government SEC. 14. That hereafter no State court or court of the United States shall admit Chinese to citizenship; and all laws in conflict with this act are hereby repealed. SEC. 15. That the words "Chinese laborers",...
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Remapping Asian American History

Sucheng Chan - History - 2003 - 277 pages
...both skilled and unskilled, from immigrating into the United States for ten years and provided that "no State court or court of the United States shall admit Chinese to citizenship."18 However, the law allowed Chinese merchants and the children of Chinese who were American...
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The Columbia Documentary History of Race and Ethnicity in America

Ronald Bayor, Ronald H. Bayor - History - 2004 - 991 pages
...is, however, no longer an open question, as section 14 of the act of May 6, 1882, expressly provides "that hereafter no state court or court of the United states shall admit Chinese to citizenship; and all laws in conflict with this act are hereby repealed." 22 Stat. 61. If Chinese were denied the...
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East Asian Americans and Political Participation: A Reference Handbook

Tsung Chi - History - 2005 - 277 pages
...their body and household servants from the provisions of this act as to other Chinese persons. Sec. 14. That hereafter no State court or court of the United States shall admit Chinese to citizenship; and all laws in conflict with this act are hereby repealed. Sec. 15. That the words "Chinese laborers,"...
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A Century of Immigration: 1820-1924

Rebecca Stefoff - Juvenile Nonfiction - 2007 - 115 pages
...laborer so brought, and may also be imprisoned for a term not exceeding one year. . . . SECTION 14 That hereafter no State court or court of the United States shall admit Chinese to citizenship; and all laws in conflict with this act are hereby repealed. . . . That the words "Chinese laborers,"...
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Americans in Waiting: The Lost Story of Immigration and Citizenship in the ...

Hiroshi Motomura - Law - 2006 - 272 pages
...hope of Chinese naturalization ended with the part of the Chinese Exclusion Act of 1882 that said: "hereafter no State Court or Court of the United States shall admit Chinese to citizenship." In Fong Yue Ting, the Supreme Court declared: "Chinese persons not born in this country have never...
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On the Move: Mobility in the Modern Western World

Tim Cresswell - History - 2006 - 327 pages
...disconnect citizenship from the mobility of the immigrants. As the act draws to a close, this is made clear: "hereafter no State court or court of the United States shall admit Chinese to citizenship; and all laws in conflict with this act are hereby repealed." Consider also the tramp law of Connecticut...
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American Cultures: Readings in Social and Cultural History

Al Smith - 2007 - 462 pages
...their body and household servants from the provisions of this act as to other Chinese persons. SEC. 14. That hereafter no State court or court of the United States shall admit Chinese to citizenship; and all laws in conflict with this act are hereby repealed. SEC. 15. That the words "Chinese laborers",...
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American Cultures: Readings in Social and Cultural History

Al Smith - 2007 - 462 pages
...their body and household servants from the provisions of this act as to other Chinese persons. SEC. 14. That hereafter no State court or court of the United States shall admit Chinese to citizenship; and all laws in conflict with this act are hereby repealed. SEC. 15. That the words "Chinese laborers",...
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An Introduction to Intercultural Communication: Identities in a Global Community

Fred E. Jandt - Language Arts & Disciplines - 2007 - 444 pages
...come after the expiration of said ninety days, to remain within the United States. . . . Section 14. That hereafter no State court or court of the United States shall admit Chinese to citizenship. "Ellis Island of the West" was Angel Island in San Francisco Bay. An immigration station was built...
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