Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon, April 11, 1861, Page 4

Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon dated April 11, 1861 Page 4
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MINT MMY’SKACM LMIABD TOWK, HD. THURSDAY BlORNtffQ. APRIL 11. IHI —teaa—css—c Mr Ouia 'i %mk< w# publish m ov ffm pgr the of our dietinguislwd and gifted canty mil, dflivend at Little Rock, Arlreieoei, only a few days before his death. Though the speech, from the rapid march of create •tact ite delivery, has lect mack of ite original freshness, wt are sore il will be read by the people of our county with feelings of profound emotion. Warlika, Tht administration at Washington ip about to show os at last that c hare ‘ ‘still a government." The movement of sol diers, the preparations making at the Northern Navy Yards and the departure from Near York of large bodies of troops under sealed orders in United States stea mers for unknown destinations, indicate tkat some active aggressive movement on At South is about being inaugurated by Mr. Lincoln. This is tbe view taken in Washington and by the Pro ** of the coun try of the warlike demonstrations which are being made in New York. U is thought that an attempt a ill first be made to blockade t\e mouth of the Mlisppi and the different Southern port* at or near the seaboard, by means of men-of-war, with a view to the collection of the reve nue. Some of our cotewporariea express the conviction that the troops are destined for the relief of forts Sumpter and Pick ana. Bui ah.tbvr for the first or the latter purpose, opinion i* nearly unani mous that the administration ia about to cross the Hubiceo and that war is now in evitable. This is our own conviction. But where shall Maryland stand "in the wild hour coming on V On neutral ground she certainly cannot stand. She niuat be either for the Southern Confede racy or against it. Of necessity she be comes a party to th* strife. If she main tain her prntcut position, she becomes the ally of Lincoln and a party to coercion. We are not prepared to believed that she will auffir herself to become either. From her geographical position, she is forced to wait the action of Virginia, bat Virginia ia pledged to secession or at least to war like resistance should Lincoln attempt co ercion. If Lincoln’* armament has sailed on a coercive errand, Maryland will not have te wait long if she mesne to follow Virginia. It ie to be hoped that the dan ger of the times upon which we have fal len. will have a tendency to banish from all hearts tho wretched prejudice* ef par ty and to unite the people ef this State as one man to resist if necessary by sword and flame, by seceesion, by revolution, by any and all means, the attempt of the abo lition government at Washington to eo erce ir subjugate the South. ■ The Southern Confederacy We learn, from onr New York Ex changes, that there is a rumor afloat there, claiming to be baaed upon official information, that England and France will refuse to acknowledge tke inde pendence of the Southern Confederacy. It ic stated that President Lincoln, a low days subsequent to his inaugura tion, appointed CommliOioncra to the •carle of Loudon and Paris for the pnrpoee of confuting with the proper authorities there iu relation to this ques tion. They have relumed, it seems, and neported as above rumored. That Com wiwwsn were sent to Europe, we think quite probable and are willing to be* Uvvc, but that the courts of London and Paris have come to any such conclusion, as indicated by this rumef we shall bdJkve to be fdt until some more direct evi do not of tho fact shall U* brought homo li us. Then ia no precedent for any ouch decision, nor would it be to the in tone! of cither Rnglaud or France to es tablish inch a precedent at this day or in fhii particular case. Upon the States frrmiag tho Southern Confederacy their #wa prosperity depends, at least to too groat an extent to admit of the establish ment of any new international policy, in (his ease, for the gratification of Mr. Lincoln, or evon the preservation of the