Clearfield Republican. (Clearfield, Pa.) 1851-1937, June 24, 1853, Image 1

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    C leaf field, Pa., bp I). W, MUOIU
feUI.AHHL WILSON. Edllon»»a Fluprletm, kt tbkfal
Idwilt fill l»»or»blk
OMB copy ONE f BAR. 151 ADVANCE.
/>-*—Thaaboveterra* areas llberolatthot* of anyothai
V</ countrypaporl&thQytate.and-wiUboexactca.
‘Nodl*oo»Uftoano9Wfll toallowod ontllallarrearaECihav'
PoilmMUil nailaotlnito notlFr
by tftiv. of lhafaottbac papeti ure not lirtod ■»*‘“f.JfUy*"?.!?
tboyftfo.dlrattetl' urn tb»ru»ol*»* held mponilbl© for to
amotifttoftbd ■ubioilDtron monoy.
Pdraoat lifting papeu «ddrenedtothfin«®WM.orto othert,
btoom*inbioribor» # and aroliablefoi the prloeofinbiorio-
now carried by maUthrorabont the county
Arraignment of A Girl fob the
Murder of Her Lo^er.— Agnes An
derson, the young Woman now in confine
ment charged with tho murder of Mr.
TaylUr, was brought up for arraignment
this mornipg, in the fifth District Court.
The court room wascrowded on the occas
ion. Agnes had on a black silk dress, a
bonnet, and a green veil, and looked fa
tigued arid Cairo worn. When called to
tho bar, she advanced from her seat with
a Steady step, but when the clerk com
menced reading the indictment and the
finding of the grand jury, her assumed
fortitude gavo way, and boforo tho docu
ment was road she became terribly ngitiat
od. When tho clerk had finished reading
the indictment, he put the usual question,
“Are you guilty or not guilty T” to which
slio replied, “I am guilty in self defence
and 1 wish I was hung and be done with
it. I’ll die for him; I love him ; I wish I
was hung for it. I don’t want to live in
chains.” Her language here ticca mo in
coherent, and in tho midst of her excite
ment of tho scone, tho Judgo very proper
ly ordered tho officer to remove her from
the court room.— Augusta, Ga., Sentinel.
In this, as in the case of Archibald !
(KrMon have their faults and men havo 1 Ridgdy, who killed the fugitive slave,
"likewise their good parts. Their faults Smith, at Columbia, in May, 185t3; and
may be many—in the best of men they Q 8 j n evc ry other case in which Governor,
aro not few —yet ehurely none are so ut- pig| er ’ 8 official acts have been assailed, it ■
terly sunk into the gulf of iniquity as to wi | t bc perceived that he has steadily
havo left no traco of that which is good. : pm-gued the line of duty, and with be
lt cunnot be. The fellow who is in u pris- ; eom j n g dignity and firmness, maintained ■
on cell, condemned to die in expiation of thc r i„|, t s of his native stale. |
the direst crime, has still acord within his 1 | t i s difißcult to foresee what will bc the
breast, which, if you can but touch, ho’ll final issue of this unpleasant affair; nor
melt to tears. If onco a certain string js | lavc we time or spaco to-day to enter up
drawn he will cling to you ns a brother; on t ho discussion of thc merits of thc con
pehapa, might say, he’d d'to to do your ( troversy.
service. '| The perusal of this correspondence will
The good man, whose soul is buoyed snt j s fy every unprejudiced mind that Gov.
up by all that’s noble, outstrips conception jjigier, has done every thing that could he
in its yearnings after virtuous deeds, yet (] one j n reference to ihis matter; and we
fecl3 a sense of bitternoss when any plan fi ope i t will be disposed of without exciting
is thwarted—discontcnland envy can grow ,| lO | cnst unkind feeling between thc eiti
apace, until tho whole heart is changed — Mns 0 f the two States
until an almost saint becomes a demon.
It has been thus. Proud Lucifer, once
an angel of light, n specious worshipper
among the hosts of Heaven, a spirit born
in celestial purely, felt the string of envy
in his bosom; the wound thus made.rank
led and festered until, no longer fit for.
