Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon, January 16, 1862, Page 2

Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon dated January 16, 1862 Page 2
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*MT HURTS KMOH LBOIARD TOWM MO., TDOUOAY MORNIXG. JAN. I€, IW. Got Bradford § Inaugural. Ilia mv KsiviloM} Marin off with tie assumption, that our late State election van a great ami signs! triumph far ike Federal Union and the National Constitu tional. Yv>, thia is vbat he starts off with. Kut the best part of the joke is behind, lie contend* that it was a per fectly fair and legal election. Now, we Me naturally fond of fun, but wc cannot help thinking that pleasantry of this kind k very much out of place in a grave State paper. Besides* these are serious times we can tell Guv. Bradford. There is scarcely a stiver in the National Treasury. There is great and growing discontent iu the National army. Them is general hu ■iillation at bme and general degradation abroad. Defeat to the Federal arms and •disgrace to the Fedeialp<d^M||^^|Oiiiing jesting h moors of the carnivalvTlGuv. Bradford is at liberty to be merry while the country is going to ruin f upon what principle, wc would like to be told, shall the fiddling of Nero be condemned ? Is not the solemn dullness of Gov.- Hicks preferable to such unseemly jocularity? Gov. Bradford ought to lie aHiamed of himself, lie is clacking jukes about the Maryland election when wc should all be at prayers. With a loud voice, llis Excellency erics out, that Maryland has always Iwen fur fhc Union —meaning Sewardistn, wc sup pose,—is for the Union now and ever shall be, world without end. He proclaims this with the utmost dogmatism -and with lbs sir of a man who had fully made up his mind to knock down any body who deuiod it. Ws well know the risk we ns, but wc have determined notwith standing to have a talk with this learned Theban. Why is a Federal force quar tered in almost every county of the State and in every city and considerable village? Why arc not the cannon iu Fort McHenry made to point seaward? Why are not the forts and fortifications around Balti more so arranged as to command the ap proaches of the city ? Why arc tho guns of each and aU of them levelled at the city? It will nai do to tell us that Mary land is occupied and overrun by Feder al troops iu order to protect her. By whom is she menaced ? By tbs Confed erates? Why, we have been told, time and again, and by the highest Union au thority, that the idea of a Confederate force crossing into Maryland was only a secession fancy and waa iu reality the wild est fully hi the world. What says Mr. Thaddtills Stephens? Even (his. “1 have no doubt that if our army were to be withdrawn from Maryland, she would be thrown into secession in s week. Ido nAt Ik lieve anything about the loyalty of the Marylanders.” This is pretty significant talk for the Chairman of the Committee on Ways and Means. But if Maryland is thoroughly fur the Union—meaning Sew ardism—as Gov. Bradford boldly pro claims, why are the State Right men treated as if they had the power to throw the State into revolution in twenty minutes by the watch? If they arc despicable from their numbers, why arc (he temples of Justice closed to such of them as arc !Anguishing in a foreign prison? Why are tho laws silent for such as arc now be ing hunted “liks partridges upon the mountains ?** Either the devotion of Ma ryland to Sewardistn is a humbug or the treatment of the State Right men is noth ing short of vindictive persecution. As was to have been expected. Gov. Bradford is dreadfully indignant at State Right men and all State Right protection*. He is a eoosolidktionist. the theory of which school appears to be, that tiro States popular majority can act pretty uiueb as it pleases, lie says that State Sovereign ty is a “fanciful theory ,” opposed to all common sense and without any Constitu tional warrant. When be proves this, we pledge ourselves to believe it. Jefferson and Madison were both of a different opinion. They believed that it was the very life-blood of the Republic and more over that it mis of Constitutional warrant. Whether they w ere right or wrong, this mush may he safely predicated of Stab Hover*, ignty—if “tho Ccwstttutiun aad the laws muds in pursuance thereof” had nev er been superceded by a Higher Law—Sew ardism again —it would never hove been appealed tn. If three had never been violated by Northern Legislatures and popular Northern majorities, there would have heat no arcs mi on, no war, ao mili tary rule in Maryland, and therefore no Gov. Bradford It is doubtless a very outrageous pro ceeding iu any Government to amm upon and appropriate private property tv its uses without compensation to (he lawful owner. It is so outrage of still greater