Amorim Union. Without a free intercourse with the so ceded States the Manufacturing interests of England and France must go to ruin. Deprive them ef eouob, but for on* month, and one half of both nations would ho arrayed against the other. The oper ative#, turned out by hundred! of thou sand#. without braid or the mean# of ranting it, would convulse Europe with revototwm. Self prmtrvntion, therefore, compel# both Rowland and France to ••*7 °® trade with the acceded States, and thircannot be eafely effected but by a recognition of their independenoe. It ha* been a long eetehtiehed enetens to recog nise tho independence of all Governments, whom people have desired a change and •howb omiiist intelligence and ability to maintain the form of Government selected. Custom and right, therefore, an well ns internal, wenw impel England and Fionoo to recognise the independence ef tho Foufoeru Confederacy. We, therefore, rtfeee to credit tho rumor. S S Lit I * I Affairs i Peerst Cabolina— We have been permitted to publish the fob* i lowing extract from the letter of an influ ential gentleman residing in Columbia, ; S. 0., to a friend ia this city. It is dated * April 3d: "I feel quite rare that the Constitution * adopted at Montgomery must he appreci*-1 tod both North and South. lam surry to ( see that a small party In this State oppose 1 it; hot they arc slave-trade men, and number but few. If you read the dioings 1 of our .State Convention now in session, i yon will bare seen that a act of resolutions were offered by a Mr. Wardlaw which ! were very outrageous. It Is duo to the ; State, as well as to the individual, to any j that ho was under tho influence of *1 liquid stronger than water. No rcvolo- i tionary spirit actuates the South, I menu 1 tho Cotton States; and nothing bat the! election of such a man as Lincoln, has brought about this momentous change, j j Even in South Carolina, there existed a I ! strong love for the Union, as it once was, : but this election has changed that focling I into a very different one, and everything ; I that squints at a reconstruction will be j resisted to the death. I would have our ; i Constitution adopted unanimously bv the ! , Convention of South Carolina, but f con fess that I would dislike above all' things to see a free State iu the Southern Con* I I foderacy. Let the Constitution of the | j Northern States be based upon free labor. I and that of the South upon slave labor, | and all will work well. Any combination {af the two would bo ruinous, inasmuch I as we Would only have to fight this battle ’over again at some future day.” Tit ss War fkcssi kx <>.v the Pafisident ! | —Since an attack upon Fi*rts Sumter and • ' Pickens has b*-eojuc probable, the Presi- j 1 ! dent has received a number of telegraphic i | exhortations from leading politicians in ; | all parti of the country, urging him not I Jto surrender anything, and offering to' j volunteer in undertaking reinforcements j | An enterprising Yankee offered to supply ! i; Major Anderson with men and provisions 1 ' for five thousand dollars on ten days’ no- ■ [tire. A prominent Bell man of Ciurinua- • Iti telegraphed to a VVextern Congressman : to tell the Prevideut not to budge an inch, j —that to yield anything was to yield eve rything, and that a million of Northert ! met would spring to arms should the I Southern forts be attacked. The despatch ! was handed tv the President this morning ’jby a member of the Cabinet. These ap- ( • j peals are said to exercise a considerable i stiffening influence. The President is now mid to be fully emancipated from the inert influences of 1 the Secretary of State, and to lead his eat j ) mostly to Blair and Chase. Frank P. j i Blair talked mjwc backbone into Old Alk \ one day this week, after bis outspoken. I unsparing fashion. He told him plainly that peaceable secession, or separation, ! I ; was an impossibility. and that the success I I of the Republican .Administration depend , ed on the fulfilment of the assurances held | out in the inaugural. Hu is said to have ’ I done anything but minced words in