Heaven he fell to Hell. The first born son
of nature fell from a state of immaculato
innocence,how then are his children free
free from thc chance to fall, since contam
inated from tho parent stem?
The watch word of tho brave is, “The re
is no such word as fail,’ but ah ! with
greater emphasis may every child of Adam,
in view of human frailties, exclaim, there
is such a word as fall? And an unknown
thing is a faultless man. — Penn a.
A Sick Bachelor. — The N. Y. Times
«hus heads a long article on this subject:
“A sick Bachelor! A dying camel in
ihe desert! A sailor on a hen coop m
the middle of the Atlantic ! All the same.
The same incident from different points of
view The snme subject with varied ac
cessories. If there is a preponderance of
misery on any side it is on the side of the
sick bachelor. The camel, however in
telligent it may be, is still scarcely as sen
sitive as the human sufferer, and the sailor
floating on a hen coop a thousand miles
from shore is at least spared the misery ol
knowing that there is help within call.
The sick bachelor is the ne plus ultra ol
human misery.”
week an lowa editor, “just to
irv his readers,” published a chapter, from
the SRgs of Solomon. The next day one
or hispatronß addressed him a complimen
tary letter, concluding as follows : “Dev
lish good. Who wrote it 7 Not Bob Stm
erson, did he?” lowa, we should think
from this, offers a fine field-for the plough
ing up ofour missionary, friends. We hope
that thoy will attend to it.
writer for the newspapers from
“away down in Old Virginny,” says that
since the ministers have beep preaching to
the slaves about the iirimorality of done-
Ing, nearly the whole of them-so great is
their conviction —-have “laid down the fid
dloand tho bow”—and. taken to ‘gnmb-
OirOno watch set aright will do to set
many by ; but on the other hand,one that
Woes wrong mav be the means of mislead-
SJ a whole neighborhood; and the same
be said of the example wo individu
ally set to those around us.
Skip Frank Pierco arrived at Boston on
Sunday, with 710 passengers, principally
|om Ireland. When the ship left Liver
"'pool, she had only 699.•;
A gentleman,” it is announced, is
miewho promptly
nor ” What truth and simplicity ! How
.brief, and yet how complete I •
ftVVory few people are truly wise, but
ia S many, an immense majority are
the tioonth of May, v®re nr
rived at some fifteen of the principal ho
tela in Philadelphia, fifteen thousand stran-
. t >. • . . ' .
oVrlw fly is said »doing g fefl
l4lS»»he.l in *■*“■"<»»d
Lancaster, codntie?. - '
jCteatfielfr lUjpiblfciiwu
Volume 4,
From the Harrisburg TTniun. j
Tho following correspondence between 1
Gov. Low, of Maryland, and Gov. Bigler,
of this state, will oxcite unusual interest. 1
The public have long been somewhat fa- '
miliar with the subject matter of this con
troversy. It has undergone discussion by
tho press in all parts of the State, in the
course of which, Gov. Bigler has come in
for a full share of misrepresentations and
abuse. At one time it was asserted that ■
he had refused to make a requisition for j
Messrs. M’Creary and Merrit, the alleged;
fugitives from justice; and then again, that
he had mado the requisition, but subse-1
quently withdrew it at an instunce of Gov.
Lowo. Indeed so vigilant hud becomo the
efforts of a certain class of political phil
osophers to misrepresent the uciion of tho
Governor, and so violent tho execrations
heaped upon him, thut official declaration
of his action became a maltor of duty to
himself as a public officer. At tho in
stance of citizens of Chester county, there
fore, he finally consented to furnish q
copy of tho correspondence for publica
■ tion.
Executive Department, )
Antiapolis, Md., May 2, 1853. J
To His Excellency,
The Governor of Pennsylvania .
g IB : —I have maturelyrconsidered the
requisition mado by your Excellency, for
the apprehension and delivery of Thomas
M’Creary and John Merrit, charged with
the crime of kidnapping a certain Rnchael
Parker. I must respectfully decline to
comply with it for the following reasons:
You will perceive by the statement ofL.