atrocity for I 1 armed bands to seize upon eilicens, wholly unconnected with any military organize • lion, in their quirt homes, —to carry them t out of the State and commit them to a I f. bin’s prisoq. This i> Gov. Bradford's complaint irgmra. But if tj^rse things arc wrong iu Virginia, we would ? like Gov Bradford or any body rise to 1 show us how they c-m be right iu Mr. f l.tncsln. Ifiia the National Government fteized U|on and appropriated to it* uses no private property in this State without* • compensation to the law ful owner * Have Ino armed bands, wearing the National uniform, invaded our homes, seized upon r r I our citizens, no trial allowed them and no crime imputed to them, hurried them by , , forced nrelies from the State and committed 1 i them to the tender merries of Fort War- ( 1 1 ren ? Vet, Gov. Bradford is miraculous ly eloquent upon the one outrage and i 1 | wonderfully silent about the other. His ! ' ; idea probably is. that robbery and op- J! pression arc only right when he pockets j the benefits himself. Gov. Bradford is quite prolific and a ; ■fettle prosaic, wc are afraid, upon the very question. At least two-thirds of. I his Message are taken up with its discus- i j iuu. To our minds, they arc the dullest • parta of it. Hi* idea seems to be, that, if : Maryland goes Sooth, her slaves will all | go North, ff she goes North, her slaves i ' will all stay where they sre, and the lion, i will lay down with the lamb and the Abo ■ litionUts will be at rest. Our deliberate I 1 I judgment is, that, go where she will, sla-| ; very is a dead institution in Maryland in ; less than ten years. The difference is, if ;*t * f >he goes South, her slaves will cross the .Potomac—if she-attaches herself to the' ■ North, they will cross the Susquehanna, j In either case, the order fur their march ■ lis inexorable. The platitudes of Gov. Bradford cannot, we arc ronfideut, impose upon any man who is sober and awake. The parallel which His Excellency has instituted belwteu the Tories of the Hero- ! lutiun and (tic Slate Right men of the j present day will astound historians. It is ! about as correct as that which Flu. lieu ’ drew between Macedon and Monmouth. I “If you look ou the maps of the *urld, 1 ‘ ; warrant, you shall find in the comparisons j lietween Macedon and Monmouth, that; the situations, l**ok ye, is both alike, j i There is a river iu Macedon; and there is > | also moreover a river at Monmouth.” The ! fact is, the Tories and the State Right men are materially alike in nothing. llriri Excellency has evidently got two stories mixed. It is the Tories and tho suppor ters of Lincoln who have tho strong fami- 1 |ly likeness. Like the Tories, the Lincoln , ! people sre the advocates of uncoustitutiun- j al prerogative. Like the Tories, they i favor the suppression of a free press.! They are for arresting men without war- ’ rant and imprisoning them without trial. They stand up for the suspension of the ! writ of /Athens Corpus. They favor the closing of the Courts and oppose the agen cy of juries. They approve the sulordi-! nation of the civil to the military power ami love the summary processes of the Provost Marshall. Any body who will j take the trouble to refer to the Declare- , | tion of Independence will pretty soon dis cover who the supporters of George 111 ! are like and who they are unlike. Itsnr-' prises us, that Guv. Bradford has not' thought of refreshing his memory su*h j a reference. He has only to do so to be . fully and finally satisfied that his party is a; genuine chip of the old Tory block and \ the only one now iu txistance. j Is it very extraordinary that two friends 1 1 of great ability and virtue should be the j first to dircover the merits of each other ? i Having made the discovery, is there any ] impropriety in putting il in print? If 1 these questions are answered negatively, i as they are bound to be, wc demand, was j not Gov. Hicks fully justified iu attracting J public attention through his message to the . F greatness of Gov. Bradford? Apart from all moral obligation, was not Gov. Bred- j ford bound by every principle of courtesy i and gentlemanly breeding to reciprocate, i through kit tnewage the politeness of Gov. f Hicks? We must really dtcliuc to argue I this matter further with the public. > Things hare come to a pretty pass, if a • man cannot tell his friend, 'without exci- 1 i ling laughter by the way-sido,—“Sir, you i say I am a great man, and I say you arc > another.” Snail Fox > Wc learu that this loathsome disease has undo Its appearance in the upper section ■ of our county, and that it is on the iu-1 • crease. If aa ounce of prevention is worth -a pound off cure, would il not be ptudeot I i in owr people to consult then* family phy- J • riciaas as to (he best means of arresting its I' progress and to follow their advice wken 1 1 1 given ? The report that ibis disease bad 1 * made its appearance iu the village ol >• Leonard Town is without foundation.