bis al ' fusions to the views of the Premier upon i the secession question. , England and Franck Will Sistain tiik ' I j Administration. —lt is rnmered ia the j ; street to-day that seerrt agents were des- i patched to England and France by the • Administration, immediately after it came . into power, to ascertain the views of those 1 Governments on American affairs, and, particular*, whether they would stand by the United States in the event of an armed attempt to put down rebellion, and refuse to recognise a Southern Confederacy. It i said that these agents have return- I ed, and bring the most favorable reports: .■ that both England and France will set their faces against a Slave Confederacy, j und iu no ms niter recognise or assist it. It is further said that the delay of the Ad i ministration to declare its policy has been. in part occasioned by a desire to learn the t result of these missions, and now that the position ef tkeee European powers U un derstood to he all that could be wished, r the President and his Cabinet are deter > mined to take immediate and vigor*as | measures for tke enforcement of tke laws, at all hasarda.—-V. J’, Putt of Friday, i [ [ TV ansUtrd from. Le Pft, •/ Peru, March 20 ] ! How Kinoes Woru Kkcam a Block- | I AUK OF TUB SotTHXHN POETS. The | . British Minuter to the United States has j I notified President Lincoln that the British Government would not reoognixe a block- | ade of the Southern ports, unless such [ blockade were complete and effective. No political significance must be attaeh .jed to that fact. It was very natural that . England should not desire, by recognising | the blockade, to show any hostility to the j Southern States, and hy a species of inter- ! 1 vent ion, more or less direct, close those j ‘ porta against herself and alienate die j , sympathies of that people from whom she receives the grt-stcr part of the cotton whieb supplies her looms. / like manner, it it very prohiUe, as 1 'hasherh alto announced, that tke other ({great Ptnrert , inspired by the like purely commercial run title rations, i till fullotc > England?* e.ratnplr. It does not belong to them to meddle in 1 the internal affairs of the United States. They allow the various confederated parts i to settle their matters as tb*y think pro per. There, as elsewhere, they trill res pect the principle of non-intervention. , Only, in recognising the blockade, they would necessarily take pari iritk the ' Northern against the Southern States, and would commit a political act instead of con fining themsebrs to taking cart of their 1 evmmareiat interests. The London Review says that Dr. I Browoson is "tke ablest lay writer among 1 the Rowan Catholic*, whether in the Uni- ! ted States or the British Empire.” I " Caasiae M. Clay has advertised to sell at auction sn the tilth of April, hie stock *and fains anal household appointments, preparatory to leaving for Si. Petersburg. • Mr. Clay has bug been a breeder and iw- 1 I porter of eto:k. ■." Jill .ii.ii-L - - ' Mr*. Myra Gaines i thus <)i>mibr4 t aa ■be appeared at a late Prf*dit*l Were, leaning on Ike arm of t young gentleman, a relative of her family: Hr figure is i •burl and slight; her weight, perhaps, one | hundred pounds. Sh< wore a (ju*k r* 1 i colored watered silk dress, cut low over a < full Lust; the very short sleeves revealed 1 • a finely-proportioned and fair white am, | 1 that would have graced the belle of 4be ! assembly. Though her ago Is about if- I ty f no one would estimate it over tbirtj> live. She wore bright gold bracelets upon her wrists. Her hair, wbieb is black and glossy. was confined in a net ting of gold lace, and two long bright aurls fell one a poo either shoulder. Her eye* are hi c’t, restless, and expressive. jTwo small ostrich plumes—of waite and |Wue —were partially concealed in the dark folds of her hair. Her step is elas tic. her manner graceful. She is very , conversational with her acquaintances, ' and her countenance indicates unusual • intellectual ability. Thus let your rea ders form a conception of Mrs. Gained, j ; an, with a magnificent whi e camelia up on her bosom, she glided round and 1 round amid the gay and happy throng in I the great east room (if the President' s mansion. Millkrisii Rkyivmd.