A. Schoolfield, Esq., (the truth of which
has not been, and 1 presume, will not be
controverted,) that Thomas M’Creary went
to Pennsylvania, not as a kidnapper, but
for the sole purpose of capturing Rachael
Parker, then supposed to be Eliza Crocus,
the fugitive slave of Mrs. Dickeyhut. It
is also certain that ho carried with him the
authority of a power of attorney from the
ownorof the alleged fugitive, or herngent,
designing to act under it, in good faith. —
It is likewise well known that ho captured
Rachael Parker, believing her to be Eliza
Crocus. Neither can it be denied that he,
had good reason for so believing, not only j
from the information received in the neigh- Exective Chamber.
borhood, but also from the extraordinary Harrisburg , May 20, 1853. $
likeness which exists between Rachael Excellency, E. Louis Lowe,
Eliza Crocus, and upon which Governor of Maryland:
some of the most respectable citizens of Exce llency’3 communication of the
Baltimore were prepared to swear to he \om L> mo lhat you had do .
fact of identity, t rom these premises. dm , Q wa 6 rralll for tbe arrest and
conclusion is irresistibly drawn, that The. I d g M>c aD(I John
M’Creary is not a criminal. The pre- delivery f - tive , from tho justice
sumption of malicious intent, ncc °® s “'7. of - tb j s State, came to hand by due course
constitute crime, is absolutely re .^! o f ma ii An unusual pressure of othor
tho fact of the case. If guilty at all, under mv , to
the law, his guilt is purely technical He offic duti for P having ' So ‘ long do-
Is morally innocent, beyond ‘be shadow of its receipt,
n doubt The first question which arises, myea .o uc* u fa ‘ . ,
therefore is would it bo just for the laws I have examined with some solicitude
of Pennsylvania to punish a man under and much care the reasons thus‘comma
°t rennsyivauiu t- nnpition niented to mo by your Excellency, foi
? „ch M„rlr to =o4ly will. Il» requi,!.
““Tor y .h"s*s“i h horte S o n s , ii;»“!on. q ri; r a -; I
ment of this State abborrence and regard the reasons assigned as sufficient;
napping in the deepest 0 0 , pun . indeed I feel constrained by a high sense
«? I:m 'i;;i,",’t i», p r y oroißci.l <m, »My
..taenls. B , J, helhBr „ 0 ;, f rom Iho .lodine promulgated by your
S .uli.lied’of .ho moral in- E.clleucy, .caching lh„ anfor.unalo uf.
"T'molhCT Sm°c &“ ri»l1 Sh B l i3^. d remT j “ft. lore proceeding lo di.cos. .lie impor
into another btuto tor i fnnt features of this unpleasant controver
,y I LT/it wou.d 3 s°eem proper that I should, at
soovor, which may F J f L t n ' . attempt to remove from your mind
■fblo'PSJ?™ BJy 8 Jy'aliped ofTence J , prevail cerlain citizens of Pennsylvania. I con, I
i-.ftfe se
which would ronder tho J esu,t . , )re g S ion The vindication of tho law and
exceedingly uncertain. I could not there; of tho crime> i beg to ns
fore( consent to expose him t . * uro vou were tho only objects sought. —
les3 I feU construined to oso y -pha ’ amicab | o ro l a tions which have
date of the Federal C ' ons l ‘ ul ‘° ; ■ W existed between Maryland and Penn
out entering into on argument po i S> a shou , d bo sufficient, .it sooms to
point, it is sufßoient to say, that I consider | y IiOVO r Excellency from up
the case of M’Creary fully within . Q9C °P I nrehe’nsions ns to the just intentions of the
of that discretion, in re g a ' d .«° r , e f ' JShSSS! of-this State: There is durely
which hfis always been claimed and ex - the history of Pennsylvania to
cised by the Executes of he differeht notuing iu h ' r lnws or
States of the Union. Not only the Gover-1 administration. Some
nor’s' but the Courts also, on habeas cor- 1 the purity o.
