Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon, December 12, 1861, Page 3

Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon dated December 12, 1861 Page 3
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SAINT MARY'S BEACON LROKARD TOWN MV).. THtfMDAV MORNING. DEC. 12. 1861 fk Fraident’s Message Ww fire In smother column a pwtty ftir •ynopri* rf the President’s Message, which is something too lengthy 'for publication I in oar paper without abridgement. 1 Olic thing the Message is very decided about—there is to be no peace as long as the North will famish men and means to carry on the war How long it may be able or wHHag to do this, remains to bo mob, bat it would not much surprise us if ao effort was made before the adjourn* ent of the present Congress in the diree- 1 tioa of peace. It is beginning to be pret ty generally realised by the commercial interest at the North, that mr is a rcry costly luxury and that the subjugation of the South, is. to say the bast, very pro- , Hematics). Patriotism did not begin the j war nsr will it end it. We predict, that the fast effoli. far peace from Republican ' quarteff *ill come from (he great city of Kow York, The Report of Mr. Sccretu-1 ry Chase goca to allow that the Govcm lu nt is already embarrassed for want of means and is greatly in need of another; loan. Wall Street will tc Called upon ; again sod then we may expect to hear "’ill street talk as it never talked before. Mr. Lincoln, however, appears to he of goJ cheer. He is putting the "ma-' chine” through at a terrible rale and with n prodigious flourish. To what end he is ; running it so fast, we know not, except that wc know he is running it very deeply isd.lt. Oot* Hick’s tfsssige- Wo publish on our first page the mes- ‘ •age of Oov. Hicks to the Legislature now in S'laion at Annapolis. If His Ex cellency is to he believed, it i to his mas terly statesmanship alone that the good people of Maryland are indebted for ex-j emptioo from the evils which have over- : taken their contumacious brethren in Missouri, Kentucky and Virginia. With the pr< science of a prophet and the wisdom ! of all the saga's cornbioed, he foresaw eve ry thing and provided for every thing at isaSl sit months before any thing came to j ri. HU patriotism was only surpassed I his sagacity and wisdom. Attempts P intimidate him. but the con* | found out that th*y had t< •a who, like tho Old Guurd. | could never he persuaded to It was next attempted to ♦•ajole him, but he was proof to all as- i saults. Like (he Iron Luke, he “stood j four-square to , ail the winds that blew.’ Indeed, if His Excellency u not mistaken, 1 It is Thomas Holliday Hicks alone and, exclusively that has saved us all from per-! ditjon, and this too in opposition to our wishes aid in spite of our exertions. Bui wc anticipate. To those who wish to know exactly ‘what His Excellency has done for us and exactly how be has done it, wc recommend a quiet perusal of hi.s message. It is neither very long nor very stupid. War nod other News During the past week, affairs along (In line of the Potomac are reported uuebang- j ed by the Washington press and other j Federal organs, hut the outside reports are of | a character that tend to create a different | impression. It is stated, upon good au-1 thorny, that there were two considerable j engagements fought on Friday and Satur-; day last, along the line of the belligerents, I in both of which the Federal* suffered sc-; verely. Of the result of the two fights' wo have' bo report, other than the official; 9iltu< € that haa succeeded them. There ' is also a report of a skirmish on the up-! )-cr Potomac, in which, it is stated, the j Confederates were dispersed, though we 1 are informed by authority from the imme diate vicinity of the fight, that it resumed in a heavy Federal loss if not in a Feder al reverse. A Tnion paper. puUUbed in Cincinnati, reports a aeries of henvy skir laLhing along the whole line of the army *f the Potomac, in which, it is conceded, •ha Federal-: have been very generally beaten. The Confederates arc reported to have advanced, during the past week, in the direction of Alexandria, and to have occupied the village of Allendale, but the movement is not reguarded as in dicative.of a general forward movement. Kumdra of a general engagement, in this quarter; mtiU numerous, hut conflict ing Mtod contradictory, and it is now thought to be probable that Me i'leUau will go into Winter quarters without ■huxnrdmg a pitched buttle. Otn. Be has already taken up the *1 iji f # • •• line of ma-'ch for Frederica, where it will remain daring- Winter.