—-Through many' | parts of Canada, the excitement, in refer ence to the second coming of Christ is be ; ing again revived, and new prophets of 1 the Miller school are springing up. who ' assume to have discovered that the Sa ; vinr’a second appearance on the earth 1 will positively take place in 1868, fjuit* ! a remarkable lecture upon lire subject has I recently Wen delivered by the Kcv. Mr. 1 • Baxter, the Episcopal elorgymau from : Owandage. C. IV. The re wren J gcntle- Uißij brought up quite a scries of data to defend his theory, and mentioned no lc.-s | than thirteen different chronological peri ods whose termini, according toihe rove-, ; lation, would le brought to a.i end in ; 1868. Mr. B. also advanced the idea {that ('Uriel would come in 1 and re- ' ! main in his judgment Mt between heaven • and earth, while the one hundred and i forty-four thousand won- scaled when he i would again descend and the seventh seal ;of the revelation would l>e opened, and, the Millenium begin. lie said we were j*t the last period of lime allotted to the .sixth seal, ami described Louis Napoleon us the Anti-Christ, referred to ii: the Kcv j elutions, as setting up turns* If iu dominion over the whole earth. I JositlM R. GIDDINtiS, THK NISW CoSSI L in Canada.— Among the radical ; abolitionists who have received their r j ward at the hands of Mr. Lluroln, our readers have doubtieiw recognised the | name of Joshua U. Giddings. As some may have forgotten this man's antecedents, i we ro-pubiish a portion of his letter to the Obcrlin rioters. Thu latter had bean con victed of mobbing the officers of the Uni ted States and of rescuing a fugitive from their custody. Mr. Giddings, who wrote this letter in 1859, has now been appoint ed Consul General for the British North American Provinces. The following ex tract will suffice: “7/i disregarding the Lite, the prisoner , did rijht. —Their error consisted in spar* Mm tiir Livies of tlie slave catchers. I Those pirates should have hern delivered over to the oJored men, and consigned to the doom of pirates. You are aware that this is the doctrine which I proclaimed in Congress. 1 adhere to it. Had the pris oners KXKf UTKD the time catchers prompt ly. it would have taught the Administra tion a lesson not soon to be forgotten. We should have been no more troubled with that class of miscreants. They would have learned better than to show them ; selves among an intelligent pimple who j know their rights, and dare maintain them. Abe Lincoln's Alabama Junr.t —Such conservative papers as the Philadelphia Bulletin and the Baltimore American who seise upon and magnify every little cir cumstance, in their efforts to deceive their readers into the idea that there is disaffec tion towards the Confederate Government in some sections of the &mth, make the ■, must of the acceptance from Lincoln of the | appointment of District Judge hj a Mr. j Italic, of Alabama. The Montgomery ror j respondent of the Charleston Courier I show# Mr. Lincoln's appointee to he a j miserable third rate lawyer, without char- I acter, talents or influence, who is not j countenanced by ihe people North Alh | bares, and who, if he is base enough to { accept an appointment, will never be per mitted to discharge the functions of his j office. The writer says his judgeship | “bts been already informed that at the I first exhibition of authority on hU part ha will be scut down a lane which hath ! uo turn.*’— Savannah Setrs. ! 1 Political Rexctiov in New York.— The iiMUg Sing Journal says; 3* In all the Republican towns the majori ties have Won very small, and in the Democratic towns exceedingly large. For instance, the town of Ossining, which butt year gave a Republican majority of 85. this year gives a Democratic majority of 255! 