Clearfield, Pa., Jane 24, 1853.
pus, have repeatedly gone behind requisi- excitement very naturally grew out of the d ctment ndo the CoU rt. If, j n the language of the Su
lions, and have examined into and decided circumstances connected with this off . p Excellency has felt re- premo Court, already referred to, the net
upon tho merits of the caseß themselves. | but 1 cannot conceive that it is o sue ' behind this change and in- of Congress supercedes nil State Legisla-
I respectfully call your attention to „ | character as to 33 JJS £ the case, B a nd oven tion sublet, and by necessry ,m
-letter addressed to me by tho Hon. James the aw, the intog i y f t J p theVeelings df the people who might plication prohibits it, how can the Excutim
Campbell, late Attorney General of Penn- iby jury ; and I regret W be called upon , 0 act as jurors. of a State exercise a power expressly with
sylvania, a copy of which is herewith en- y°ur Excellency shouWhayofoundtne be catted ®P J he i d bo- held from the Legislature, upon ho most
closed. The iL Attorney General ex-, cessary to “m«koanyausons h the important considerations Evenm.heor
snlcrcd . ”* c used oT,^'.ll.g.uon .ta. . „i.l in (J*', &?,&£?'.» »XSZ».Se»».
lately found against ('7) in by ’ a jury of this State, the sufficiency of tho requisition as to Y o rk q ßn d delivered to the
Chester county, had he the power odo; uu ' hal lho hlterest fornl) assume or infer from an unauthor. ulive °I d ° 0 u f f mbea ,
” y &ar rsr'Xis* £; ' -f-f kfjgs is?™. sSftSWA*vrss ££ ssa. «■ ■«-»
M’Crcary was not regarded by tho coun- j lll ‘h® g |r *> '? n e ■ . carried tin rieht for tho laws of Pennsylvania to Justico Savngo decided that,
sel as morally guilty, if guilty at all. , ln | J h ° m ., ‘.° y [ d C ' V violation of law, punish a man under such circumstances,” “On habeas corpus, a court or judge, be
pursuanco of die arrangement entered in-, otl 1 , , sironc and and “if you should give your consent that fore whom is brought a prisoner arrested
to between the counsel, a verdict ln f llV or I should be as a ' L o r . V SI ° n g nd Mary and should be exposed to as a fugitive from justice, by a warrant
of the petitioner was rendered by the jury, unreasonable, nor hrt such a 1 ‘^ t ° p r oJc C ution.'V. The answer is from the Executive of one State on ho
It is not for me to inquire how far the | state ol' feeling must be administered as it is. requisition of an Executive of another
Stato of Pennsylvania might consider her- 1 the ends of jus ic ° y I, u not for an Executive officer to account Slate, ivill not inquire as to the piobabh
self bound by the deliberate act of the i tal ®- . l 0 nnswer nl i cnß th! f ur ,h c consequences nor is it safe to doubt guilt of the accused. The only inquiry is
counsel appoinied by your Excellency, al 1 shall not a '®™pt havo t i,e iuslico of tho law. The idea that it is whether the warrant on which he warms •
the request of the Legisluturcof your Stale. I the pica o r n > ihoVm»itives mv J dutv as an Executive to foreknow ed states that tho fugitive has been demand-
I mU st regard those counsel, thus appoint- been pleased to intcrposofoY the lug.vej, my . fc\ o awnit parlies ed by tho Executive of tho State from
cd, as .he representatives of Pennsylvania, for 1 must deny its legitimacy on rely - the kind « l ™ l of Lcel- which he is alleged to have fled and that u
authorized to net in her behalf. 1 must, One or two pom s owev , b Qr , ho Governor of any other State copy oftheipdictmentorapnflidavitcharg
conscquently, assume that Pennsylvania ® ‘ o'™ ld 1 P b 'p enn8 y|vniim, is truly startling. Why Sir, to my mind no ing him with having committed treason,
has admitted the moral innocence of M’- 1 hat 11 V-. ;. , . for tho B ole pur- Executive should pretend to understand felony or either, certified by the Executive
Creary; because upon the opposite hypo- Parker, then ffie facts or the consequences; he should demanding him us authentic, have been
thesis, I should be driven to the, conclus- P d , O bo Eliza Crocus the fugitive be content to obey the mandates of the presented.