- if nothing shell tfattftoln to detuhnd tie more active J ... . , .1 ■ 'vi f•* . eajAiym.it. , Id Weetem VtrjiuU, the eamjuigs hw bers brought to a dose in consequence of the evwiey of the weather, and Oen. i liuaenorans has gone into Winter quarters at Wheeling. Southern reports from Missouri show thst great sclivity prevails among the Military, and, that Gen. Price ia making strenuous exertions to acquire dominion over the State. It is slated, in the Memphis Jralaneht , that Gen. Rains has attacked Montgomery's command and **cnl it to pieces,” and taken Montgomery prisoner Also, that Ben McCulloch . has surrounded Gen. Sigel’s divUi-u. ' which will be either compelled l* sur render or suffer the same late of Mont gomery’s Jay ha wkerv. Price i? reported to jbe advancing upon St. Ijouh, and (o be j daily receiving large reinforcements from the people in the countb-a through which be is passing. These statcim nts. howev er, are not Relieved at Washington, and , as they have not received the official pai.c tiou, have not very generally appeared in the “loyal” press. Federal reports show a very different condition of affairs, and : claim that Price's forces are diminishing rather than increasing, and that Ib-u. Mc -1 Culloeb. instead of having surrounded Si gel. is making rapid slides f>r the Ar kansas border. From the same source, ! wc learn tlmt the Federal* now have a J force of 7.’>,000 men at St. Louis, and. if ! this be correct, it u not likely that Gen. Price Las any designs upon this post. The Hews from Kentucky ia exciting j nnd full ol interest. The Federal* are • reported to be making a gem-nil advance, from St. Louis, Cairo and Louisville, upon Columbus and Buckner’s forces at i Bowling Green. The combined Federal 1 force in this quarter is estimated as high jhs 265,000 im.n, with which they ex ! pect to be able to speedily crush out the “rebellion” in Kentucky. The C* n i federate force is also estimated at a very j high figure, and they claim to he able to hold Columbus against 75,000 u.cn : It is stated .hul Buckner will be attack ! od, in a few days, with an overwhelm ing force, and the Federal* express themselves quite sanguine of b-:ig able to drive him out of Kentucky. Th Federal General, Schocff, had been com i polled to re treat, before a superior fort e |of Confederates under Zollicoff r, w ho, it is stated, was marching on Somcrst t { with a fqrce of 10,000 men. The rr i port, as to the Federal force in Kt ti lt ucky. is no doubt exaggerated, hut it iis quite certain that there has been an | immense force concentrated in this quar- J ter, and that Kentucky will be the thea i tre of active war the present Winter.— 1 The West has put forth her full strength iin this content, .and, as she has mu-b. l at stake, will no doubt battle haid for j the supremacy. If the Mississippi is to ■be opened at all to Western trade, it j can only tc clone by a successful march ‘ to New Orleans, and to that end. a d* - cided victory in Kentucky must be gain ed. On the other hand, the Confcde -1 rates have every incentive to valor and I every cause for resistance, for the in vasion of their homes, if not their inde pendence, depends upon a defeat of this expedition. We may, therefore, look for some hard fighing in Kentucky, and may henceforth, we think, rather look to that quarter than the hanks of the Potomac, for the grand buttle upon which the issues of the present war arc to be decided. There ia nothing new from Port Roy-; al or Fortress Monroe of a character to in- ! terest our readers. At Charleston and j Savannah . the Confederates are r. ported to have a large force, which consists of volunteers from different section* of the South and not drawn from any of the or ganised commands heretofore in the field, i The citizens residing upon tho coast in South Carolina and Georgia have applied the torch to their cotton and rice crops and, in many ii. stances, to their dwelling.