80 of Yonkers, which last year gave a Republican majority of 165, gives a Democratic majority of 183! The town of Cortlandi gives an anli-RepuWican ma jority of 3981 On the other hand, the 1 Republicans succeeded in Yurktown by 4 ; majority, and in Rye by 9; and in all the towns where they have elected their Super visors the majorities are proportionately small. Tn the five river towns of Cort land!, Ossining. Mount Pleasant, Green burgh and Yonkers alone the Denucratir | majority baa reached over 1,000, and in j the whole county to very nearly 3,000. i ISo much for the role of Black Ilepubli j racism. 1 William Smith O'Brien baa settled down in bis pretty country seat at Caber mnyle. where be discusses, for bis amuse ment, the affairs of the world. Mr. O'Brien is an “estated gentleman,” bis 1 income from landed property amounting I I to • ,0)0 annually. | < I WJ ~ JL' J simply announces the adoption l if tbe Montgomery Constitution, with | about twenty objecting vote* ns account , of tbe clause admitting Free States. The 6Wi>r notes the adonti**u with • “peculiar pliwsre.” If in tbe I Omstimtiou ‘'the rreimviuf unetHiiwat, j j bb a happy compromise between ohnti fnat* conservatism and haaty impulsive in- . novation.” and cannot sec any danger* j wbi**h swme have foretold from a rapid ac- t —srean of dlverae States. “Iu fact.” says

the Courier, “we think it will be found very difficult to bring in other States after ' the practical establishment and recognition of tbe new Cotwtitnti<>n, nor do we think it desirable or expedient that any extcti- . mods or accessions should be speedily j sought beyond the >Slatc that have SrCr ded, and those now seriously considering secession. *• “ Karps Mac ail* y i not the first Eng lish historian of that name. About a ;century ago flourished ®ne Gathariue Ma- • caulay. who wrote and published a five vslumc “History of Eug : aei from the ■ Accession of James the First to the eleva- ! tiou of the House of Hanover.” The book- -clever, piquant and calumnious—- j was an immense success, and brought the ' author profit of several thousand pounds, which amused the envy of both Gold- ; smith and Johnson. Vive years after 1 Catharine Macaulay published her fifth! volume. Gibbon brought out the first of! bis “Declineand Fall.” He did not at tbe time meet with the success of his fe- j male rival: yet to-day everybody reads 1 : Gibbon, und very few have aver heard lof Cathar u! Macaulay. Mrs. A. V. La we died at the residence iof her son, cx-Governur Lowe, iu Freder ick, Md.. on the ‘Jikh ult ,-at the age of 72 years. The deceased was noted for ; her intellectual accomplish menu, and for ! her constant charitable and useful acts of j kiudtu m to the poor and suffering. illnuicb. On Tuesday laat, by the Rev. Mr. Pacviariui. JAM K 8 A WLSK to Miss }S. R INKLE. On the same dav. by the Rev. Mr. • L-viii, JOHN W. ELLIS to Miss ANN M. CIIESELDINE. | i RED BUCK. 1 ■ rpms widely and wrl! known M fe X saddle and 'larneas Stal lion cammenretl his season id BTASSt/ ff 1 ® | Saint Mary’s County on the ' Hih of April, instant. ; lie will stand at Leonard Town and tin* , ' Great Mills, comiweiicin-: with Leonard To* n | and attending. weekly, bstween the two places I thmughoul the sestoii. The season will end | on the Ist of J.ily. ' Tumi.—sls hy the season, to l*e diaclmrgcd , by the payment of $lO if paid on ui before (lie : Ist day of July, 1061. Gimn Fk . —jH Ciah in each case. The breeders of this county are well nc^.mini* • cil with this horse, ns his stock is now ui use and has given general satisfaction here. Persons wishiHg to breed to the origins! Red Buck should not fni! to avaii themselves of the ' • fiat opportunity now otlirrcd them. WM. P. HOWSER. f Apnl llth, IS6I tea. | NOTICE To Traders, Keepers of Ordinaries and Others. Traders, keepers of ordi naries AND OTHERS, are ' hereby notified, in pursuance of the act of I Assembly, in *u<-h case made and pro * t vided. to take out and renew their 1 1 | LICENSES between (be Ist and lOth day of May next. 1 ! as the law will be rigidly enforced against i j these who neglect to comply with the > t provisions the Act of Assembly, passed •j at January Session. 