— ; There is not a ease of it in the district, but ■ - i* would be well enough if our immediate: i. neighbors would act upon the supposition, ’ t> (bat it might pay us a visit before it hit . i the count] and adopt such precautions ss • r the Doctors may recommend. i Public Opinion Notwithstanding the fact, that a boastful and apparently confident puaitiou is alii I ['Maintained' by the Federal organa at the , North and Weal upon tin subject of Sooth • two >ntjugau-n it must now be apfneotlo even the casual abaenref. that the wisea cres and would be Presidents jf MW' regi<* are beginning to tqm an eye to folura probabilities. The fact in. quite a ! decided reactlsn u beginning to ‘ l in the Northern mind. Nor ean any one be astonished at it. The subjugation ' of the South, which war to be man-, plishcd in ninety day*, prorea at the j •*nd of eight mouth* to be aa far die ' tant as over. The Government baa bor-; rowed and expanded until itn fnancia! ' \ haw *** ** a. dead lock; . and j the people of the North, ever sensitive j | upon the anbjrct of parting with the l I •‘ready/* need lake bill a slight peep • into the future to set the grim figure of the tax-gatherer wending his way amongst them. And, what will he the . result of this disaffection or division at the North and Waat t Is not ihe in quiry already answered, by many re-1 .jeul events that have transpired at ' Washington ? What means this rapid desertion of the administration by its. heretofore, most staunch and prominent supporters ? Trumbull and Hale have 1 made war upon tho Habeas Corpus ’ question ; Sumner upon the subject of * negro emancipation; Stevens upon iu | prodigality and inaction; Hale, again, upon the Mason-Slidell affair, aud a host of smaller guns have been belch- * ing forth their fire against divers minor j > matters connected with the affairs of 1 State. The administration, then, is fast losing 1 the confidence of its supporters, Loth at , the North aud at the Weal. The fact is, these wily politicians are beginning te divest themselves of the passionate folly in which they have been robed fur I, the past six months, aud to hdte a more j rational view of the exiatiug state of af- | fairs. They arc beginning to learn. • • that the subjugation of the South, if it 1 1 ean bs accomplished at all, will cost I, more than it will come to. The ad- 1 , ministration has fully committed itself' upon this question, by declaring that I there shall be no peace until the South ■ | 1 shall be thoroughly subdued. It is aj | Utile too early yet fur these modern dis- ■ ( L neuters to take high ground against the ! war, but, in what better way ean they pre pare ihe Northern mind fur such a ( i step than by attacking, either singly or in squads, every leading measure Of the | administration? They foresee the elamor consequent upon the exaction of an one rous tax from (he people, especially. j when its application has proven so bar- | ( ren of results as in Ihe present instance. | Each day's continuance of the war adds j • ■ { another three millions of dollars to the j < National debt, and these model econo- i i mists are too astute not. to know that- * the people most soon learn, that Nation al ruin or National dishonor will be the inevitable result of a protracted war.— They are well aware that the people at the North are already beginning to learn, ! that a much longer continuance of this war will leave them hai a choice, W ! tween National bankruptcy and the leas honorable, if leas ruinous, resort to a 1 sweeping and wholesale repudiation.— ! A few months ago, it served their pur ‘ poses well to give an active and noisy i support to the policy of Mr. Lincoln, ! Opposition to some nets and a passive j support to others is now the programme. 1 and. a few months henee, we venture ; the prediction, they will desert him alto- | | gether. Such is the class of men that. brought this war upon the country and ! upon them we mainly rely for its tenoina ’ lion. When tho people at the North and West shall no longer he filled with an in | sane desire for the chastisement ofthe“re -1 bels,” and, when ai empty Treasury shall i afford no further field for peculation, or I temptation for Yankee cupidity, it is then I that these men, true to every instinct of their race and every action of their lives, will come out boldly for peace. What ever may be their motives, however, we ■ shall hail with delight any movement at j the North looking to a speedy termination ■of this unhappy war, and, aa we hat e | elsewhere stated, we are willing to aocept | even Messrs. Trumbull and Halo aa allies, I ill a modified sense, of the great peace _ . _;‘jj | War and Other Hews- I Another week has passed, tkc Burnside : expedition has sailed, yet we have no slir | ring intelligence from the scat of war. It | is true, this expedition it repotted to be of 1 a meat formidable character both as rs- ■ ' gards the number of guns and men it car? j • rice and ihe secrecy that hat thus far at tended its movement*. Uis styled by the Federal pres*. 