- rhat nothing of value may fall into the ! hands of tho enemy. Tybec island has * been evacuated by’ the Federal*, and Fort Pulaski, although threatened by a large ; naval force, had not been attacked up to ; the date of tho Litest dispatches from that j quarter. The- fight at Pensacola had non been re- j suiued Up to late last week, though it was thought quite probable that it might he j resumed at any moment The late fight | there resulted in no d cisive advantage to either side, and may be regarded rather 1 as a useless waste of ammunition, then an u? a military operation of importance. Congress ha*, as jet, done nothing in the way of legislation upon the leading • questions of the day, hut the indications | are that an early attempt will be made to < obtain a test vote upon the questions of ; negro emancipation, the confiscation act • and other mischievous projects of tberadi- : Cain; Some think that there is sufficient conservative element in both tranche* to i defeat the ncfari*.u> designs of Trumbull. ; Sumner and Stephens, but the prevailing impression is that they will Mioo’-ed in getting their measures through Congress, hut will be checked by the exercise oft he veto power by the President. It is quite cer tain that in orb division of opinion exist* in holh Houses as to the policy *f adopt, ing such stringent, unjust and unconsti tutional measures, and, it may be, the eoun.ry will bo spared ibis butt public I disgrace at thr hands of its representative*^ In the Maryland legislature nothingha> transpire.l of *pTin) inter st, Mr Cam ron's to reim-drd mid enlarge tiif i State. by addins to it a large portion thr t rrifo: > of S-udieru Virginia. ligi W<*n nnr d, Ini foMtid no auppcrtefT lll**lig Id** f r dr niid loyal f illoWer*. Perl hup*, tli* \ did not d-sii** to pi *cn fri*ii*l ('.iiin ron in a 6v by accepting ant bolding him officially bound f*r the ref i dciiipti-ui of a pb*dg ■ in* m i if not hare thttj tneain* to redeem. or make themselvor aim-natie to tin laws of lilt St ito by f*OW*I Inly pludgli.g ihi'iuHrlvea willing of stolen flood*. Or it may he that the good, loyal men. would have a* litt 1% t ! do with, and would keep as far aw ij from Dixi* ns pt-*i>ihlc, ami they arc wiv in s< doing; for. with South Eastern Virginh pinned on iu tln ir skirt*, th y might fiu-i ■ ii not ipiilc so (asy, even with the asais-' taacc of Fe !erd bayonets, to control thd . j destinies of the State hy tnmpliiig law . :;nd order under fool, under the cl**akvL j loyalty to th** Government. On Sunday hurt. f.*i iSii- ninety-ninth 1 • 7 time, ite werw again \i.-*it-.i by iie Mill • lary. They w-re cavalry, about 125 strong, and were under the command of Maj. Chapman. Th* y passed through . our village at an * arly hour, and arc now, we learn, stationed on the Fatuxetit river at M ilUtone L Hiding. Tin* object of their ii>it, or its probable 1- ng b. wc have not learned, though it is surmised that tiny came among us to look after a “conn.ihand” route which report says has been established Li w on the lower part of this county and Virginia How far they 1 have succeeded, **t whether or not such i* i f really the object of their mission, we know nothing beyond conjecture. The Seentary of War, by his late re ,l port to ('oiigress, estimates the Federal . free now in the field at GIiOjKJO. to which it is piopostd that Coi-gres shall empower the President to add 200,0 >O. The New k*rk Herald >h*tw.-* the Confederate force, , | now in he tiehl, m b* v * 400.000. If these ■exhibits be correct, the United States, a year ag , was cort-andy a power to be both respicted and leai-d by tin- most powerful nations ot the earth. THE PHTSILENI’S MESSAGE. The im-ssag • opens with a recognition of j * sitting “political troubles,” but expresses gratitude to G-*<] tor the prosperous bar , vests and general health. In nl nliCu to the acti-m of the secc-_ ded Stales, the President anticipates ttnC possibility of an appeal for foreign aid, or of for ign in’erpoaitio:,; and though ad i mining the n .n-intv rlbrenco of European powers hitherto, it is deemed expedient to suggest the alining and fmtifyi g of the Nuitln rn |>*- *:% and the lake coasts to be j*ri pared for any contingency in the I future. Suggestion is also made for co-opcra j tinti wall Kentucky and certain districts iot Tennessee and North Carolina against the seceded Stales, and the building of a railroad in aid of the purpose, j Indemnity is recommended in the case |of the British .-hip I‘ei thshire, for illegal detention under the blockade. The recognition of llayti aud Liberia is J approved. Tin revenue from all son re* & for the. i fiscal year ending Jun ; 3<\ 1801, was j j 3-5ti.535.927, and the exp* uditures for j • the same ptiiod 3-L57H.834, which.; i with ptivii.n.