1858. ’ | The law dees not authorize any per son or persons to t>cll or barter guilds, t j wares und merchandize, without first ■: having obtained a LICENSE from tbe ■ • Clerk of the Circuit Court. JAS. T. BLAKISTONK, Clerk. } of the C. C. for St. Mary's Countv. ’! April llth, 1861. 1 ; REGISTER. PERSONS wishing to avail themselves ( of the Birvices of this celebrated Stal ! lion arc hereby informed that he can be 11 found at the Stables of William A. Combs, . in Medley’s Neck, where he will remain ‘ throughout the present season. ! Terms.—slo by the teason-if paid on or I before the Ist of July next, if not paid |by that time S2O will be charged, lusur- I ance S3O. Tbe season will end on the 30th of June. COAD Sl COMBS. April llth, 1861 -3t. NOTICE^ fp HE County Commissioners for Saint -1- Mary’s County will meet on j TUESDAY, the 16th instant, |to appoint COLLECTORS for the Ist. 2nd, 3rd, sth and 6th election districts for the year 1861. GEO. I. SPALDING. Clerk. April llth 1861— Id. LAND FOR RALE. Infer for sale or m exchange for Negroes, near 9000-acres of Laud, iu farms to suit purchasers. J. FOB REST. April 4th* 1661. j -A urn PUR CONBTAELR. The friends of JOHN ALLBN DAVTB announce htai as a candidate for Cer a able, ur ! Leonard Tswa District. | April 4th, mi. j it .ILL.JI i 1.0 B. - timmml NOTICE. To Mert-amu*. TrnSera and Other* ALL persons ami l*ii** corporate or pa- litk, iu Mary’s County, whare r ' shall be exercising or pursuing any bu*me-, ' or vhall l d*esis any set ur tiling, ur shall l*o in the occupation uf any (■•• n.-e ur phire for : th pnrpme for which a Ikthw? is n.ale nr- , j ChNr hr the lawn *f Maryland, are herely j ( warned ssoh uin a License, nr renew the same, j Between the Ist and UN Is dajr ref | Bay easnlng, , under the (tensities prescribe*! by said laws 1 } for tbe in fraction (hereof. Tlhw intcntcd ar notified of tle follow- j 1 ing requirement* of the Leilas I-aw p*ssel 1 ■ at th lart session of tlie (isneral Assetnlily Maryland. . . finder's Licenses. —The am nint to be pai I 1 by trader* for a license, (the amount of stock iai the prioC’pd season Male to be riven un ! <ier >aUi, u as follows: If the applicant ’j . .tuck in trade (foes owl exceed fl 000. $ 12 Over I 000 and not over $ 1.500. 15 | •* 1.600 ** ** 2.600. l •* 2.500 *• ** 4,000. 21* “ 4,00 - “ 6.01 M). 30 •* 6.000 - M 8.000. 40 i • 9 000 •• lO.OOO. 60 *• 10.000 •* ** 15.000. 65 - H.,000 •• ** 20.000, HO I “ *IO,OOO “ ** I0.O(H. too : I “ ZO.uoO •* •* 40,000, 125 ‘ j “ 40,000, 150 1 The applicant mwt citlver make oath, r*> j heretifor*'. lief*>ro tlie L'n rk *( the Cfrcun I Court of Ihe C‘Uiily where ho i* i ! busines!*, of the amount of gtsxL kept on 'band, at tin- principal scskmh of sale . >r tin* ' iwith in.i* lie mirniniaterol by a Jiulice of ■the Pence, when the jrs>n w.iiiimg the h-, I census np|U> ft rt>Ujh an au*-i,t. If tin latter ci*iire be li*|t*i|. the !•!I-.wing form ; will bt* deemed a Mtfticicnt coinpliui.ee wit! the act Saint M/rfs County to nit : , j On this day >f 19*>1, ••eforc the sub scriber. a JtuiiivAr of the Peace uf the Sf.ite of Maryland, in and for said C •unty. pen*on ! ally appeared and d*t*lnrud i!.t br . is tended t<* apply f.>r a trader *.s |ir*ntp, tin | dcr the 2d .svti**n uf the Act >t January | ScM>i**n, 1858. to the 3 h*rk ‘f tlie fj;rciii j Court f*r Saint Mary's C iintr and mad** •oath that tiie aiiinnnt f ihe st*vk o ( gotals ■ generally kept -n hand hy him {nr hy the | mnrrm in trhirh he is enijfigcl, in case if is a pnr ncr*hi]’, at (he jirii.ti s scavm ol s-ilr, .• if the applicant has n* l preii .tisly en- Uiitred in sn- h trade, that the amount of Ur \ stock <>t ifivtts trhirh he rxj>rrts to kt'p, it,:, 1 • iocs m>t fer will not) e\ctc>l Sworn before, If the nath Ihj ad ministered before a .fu . tire of the IVare out of tin* G'linly in which the applicHtion is made, time must |lf attache*! Ifc cerlifiintc of the f-lcik .( i the Circuit Court of the- County in which • the .hi'fice r^'ulos. Persons may .-ell t*alt in March. A *ril and May w ; ti or.t license. Vender* ' *f caks and remh*ra of b- r and citlsr. wh.