ion (which is wholly inadmissible) that n supp® e , „ Tho answer Constitution, confiding the rights and in- From this view of the question, it follows
fdony hud been compounded in order that ’ h |nw , Q f Congress pre- terests of accused parties to their peersi then , that the only proper luquiry by the
the freedom of Rachael Parker, t'" S a ’ m " dc of rc[ninin „ a f U gT,ive from and tho laws of the land Your view of Executive authority of a State upon which
thereby he secured. It cannot bo doubted had Mr. M’Crcary rcspecied the subject, it will be reaidly seen would a requision is made, isi the strict legality
lhatihe counsel, on both sides, acted from lhcrc wou , d now be no'indict- impose upon the Executive a most oner- of lhe proceedings. Your Exclloncy nmy
the highest and purest motives, and that, j hi Hnd ho tnkcn the al- ous and delicate duty not contemplated by bo understood by yoursilenco to concede,
being satisfied of the moral innocence of £|" Crocus before the U. S. Com- ,he act of Congress. If it be the right of the lst . That the demand of the Executive ot
M’Crcary, the counsel for Pennsylvania J ' *; o C3tablish her identity, as the Executive, upon whom a requisition ts P e nnByl vaniu was m proper form 2d.
considered that a prosecut.on for kidnap- (he fnct would have been do- ma do to go behind the indictment to notice j T h»t a copy of the indictment found po
ping would not only be unjust to M Creary, A that the person whom he was about tho foots lor the protection of the accused, compamed the requisition, and 3d. That
but might tend vory strongly to excite un- P off wa P 3 not E | jza Crocus, but it is his duty to do so. ir he has the right - the O flbnco with which the parties were
pleasant feelings between two great States, [ p arker At best, therefore, it to do so in one case, he is bound to do so charged, is a crime in Pennsylvania. It
which havo always thenshed, and, I sin- ... b thal Mr . M'Crenry carried off in all, a duty utterly impracticable and there hod been a doubt on your minelas to
corely trust, always will continue to cher- “JJ rker in viola t ion ofthe law and never should bo attempted. Should an lhe latter point, it must be removed by the
ish the warmest mutual respect and at- Kxedlcnev will certainly agree with Executive be expected to revcrse.the action j caso j ust c ,ted, where it is also held, that
tachment. Here, then, by the force of the should bear the consequences, of n grand jury in the absence of all the pn o fr en ce made indictable by a statue,
facts themselves, as wed ashy the admis- me,,thn nr testimony on which tho indictment against! n crimo within the meaning ofothe Federal
sion of Pennsylvania, clearly implied from But this whole inquiry into tho gi »or BCC J ed may have been found? Should ; Constitution. By statue, the offence of ki.l
the act of her'acknowledged legal repre- innocence of tho accused partica, is unau-1 lr i ed before arrest ?; napp i n g is made indictable in your State
sentatives, lam brought to the certain con- thonzed, and, to my mind, in clear o r - j udgme nt be rendered in the ab-: a 9 we » ns in this, and the crime regarde-t
elusion that Thomas M’Creary is an inno- gallon ortho letter and S pint o 't hoConsti-, J b^h jhe proscculor and accuse d? a3odioUB in both.
