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Administration allowed American amount appointed attention authority bill body called cause character charge citizens claim Clerk committee Congress consideration considered Constitution court decided Democratic Department direct district doubt duty election entitled equal Executive fact favor Federal force friends gentleman give given Government half pay hands hold honorable honorable Senator House important Indians interest Judge judgment justice land late legislation letter look manner March matter means meeting ment necessary never object officers opinion paid party passed persons political position present President principles question reason received referred regard remarks removals representatives resolution respect Secretary Senator session slave suppose taken territory thing tion Treasury treaty Union United vessels Virginia vote Whig whole York
16. lappuse - Ohio, under the laws thereof, shall escape into any other of the said states, or territory, the person to whom such labor, or service, may be due, his agent, or attorney, is hereby empowered to seize or arrest such fugitive from labor, and to take him or her before any judge of the circuit or district courts of the United States, residing, or being within the state, or before any magistrate of a county, city, or town corporate, wherein such seizure or arrest shall be made...
16. lappuse - That any person who shall knowingly and willingly obstruct or hinder such claimant, his agent or attorney, in so seizing or arresting such fugitive from labor, or shall rescue such fugitive from such claimant, his agent or attorney, when so arrested pursuant to the authority herein given or declared; or shall harbor or conceal such person after notice that he or she was a fugitive from labor as aforesaid, shall, for either of the said offences, forfeit and pay the sum of five hundred dollars.
16. lappuse - Historically, it is well known, that the object of this clause was to secure to the citizens of the slaveholding states the complete right and title of ownership in their slaves, as property, in every state in the Union into which they might escape from the state where they were held in servitude. The full recognition of this right and title was indispensable to the security of this species of property in all the slaveholding states; and, indeed, was so vital to the preservation of their domestic...