> ; arc the makcra such Iwer and ••idcr, (la jcr beer excepted.) arc not required to pay : licrn.se. ' License* to Ordinaries and Tavern Keejters. The licenses to ordinaries and tavern keepers to sell spiritimiis or fermented liquors or la ger l*ecr in f{>iMnttnea less than a pint, si 'any one time, ars as follows; Provided I that the applicant shall first he recoin mend ed to the Clerk by two respectable free holders of hi* immediate vicinity, and shal! make oath la-fore said Clerk that he has l*ona fide (ami without intending to evade j Ihe requirements of this article.) provided jam) expects to mainlaiit six jpeni beds, with 1 sufficient covering therefor—and three rooms | m**re than sufficient for the private uses of ‘ * said ordinary keeper, with Maiding and pro j vender (or five horses at least ; and if said i applicant resides in the City of Baltimore, i that he has provided and expects to niaiti ! tain twelve good ied with covering as afore .jaaid and six rooms: i The raid applicant is al-o to make oath i before the Ckrk as to the rale of rent cr an- I nual value of the house at **r in which tit i busineiw to W authorized hy the licenae may be done or intended to be done. t .If the reutal or annual value is not , j Over jf 100. $ 26 “ 100 and not over S2OO, • 40 “ 200 ** •• SOO, 60 •• 800 •* *• 400, CO “ 400 “ 600, 75 •• 500 M “ 760. fni •• 750 M “ 1,009, 100 1 " 1,000 “ “ 2,000, 160 “ 2.000 “ ** 1,090, iso •* 8 CK>9 “ “ ft.(KK), 250 " 6.000 ** “ 10,000, 400 *• 10.000 450 Licenses tn Retailers nf Sjtiritvnus nr tor mented I.iqttms or lAhjer Iteer. —The amounts of licenae to hr paid by retailers of spimm u* or fermented liqu.rs nr lager let*r are as f.|- luwa: If the value uf their stuck iu trade be SSOO or less. m $ 18 . Over 500 65 j From 1.000 to $2,000 60 1•• 2.00 ft to 4,000 76 ! 44 4 000 to C.fftO Iftft 44 6,000 U* 10 000 120 , 41 10.000 to 20.000 180 44 20 000 l*> 30.000 140 Over 80.000. 160 Ne license shall be granted to sell spirit uous ami fermented liquors nr larger i*eer, in ' quantities imt Sees ihan a pint, fur the emu )of eighteen dollar*, mde** the (verson apply ing therefor shall also nlitain a license u sell gwods, rliatteL, warre and merchandise par ing therefor the su:n herein ’uefure prescribed accanlmg t the amount of Lie stock in trade. Oyster and Eaiiiuj I lon ns. —The license to be paid by the keepers n( oyster and eating houses is SSO dollar* throughout the Slate. Females vending millinery and lh*T small articles whose stock in trade i* not over S6OO, pay a license of $6 only ; hut if ever that amount, they are required to pay the same licence as other pers*>un —*ath to lie made a* to the amount of stuck at th“ principal season of tbe year. The Clerk shall not issue license to any per son to sell /pir.tiioQi or fermented hquorsfrom whom the grand jury has recommended a fi. cense to l>e withheld, or to a person whose li cense has been suppressed by the court, with out the spucial order of the court. The 89th section of the code, which require • ed an ap(dicant fer lirenne fo open oyster and eating houses, to procure tbe rec*ana*endaton of two neighbupng freeholders, and also n make oath before the Clerk of the Circuit Conn of his County, Ac., as to the auuual value of hit bouse, is repealed. The abuse liceasea to retailers and oyster sm cadng bouses go into effect ,ibc Ist of j J. THOMPSON YATBH. HbcHff. j April 11, 18a I—l m 10. ■ LIST OF LETTERS. -■> EM A TNT NG iu the Pori Office at i It Tot>iiard Town 31 Marrb if n taken | out l*cte the l*t of July I*l will be i neut to Pott Office Dr part men t u dead, i Ant-hi-r Mr I. B*ly Juo Jl, Hemet f Alexander 1. Bnnn Henry I. Kelt J M 1, I Crane ffemdai ! f Caw.md MnaPaDie A 1, Burch W alien I. Clark O C 1. Chipe- Mnr G-o Jl. TW**U James 1. iJoraey E. J. I. Riel. II Margrvt O I. Green weft Robert W 1, Gibbon* J J I. His*?** Mm Harrier A R. Rill A C t, Hayden Win L 1. Jarbe Mm. B*oi 1, Jones R H I, Joylgnathnal.Joy *ThnM I. Kelsey 81, i Lurrence Henry or John I. Little Z R 1, linn S l> 1. Morris Jaw* I, Maekail Wm 1 G 1. Peter \ 1. Railey Walter of John 1, Rippeil M 1. Tb*nupauu B 8 1. Wilkin ton J sines 1. Wilkinson John I. Waggon er Elijah I. WallaceG I. Wondard John I, WM. I. YATKS. |. M. J**maed Town, , Md. April 4t ti I -SOI—It. | OEHTIBTRY, PKRSONS need in,: the c*rvi.