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Voting in the Field: A Forgotten Chapter of the Civil War
Josiah Henry Benton
Vista de fragmentos - 1915
absent actual adopted allowed amendment appointed army Assembly Attorney authority ballot bill called canvass cent citizens civil clerk commanding Committee Congress considered Constitution Convention Democratic duty effect election election district electors enable entitled exercise February field finally follows give given Governor held holding House House Journal January judges Judiciary legislation Legislature Lincoln majority manner March Maryland ment Michigan military service Missouri names nays November oath objection October offered officers opinion party passage passed Pennsylvania permit person polls prescribed present presidential proposed qualified question reason received recommended referred regard regiment rejected reported representatives Republican residence resolution resolve result returns right of suffrage right to vote Secretary Senate Senate Journal sent September session soldiers to vote statute submitted suffrage Supreme Court taken tion town Union United volunteer voters votes cast yeas York
Página 254 - No elector shall be deemed to have lost his residence in this state by reason of his absence on business of the United States, or of this state, or in the military or naval service of the United States.
Página 112 - For the purpose of voting, no person shall be deemed to have gained or lost a residence by reason of his presence or absence while employed in the service of the United States ; nor while engaged in the navigation of the waters of this State or of the United States, or of the high seas ; nor while a student of any seminary of learning, nor while kept at any almshouse or other asylum at public expense ; nor while confined in any public prison.
Página 262 - In all elections, every white male citizen above the age of twenty-one years, having resided in the state one year next preceding any election, shall be entitled to vote at such election; and every white male inhabitant of the age aforesaid, who may be a resident of the state at the time of the...
Página 271 - Every white male citizen of the United States, of the age of twenty-one years, who shall have been a resident of the state one year next preceding the election, and of the county, township, or ward, in which he resides, such time as may be provided by law, shall have the qualifications of an elector, and be entitled to vote at all elections.
Página 113 - That a committee of five on the part of the House, and three...
Página 276 - Every white * male citizen of the United States, of the age of twenty-one years, who shall have been a resident of this State six months next preceding the election, and of the County in which he claims his vote sixty days, shall be entitled to vote at all elections which are now or hereafter may be authorized by law.
Página 231 - I will support, protect, and defend the Constitution and Government of the United States, against all enemies, whether domestic or foreign, and that I will bear true faith, allegiance, and loyalty to the same, any ordinance, resolution, or law of any State, Convention, or Legislature, to the contrary notwithstanding...
Página 103 - ... provided that in time of war no elector in the actual military service of the State or of the United States, in ! the army or navy thereof, shall be deprived of his vote by reason of his absence from such election district...
Página 118 - Every male citizen of the United States of the age of twenty-one years and upwards, excepting paupers, persons under guardianship, and Indians not taxed, having his residence established in this State for the term of three months next preceding any election, shall be an elector for Governor, Senators and Representatives, in the town or plantation where his residence is so established; and the elections shall be by written ballot.
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The Politics of Community: Migration and Politics in Antebellum Ohio
Kenneth J. Winkle
Vista previa limitada - 2002