- balance in the treasury, left' 'a balanc- of two ami a quarter millions. Ihe rt Venue for the G..-r jiiHi t* r since I ending S pti'ii'luT 3'b is £1(12 532.509. ami the expenses 3U8.235.733. For the eMin.atis i*r the imve meters ea-u --ing. and f* r 1-SC3, Congieaa i> lefuredi tin- report of tin Secret ai y of tli.* Tr a-j j sury. It is alleged as a gratifying lad j that these iXpeitses aic not beyond the r* sources *f a loyal people It is also added that the number of troops off- red j j tor the war is beyond the ot : Congress I The recommendations of the Secretary | ,of the Navy for ccitain impro\emcnts in j . that arm of the service are urged upon ' congressional attention, i Vacancies existing on the bench of the i ! Supreme Couit are referred to. and delay j ' in appointments ascribed to an unwilling* ness to do injustice to tho South; at the! j same lime the [’resident regards the North jus having a sup* rir claim. Certain J ' modifications in the syst**ni of the Su ; picnic Court are recoin mended I The revision or codification of the acts ! of Congress i.- advised. A plan fur the temporary operation of ! couits in the territory rcuccupied by the ; authorities of the United States, in the i k ceded Slates, is recommended, especial* |ly for the summary restitution in the case of repudiated debts. Authority t • make final judgments iu the Court of Claims i- presented to the consideration of Congress. Tho restoration, of the old Virginia ; boundaries of thy Ldstric* of Columbia i recommended. I The orgaiiis.it ion of an agricultural and 1 statistical buteau is deemed advisable. | Ihe attention of Congress is particular*) I ly directed to sucu legislation as will au- . ih*rise the frevdom .of slaves coming, within the sooj*e of military action nn ; the pan of United States, and the, J acquisition of (ertiiury for their culouisa* . tiou. ihe President states that be has pre 11* rretl the bhwkade of the Southern ports to :he clusinir ot tu same, as authorised • by the act of the last Congress. Ketvieuce is mauc to the belief on the part of the .'-•-ulh that they would have the . sympathy of a large portion of the people < • north of Mason and Dixon *s line. The > error Is said to hav exploded, while Delaware, Marylrnd, Missouri aud Keu tucky are claimed to have vindicated their loyalty to the Federal government. In reference to the advance of the Uuicn cau j e in the Southern Stales, the President says i The insurgents confidently claimed a strong support from north of Mason and Dixon’s line, and the friends of the Un* ] ion were not free from apprehension on ’ the point. This, however, was settled k definitely and ru the right sida. .1 South of the Hue. uoble little Delaware jled off tight from the first. Maryland r j whs mad v.* to seem against the Union. Our J Soldiers were assaulted, bridges were j bin tied, and raid roads torn up. within bet l.mitcs aud wc were many days, at one time, without the ability to bring a single ! regiment over h* r soil to the capital. N -w her brldg-s and ra’lr*ads aie re

ps ire* 1 and open to the Government, ahe already giv s seven regiments to the caUM.* of the Uni- n, and none to the cne*ny; and her p**o, !e t a regular elec tion have sustained the Union by a larger aggregate v -te than they ever before gave to any candidate or any question, j Au insurgent force of about fifteen i w " • • I. ■Mwired for mouths dominating the tiar peninsular reg: n of the c**unti** t*f Aecomac and Northampton, and known as the Eastern fdi-re of Virginia, togeth er with seme contiguous part* of Mary lm!, have laid u- wn liuir arms, and lhr people th.Tt have renewed their al -- gim ee to and accepted th** protection Oi the old tlug. This leaves no armed in suneetionists North of the Potomac or . Ea-l ul the Chesapeake, j Als ,we have obtained a f-Mting at ( each of the isolated points on the southern e**ast of Halt* ras. Port Royal, Tyhie Uland, near Savannah, and Ship Island; and we likewise have some general ac counts of popular movements in Iwhalf of the Union in North Carolina and Tennes see. These things demonstrate that th>* cause of the Union is advancing steadily southward. There is iu the Message a grateful tribute to General Scott, and a splendid , reference to General McCI liau. “It is ja fortunate circumstance” says the Presi dent. “that neither in council or country j was there any difference of opinion as to i the proper person to be selected” as Geii i er.il bcott’s successor. “The retiring | Chief repeatedly expressed hi.