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abroad according acquired admitted adopted alien allegiance American appears Appendix to Report application arise arrested Austrian authority become birth born Britain British subject carry character child circumstances citizen citizenship civil claim Code Commissioners common condition conferred considered Constitution Court Crown decree desire doctrine domicile dominions doubt duty effect emigration England English entitled establish exception existing expatriation fact father foreign country former France French Frenchman give given Government grant hold House inherit intention Italy King kingdom lands leave legislation limited Lord lost married matter means ment military nationality native natural-born subjects naturalization obtained origin parents party passed period permission persons political position practice present principle privileges protection Prussian question reason reference regard relating remains residence respect rule settled Sovereign statute taken territory tion trade treaty United unless
Page 38 - That any alien, being a free white person, may be admitted to become a citizen of the United States, or any of them, on the following conditions, and not otherwise : First.
Page 106 - Government the reasons of such imprisonment; and if it appears to be wrongful and in violation of the rights of American citizenship the President shall forthwith demand the release of such citizen; and if the release so demanded is unreasonably delayed or refused...
Page 131 - If a German naturalized in America renews his residence in North Germany without the intent to return to America, he shall be held to have renounced his naturalization in the United States.
Page 13 - Any woman who might lawfully be naturalized under the existing laws, married, or who shall be married, to a citizen of the United States, shall be deemed and taken to be a citizen.
Page 128 - The moment a foreigner becomes naturalized his allegiance to his native country is severed forever. He experiences a new political birth. A broad and impassable line separates him from his native country. He is no more responsible for anything he may say or do, or omit to say or do, after assuming his new character than if he had been born in the United States. Should he return to his native country, he returns as an American citizen, and in no other character.
Page 28 - And no denizen can be of the privy council or either house of parliament or have any office of trust, civil or military, or be capable of any grant of lands, &c. from the crown.
Page 205 - You do not lose your domicile of origin or your resumed domicile merely because you go to some other place that suits your health better, unless indeed you mean 'either on account of your health or for some other motive to cease to be a Scotchman, and become an Englishman or a Frenchman or a German.
Page 106 - Whenever it is made known to the President that any citizen of the United States has been unjustly deprived of his liberty by or under the authority of any foreign government...
Page 115 - That after the said limitation shall take effect as aforesaid, no person born out of the kingdoms of England, Scotland or Ireland or the dominions thereunto belonging (although he be naturalized or made a denizen, except such as are born of English parents) shall be capable to be of the privy council, or a member of either house of parliament...