*es of a first rate LVuiirt will l. well I I rioplmv Dr. I. R 4 ADOLPH UMI/TOV irlio io j tends locating hiniM'lf in the villigr .if ard Town. t brier* addrtn*rl U him through the LeMwnl T**wn !’••• OflHj, wit! rev tar* prompt attention. lit* terms re cash. IH*. Walton hsc- bad coiiahlerrmhi# experience in hi- pr is mokratr in k> charste. ad • h.s invariably given saMriaMion to th’wc wl i have rnjpl n .vl him Tm id# readers of the Uta.'on some iilra of the binding of J>r. W. M PRACrnrAL DENTIST; the ful , lowing !< tt. r. dd rest'd to him hy Dr. Xiuua Pinkuev, I'. S V.. i- appended: 1. 5. .Natu. Xcanenr. Ansaoom. M .inland. April 21. I *4O. IVm Sttlt in# pl:t<ir<* ro *xprsr I lu - Confidence 1 n.ive 111 y*ur >ai!l w h iKnlUt. h| tn r **> romMt.| \-ti. ,w f*r a I , have irillnrnrc, i> the patr-may, of tha Pnhh •. I have ha<i an opjN-rt unity ..f nit<u*<*ing yoi.r *nvdc of operation, snn bar* pn litsititioii u • affirming ih*t it exhibits your thorough kuofl- I edge of yu pr f.n..n i 1 ant, sir. very r^-itr^tfullv Iv. *it •|wilint (M'.vmit. NT man pinks ft, Surgeon I’. S N. •{ Pr Ravi>otpti Wu-tojc, Aouapolis. ' April 4th, fc lH6l- -tf. i_ _ _ inssoi.rrnw nr ro-pARTSERSinr. ■f I IMF Co-partnership iientofvie evicting between A. Adler ait<! George H. Wood : ward, under the brm anti atvia of A. Adler i A' Is this day dissolved by mutual core ! sent. All parties indebted to ua .ire request -Ito settle their indebted nr* with \ Adler, wh> 1 is aluiie autl..nvl to collect for the Uu- linn. GEORGE If. WOODY A UP, A. ADLKtt. April Brd 1801 HA VIN’G purchased the interest of rnv lau* partner. Mr. te>. H. W^>iwrd, I the business heretofora mnductad by the firm : of A Adler A (i, I Iwjj leave |<. extend tothn I public my tiiai.k* f.*r the very iileral pati •*- : nage received at tneir hands aud I shall en deavor, by strict attention to husiueMM and j*n earnest effort to please, to merit a contin uance of the same. 1 can always he found at 1 the old stand. A, ADLFR. Leonard Town, Md. April 4lb 18fI—4r. YOUNB BLACK HAWK ! IT HIS celebrated Stallion will stand in j Jl Saint Mary's county during the prewi.t j season. The season will commence on. tie . Nt of April and end on the Ist of ,Tulv. ! I and pe.ligre<an Ire wen at I>e'rai I i loivn or ai otlier public places. 1 1 IfM. Nti II,A < K HAWK will stand at tl'f >ub!v of Mr. J. K. Fenwick Isruaiinl j Town, every 1 UKSDAY, during the awn. I Gentlemen arc requested tu examine this , bae horse before vugacini; elsewhere. K G W.L. UUCKLF.R, Proprifior, . . Oakville Md. | April 4tk, ISfil—tf. I i 18617"" I ! CARPETS, on. CLOTHSmmd MJTTLWS, from NEW YORK AUCTIONS. ARPETS from 2fc rente np. Oil Clotha I , from 37J tenU up. White and cbe. k . Maltingf, a!I wUlllig 9 at very lob price*. C |roa Mattings, of different widths. AU>. i PruggeU, Rugs, dK<r Mats and Stair Rods, at I reduced rate*. Rag Carpets, of our own J uiake, at wholesale and retail. A call aultci -1 ted. Joseph virroßv, Ko 146 Lexingtuuat., 4 doors west af Howard, . . . Baiilnioro. j April Itb. 1851—2 m. Waite/ Thompenn } In Circuit dmit for next friend of Rebec- > St, Mary'a county sit es Thompson J ting aa a Conn of ? Equity. Rebecca Thfanjiaon. | ORDERED by the Cmitt that tba Troa teee report tiled in tins cans be ratified and confirmed unless cause to the cor.trary be shown mi or before the 38th day of May lirxr, Pru Tided a copy of this order be published in tiie St. Mary’s Deacon oue a week f*r three euccewive weeks belbre the said 4lh Monday of May next. The report atates that the land arid for $806,80, * By order ' JAMES T. BLAKISTONE, Clerk. March 28th 1881—Bw. FOR LEASE. A STEAM RAW AND GRIST MILL, on the Patuxent River. For rent or lease a DWELLING HOUSE adjaoeui.- A Iso for rent a SMALL FA RM on tha Tl.rrc Notched Road. Far parttartant, enquire t Oakville, on the premises, or to (he t- vfor signed. J, FORREST Feb. flrt 1881—If.