* judgment ,in favor f Gen. McOleiian, and in this the nation seemed to give an unanimous j concurrence.” The Message concludes I as follows: If continues to develop that the insur rection is largely, if not exclusively, a war upon the fir.-t principles of popular 1 government—the rights of the people. : Conclusive evidence of this is found in the •j most grave and maturely considered pub lic document*, as welt as in the general i tone of the insurgent*. In those docu i motifs w fin-l the abridgement of the ox i isfing right of suffrage, aud flic denial to I'Hho people of all right to participate in the 1 selection of public officers, except tho leg islative, boldly advocated, with labored arguments, to prove that large control of ! the people in government is the source of all political evil. Monarchy itself i* so in- times hinted at as a possible refuge from the power of the people. In my present position, I could scarce ly be justified were I to omit raising a warn- , ing voice against this approach of return ing despotism. It is not needed nor fitting here, that a general argument should he made in favor of popular institutions. But there is one j point, with its connections, not so hack- ! neyed as most others, t * which I ask a brief attention ; it is the effort to place j | capital on an npual f.Hiting with, if not, , above, labor, in the structure of the i •Government It is assumed that labor j |is available only in connection with cap- j ; itul, —that nobody labors unless some- j ‘ body cl*e, owning capital somehow, by Jibe use of it. induces him to labor.— | : This assumed, it is next considered whether it is best that capital .-hall hire) laborers, and thus induce them to work by their own consent. **r buy them, and jdiivc them to it, without th- ir cctiM-iit j Having proceeded so far, it is naturally jcuududtd that all laborers are either' | hired laborers or what we cull slaves ; | ami further, it is assumed that, whoever ! jis once a hired laborer is fixed in that | : condition for life Now, there is no' - such relation between capital and labor j assumed, nor is there any such thing as j a freeman being fixed fur life in the | condition of a hired laborer. Both these | ! assumptions arc false, and all inferences ' i from them are groundless. Labor is ■ prit.r to ami indcj>eml-iit of capital.— I Capital.is only the fruit of labor, aud could j never have existed if labor had not Hist J existed. Labor ia the superior of capi- j Jtal, and deserves much the higher con sideration, Capital has its rights, which arc as worthy of protection as any other rights. Not is it denied that there is, and probably always will be, a relation j beeween labor and capital, producing mutual benefits. The error is in assum ing that the whole labor of the commu nity exists within that relation. A f**w men own capital, and that few avoid la-' bor themselves, and with their capita) hire, or buy a not her few to labor for; (hew. A large majority belong to m-itb- - er class, neither work fur others nor have others worked fur them. In most ; of the Southern Slates a majority of the whole people of all colors are neither idares nor masters, while in the North ern a large majority are neither hirer* i nor hired. Men with their families, ; wives, son*, <*ud daughters, work for thcwaelves on their farms, in their bou*- ; e, aud in their shop*, taking the wb /ic product to (heiiiMcKcs. and asking no j . favors ul capital on tin* uue baud, nor ( iof hired laborers or Mates on the other j It is not forgot!vn that a considerable number of persons mingle their own la bor with their capital—that w, they la bor with their own bands, mnd also buy; or hire other* to labor for them; but thir ’is only a mixed and n<*t a distinct , elate. No principle stated ia disturbed > by the existence of this mixed claw. Again, as ha? already been said, there is not of u<-cessiy any such thing as the free hired laborer being fixed to that con dition for life. Many independent men. everywhere in thc>e State*, a few years bark in their live?, were hired laborers.