cent man. tution an aws o case oV Mr ! The inevitable effect of your Excellency s if (t State Execulivo cannot thou, under
The case of John Merritt rests upon tho 1 QgrC !'l SlfscoSE! position would be to lead to a system Urns Constitulion „„ d laws, exercise ilia
same foots and is governed by the same M Crcar .y ,, 0 rea uishions which' impracticable and dangerous. If, there- rig ht 0 f inquiring into tho guilt or innocen
principles. —He was hut the assistant of discretion a’nd ewreiid by Core, I were entirely satisfied of the CQ ° ofn ty charg ed with crimo, what is
M’Creary; and of course should not be has always bcen and ex ® of thJ ‘ ofthe accused, 1 could not consent the re in public policy or in the character
held accountable, if M’Creary be declared J ho hxccut.v of .he d f participate in the establishment o n islics of the case under consideration, to
irresponsible. Union. ~?h;»h unot onlv tho Govern-! precedent so fraught with dangerous con -' BU3ta i n such a dangerous assumption oi
Under these circumstances, I must de- the in which n o i only th O s P nceg t 0 ,i )0 peace of the country and r> Tho rig h, of trial by jury, the
cline to comply with the requisition of your ors but the cour \ a L na ifi,i 0 n and'lhe ends or justice, as to acquiesce in the cd and time-honored of human
Excellency. b h ,„d .““J ■■ ht 0 f an Executive to go behind the in-: institution 3 ia juslly rcgnrded Q 3 , he gren,
I have the honor to be, with the highest have examined into d^' ded “P 0 . * " di ctment of a jury, and a requisition m ; safe ard o f oUr liberty and prosperity
respect, your obedient servant, merits of the cases themselv . , form t 0 decide the merits ol the A , her mode 0 f establishing our rights
1 E. LOUIS LOWE. am.nat.on, so far Irorr.bringing a.r iu dicially must be regarded as a usurpation
concurrence in your x^..^c^ h a h ’ i provisions of the Constitution must 1 0 f power and dungerous to the integrity ol
h “ c r tz irdSuKr tuns 1 b „.««■«. .r. .™.. y j n« ,»i ; .
S,a”,°e, K b.lwe.n So.ereig, „ b» .ried by .jury v«nn«g. »h» .
lice of tho Governors St the re.pecli.o dent Stole., ood oto not only positive nnd cn mtnol sccusolion is a duly' •> ««
States to warrent an Executive in going ; mandatory in their requirements but con- j as a nghr. As already intimated it ll)
behind a correct record, to decide upon tain a manifest intimation as to the juris- poW er to go behind the record to examine
the facts Every suggestion which • you | diction of the offence charged. If it had lhe facts, exist ... a particular sense. ..can
have made m tho accused, con-1 been intended to vest the slighest d.scre- be exercised in a gpnera l one. If joui
stilutes subieci matter for tho consideration! tionary power in the authority ofthe State Excellency has the rig i o P as P
o a Pennsylvama jury when trying the to which the person charged may have guilt o M Creary and Me. nr. m orfer to
.■ n or innocence and should I fled beyond the right to know that the of- avoid the hazard of an unfair and preju
2ot apprehend, have attracted the notice' fence charged is a crime in the State where diced trial in Pen " s - V . V o a,, ‘ a x ;kreiso of thi
□f the Executive of Maryland, when en- committed, then tho mandate, that he or would you assign to ,ho CrC "°
qu into the forms of the requisition. she be removed to tho State having juris- powC r? Where 8 >. all * h ® d “ “-® f
quirtn n diction would be superfluous. If tho right ecutive end and thoso of tho jury corn
The Constitution of the United States, d o vouf E P cellency exiBtB for the mfin ce? Let it be the ordinary caso of u
provides “that a person chnr SP d .“" y DUrDo3eg of protection—evt-n as to a cili- fugitive from justice, whitout,tho claims ot
State with treason, felony, or o < und ,^ en P oftho State to which ho has fled, it citizenship, and no distinction in principal
who shall flee from justice and be found «n ■ aU the pur- cprf&rawn. what protection could the
in another State shall on demand ol tho f . - i and pun i s hment; a princi- accused have, iftho principle contended fr.i
Executive authority’of theStato frontiwhic P Q cnt [ re i y rcpug nant to iho well settled bo tho true ono ?If the right exists nt all.