— j The prudent, penniless beginner in the world labor? for wage? awhile, save? a sur- j plus with which to buy tools or land fur| himself then labors on his own account ' another while, and at length hires an- j other new beginner to help him. This i? | the just and generous and prosperous ?ys- j tem which open* the way to all, give* hope to all. and consequently energy and j pi ogres* and improvement of condition to; all. No men living arc more worthy to be trusted than those who toil up from poverty ; none less inclined to take or touch aught which they have not honestly ' ‘ earned Let them beware of surrenduring a political power which they alr?ady pos sess. and which, if surrendered will sure- j ly he used to close the door of advancement against such as they, and to fix new disa-; bilities and burdens upon them till all of liberty shall ie lost. From the first taking of our national census to the last is seventy years, and we i find our population at tbt end of the pe-1 rind eight times as great as it was at the 1 beginning. The increase of those other i things which men deem desirable has been greater. We thus have at one view what the popular prim iple applied to govern -j ment through the machinery of the States i and the Union has produced in a given time, and also what, if firmly maintained, j it promises for the future. There are al- ' ready among us those who, if the Union I be preserved, will live to see it contain 1 two hundred and fifty millions The struggle of to-day is not altogether for to day, it is for a vast future also. iilamtJ). On Tuesday last. THOMAS D MAT TINGLEV to Miss MARTHA MEDLEY. i CGLLECTDB'S NOTICE. BY the County Cunmi-sioners fur Saint Mary’s County— OBDKRKD. That George 11. !>. nt, late c ollector of Stale and G.>ui.tv taxes in the 2nd tl*-fi n district ol St. Mary’s county, cause advertisements expressing the name of the f..!- , lowing tract r parcel f land, *!jc amount of taxes dm* the.con, togelhr with the nnnie of the person chargeable for the same, to I* ! insetted once per week tor and during four weeks in the Jit. Mary’s Iteacon, a newspaper published in Jit. Mary’s canity, notifying, that unless the State ai d .’minty taxes, due on the said lands, shall lie paid to the said late C>l- ; I lector, within the spare of tidily days, a|i< r j . the publication ol the notice aforesaid is com- i j pleieil, the lands aforesaid, or stirh parts there- J ol as may he necessary to raise llie sum dm j I thereon, shall l*e sold to the highest bidder foi j ! the payment of the stoic. Owner. Name of Land, j Ihx \\ W , Sinter’* Fancy, 22u sn res, sum due, ' $42 47 J 1 Mot) Same. Stine I 2‘JG acres, sum dne, 41 79 By order, U. I. SPALDING, Clerk f i N't D ICK is hereby given, that unless the Stan I j and County taxes due <*n the lands aforesaid i -bail be paid to me on or before tbe enu ol | thirty days alter tbe above publication is coin- ■ : pleted. the said lauds or such parts thereof a* j may U* iieee>s,try to raise the sum ti'le theieoi, , I .gether with the cost of advertidng and lega’ j interest, shall la* sold to the highest bidder for the payment of tbe same. GEORGE R. DENT, Collector fur '59 and 'CO. Dec. 12th, 1861— 4 w. I ! CBLLfCTOR’S RBTICE. I I DY the County Cummisidoners for Saint ! Mary’s comity— ORDERED, That George M. Bohanan a I C •Hector of State and County taxes in th* 2nd f election district of St. Mary’s county, cause ' advertisement expressing the name of the ful ‘ lowing tract -r parcel of land, the amount ol j tax‘s due thereon, t*g?ther with the name of j the perxin chargeable with the same, to Is iin mm led once per week for and during four wetk.s in the Jit. Mary’s Beacon, a newspaper ; published in St. Mary’s county, notifying that : unless the State and County taxes due on the | said lands shall be paid to the said Collector I within the space of thirty days after the pub -1 lu-afion of tbe notice aforesaid is completed, tli? lands aforesaid or such parts thereof a.- . may he necessary to raise the sum due thereon j shall U* sold to tbe highest bidder for the pay j ment of the Mine. Owner. Name of (.and. ' 1861 W. W. Dix, Suiter’s Fancy. * 226 acres, sum due, $34 67 By onlrr, G.L SPALDING, Clerk 1 __ NOTICE is hereby given, that unless the : State and County taxes due on (he Unda afore* ‘ siiid sbrdl be paid to me un or belore tbe end 1 ..f thirty days after tbe above publication is > | completed. the said lands or such parts there I ■ t.f as may be necessary t raise the sum due | ! tbc-reoo, together with the cost of advertising . and legal interest, shall be Sold to the highest , bidder for tbe payment of the same. GEORGE M. BOHANAN, GI lector. Dec 12th. 1861—4 w. j NOTICE. BY the Catniy C mmiiiooers— ORDERED. That the Board will meet oil TUESDAY, the 17tIi instant, llie weather |tenuitiing, it not, tbe following or next fair dav, tu approve Constables’ bund*. Consta ble.-. are therefore requested to file their bonds for approval H- that time as the time fur j lauding will expire the 22ud instant * Bv *rder, | *G. i. SPALDING, j j Clerk, j i Dec-. I2tb. !BGl—td. j FOR SHERIFF. PHILIP H. DORSEY, thankful to hi j ; friends and the public for the B'*p(ort he re ceived at ihe late ete-non offers himself again as a candidate tor Sheriff tuwl wdirits toe vole* | of his feilow-eintens of St. Mary’s county at . , the next election. j No*. 21W, I*6l. I NOTICE 4 BY the Goan y CoiuD % i !in e| Mary’s county— ORDERED. Tnat the Qpin| j to Bailiffs on tbe 9th of OoU% ( the same an liereby revoked. B) order. v G. I. SOfe* Dec. 12th. 1861—td. 'TiKfyTia OF VALUABLE PERSttg; j ASD REAL ESTAIfI ' jK. 1 nY virtue of authority vested ESJ the Circuit Court for Saiu£ I County, I will sell as trustee tof 11. Payne, in ihe village of Cbipj • TUESDAY, the 17th i cember next, between the hours of 10 and 12 . 1 all the personal property of said 1 jH. Payne, consisting of out nci ' mao named LUCINDA, ' : and child ; ooe negro girl named I B :gf J 14; al> at the same place, I wine day. all the undivided into. 'the said Thomas 11. Payne in th i estate of Richard Payne decease*,’ j Terms of sale made known on th ' of sale. DANIEL J. PATNf Trust Nov. 28th. 1861—u* | The nhn't rale is | T( ESDA y, the Slxf of December y MffIISTMTBISSi BY virtue of authority fyoui thilf phans’ Court of St. Mary’s coi I Maryland, the subscriber, a? adniini tor of James E. Crane, late of said co£ j deceased, will offer at Public Sale, sf ' late RESIDENCE, in the Factory DUf l° • i Tin USD A I’, the 19tA of December \ (if fair, if not. the next fair day?) aty personal property (negroes excepted the said deceased, consisting of a^— STOCK OF FINE HORSES 1 among them, that fine dark hay ntalP J MAZKPPA, and a fine SADDLE i : HARNESS HORSE. ~ H CATTLE, HOGS and SHEEP, A FINE LOT OF PORK. A CROP OF TOBACCO. A Crop of CORN and Corn PRO VENDER FARMING UTENSILS. |J HOUSEHOLD and KlTc| FURNim I and many articles too tedious to merit The T*thir of Sale arc—Cash, sums of $5 and under, and upon aH t j above that amount, a credit of six mof I the purchaser t give note, with appr* socuiity, bearing interest from the d& sale. ! WM. WATTS. \ Admiuihtral\ Dec. sth. 1861—ts. , FOimHEISWHTBi TO THE LOYAL YEOMANRY OF I MARYS, CHARLES. CALVKRI AND PRINCE GEORGE’S COUN, TIES. THE undersigned, by the authorit the Executive of the State, proposes to eruit from tbe above mentioned count one Company of CAVALRY (80 men a portion of the Maryland contingent the United States service, with the sa pay. rations, bounties, emoluments, equi ments, clothing as advertised in the Ba more papers. All youn£ and able-hod persons, who wish to join, will report me by mail. This is necessary to cna me to establish a central recruiting r< detivous where recruits can be sworn in ai sent to Camp for instruction. RANDOLPH JONES Address St, Inigoes*. Si. Mary's co., M< [Union papers out of the county pies copy. Dec. 6th, 1861—4 t. RAN away from the sabsrpiber. id negrow HENRY Sc JOHN. OSD ' Brothers Henry, who left about I Oct. 14th, is alMiut, 85 years of age, black C'mi!exi*-a. of Hi ut figure, and remarkably Has a wife at Mr. John 0. Com! near Leonard Town. John, his brother IL about Nov. 3rd. He ia about 26 years I age, also block, rather prominent chew iNine*. in of tall law figure, has a long strid ’and rather sUaiciiing gait. I will give to above reward fur tar apprehension and ludi ment in jail at Leonard Town, uf bulb, f half tbs sum fur either one. , X r. a NEALE.I Nov. 14tk. 1841—if. I NOTICE TO TRESPASSERS, j 4 LL person* am itereby forewarned froA **- trsp*K?ing.wirh dug, gen or otherwis upop my pert of my estate called “UniE HAWLEY,” ken ted near tbe month of Wieomieo river and aba from committing deproduiiou* upuu tbe -.non* of said estate by gunning <r oilier- A wise. Agaioot any and all ptrv >ns fours tret-passing alter the pubtiratiiMi this QC>tjd|U the lew will be riguruuoly enforced. R. M. SHANBBH 1 Nov. 2Ut, IMI-lw.

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