he fled, bo delivered up to bo removed P y criminal law, the jurisdiction it exists for the purposes of trial—and thi
the State having jurisdiction ol thexrirao. pp y innocence of the accused inevitable consequences would be, that the
The law of Congress declenrs “lhat when- as . to t“ e , - vel in tho courtB 0 f accusc d might ho twice tried and jeopard
ever the Executive authority or any State J‘ n |J Q S o , aco W J O lho offence was <d for the same offence. If tried nnd even
in the Union shall demand any P° rs °" committed. P Nor is it necessary to arguo acquitted in tho State to which ho had fled,
a fugitive, of the Execu vo comm . ; uri3 diction over this sub- It is thus apparent, that the doctrine or
authority ofnny Stateorlerr. ory to wh o ha J and exclusively in right contended for is not only a. virtual
such persons shall have fled and shall J®« vosleu > disregard of lho law, but might, in prae
moreover, produco a copy of tho inuct- Con Q re • mn ; n ininpd lice he utterly destructive to the rights o!
ment found, or an affidavit made before a This point the accused, letter of the Const.tu
magistrate of any such State or Territory, by the Supreme Court.>’tho United States. givefl nQ , ntitudeto Execu
charging the person bo demanded with Under this view o - » y tivodiscression and if not a necessary result
having committed treason, felony or other the highest tribunal *1 w BxcSnoncy from its spirit dr the policy of tho law,
crime, certified as authentic by the Gov- position contended foib> your uwwoldu ‘ ld fo„ ow that the duty ofnn E«c
ernor or Chief Magistrate of tho State or derives no strength fom n supposed^ t b p , ain onQt [f Batisfie d that the
Territory from whence the persons so fogy to the proceedings comn)it . form required by tho Constitution and la w.
charged fled, it shall ho the duty ofthe habeas corpusortho duties ofCong H rass have been complied with, lint
Executive authority ol any Stato or Torn- U ng magistrate. ln ( , PP tatute t |, o offence charged is a crimo where com
tory to cause him or her to be arrested and the proecoclmg is regutat t mit , ed) thei - 0 C(U f b c no other determination
secured nnd delivered to the Executive nu- of tho respective State , y deliver tip tho nlleged fugitive
tliority making the demand, or liis agent.” practice ofthe nnd d J en . f ro( n justice to the authority lawfully AL
In what feature of this plain nnd man- any caso^ , pp y . j nw ca nnot inter- mnnding him. • n .. .
dufory law is found the right to go behind lion, u ? der . tl ' ounl aut horitv of the Tho administration of the pens itutiori
lhe record and try the case ? The injunc- fore with JoF—f “™ ly 01 ™ nn(] thp law 9 'providing for lho rendition ot
tion to deliver the fugitive under the pro- Co "^ utl “" ,hat your Excel, fugitives from justice Ins been confined to
scribed forms of the requisition is positive. ® un ?‘ n S’-. mn r. ed with tho requisition, tho Executive authority of the States and
If it had been contemplated that tho Gov- i en ® y . P t 0 d delivery of the ac- in the absence of a revisory tribunal spine
t“sr-Tr"' *? sis nr 5 Eft jg
teasfwsßii!*- as f |o« ; b. s *
do » month., 400 I do , k .S ltS
„do If month., 1 ot> Ido do li month. W g
a do |.month., 400 1 column B month.. .gig
do 5 month., 600 I do B do “VJ
do 19 month., BDO l do IS do >w w
A llboitdrodooiloo willbo m&do toMoiohant. oed othft.
whoaJvenUe bythoyenr. , .. „ 4l i hl
Oor ptspprolrcolate* to a very »o!*hborbocu»aOdUieau wf
neatly every tarally In the cooniy—ard therefor® M r ,0 «n»
ODnvonlentand ©heap ipeqni Tor the bnilueie men.oi on* *
connty—the merchant. raouht*nic,anri aMo‘bcl»*|o
the knowletlfe ol their lenation ftnd l>uijne«> W« enonia
liko to iniort*’A Until” lor ©very Mecli&nia, filcrchint,end
Profcnlonal man 10 theoouoiy. \Ve hnvo j.ienty ©f room
withootouGrottcbinjopoa ourreaalnf colornni.ana no map
R a legitimate boilnen will lore by advertising exteiiilfeiy-*
for nifl*eneralrale, the mor«etlennv«!y a rnnAlilvfilliH
tbe’fffente/ willbehUproliii.
Books, Jobs and Blanks,
Number g 4.