4he asodcra “Invincible • Aranda** and. if we may bn allowed to • measure the efficacy of its movements by ' (he Butler and Sherman standard,' we think it ka not been inappropriately | named. Philip, of Spain, was not more j sang nine of success when the ** Armada** 'embarked than seems to be the Govern ment upon the departure of Burnside, y c y t we predict, that this and all , n|kVemcnts of the sort will couwJ§f* naught when regarded a? a leading ' ' mi J * 1 dwellings.destroyed —provisional Govern- * uteoii, Klin that at Hatteras, may be forwi -1 ed—but so long aa Manassas aud Colura i baa are held by the Coufcccral?*. all the I Naval expeditious tho Government may . : be able to fit out in a century will be of

no avail in the great work of subjugating ; the Southern people. Kcports of the dcs tinatiuh of this expedition am aa varied as | they are numerous, but a majority of the | “knowing ones'* incline to the belief that • Norfolk w the poet against which its gi- j gantic powers are to be directed. ■ When 1 last heard from, it was at Hampton Roads, I though U is rumored that it has since j sailed ami will make the j coasts of Ntorth Carolina and South Has- ! tern Virginia its points of debarkation, j Others say it will return to tbe Rappa-1 bannock and make a conjunctive move-! incut with McClellan against the Potomac batteries. A few day*, we presume, will J settle the matter and we shall decline giv- i ing our owu conjectures upon the subject, less we be apprehended fur “giving secret information to the enemy.** The health of Gen. McClellan is re ported to be gradually improving, though be is still unable to ride on horseback. I The clamor at the North and West aud among tho members of Congress, for a forward movement, exceeds, it is staled. , that which proceeded the Bull Run affair, | though McClellan still holds on to the; moiW prudent, if not wiser, counsels of Fabian. It is generally reported at* the I North, however, that in less than a week a general forward movement from all • points will take place, and that tbe “re- j; hellion is to be speedily crushed out.**, The Mississippi expedition is reported to have already embarked, and probably ere j this Columbus bas been attacked though , no reports of fighting in this quarter have reached us. Late intelligence from Missouri shows that Price hat been again at work and iu his usual earnest way. It is stated that a | detachment of four Federal regiments, i under Col. Carr, attacked a portion of 1 Price’s force, near Springfield, and were t surrounded aud compelled to surrender; after suffering a loss of from 000 to 800, in killed aud wounded. The affair is re garded as a brilliant achievement on the part of Price, who, it ■'Veeuis, entrapped the Federal* by opposing a small force to i them iu front whilst the main body of bis* j men flanked aud surrounded tbe entire command.. Gen. Jackson is reported to be again on tbe Upper Potomac menacing Hancock, with a force of 18.000 men. It is stated that iu hit late demonstration against Rom ney be found it deserted, the Federal* hav ing retired and since re-crossed the Po tomac. lie also attempted to cut off a small detachment of Federal troops, sta tioned at Bath, but failed in consrqucnca of their having received timely intelligence of his approach. In fbeir flight, however, they are said to have left behind them two bras* cannon—a section of Best's battery —and a large number of blankets, tents and other valuables, all af which fell in tba bands af Jackson. A correspondent j of the Baltimore Jfrtrt ghert states that | the flight from Rath was very precipitate, and that it was attended with consolsi able | loss on the part af the Federal*, though this is denied in '‘loyal" Quarters. The news from Fortress Monroe and Port Royal is devoid of special interest. The Butler expedition, it is said, hai bsea abandoned and a portion of bis com- j mand merged into that under Burnside, j Mr. Alwy. a prominent member of the Washington county bar and a native of this county, bas been released, upon parole,, from Fort Warren. It ia rumored that Mr. Cameron has re signed the post of Secretary of War. ami will be appointed Minister to Russia. Mr. j Stanton, of Ohio, is spoken of as his suc cessor. In Congress and the Maryland Legists- ’ tore noshing has transpired outside of the regular routine of Umaess. In the form-: er body, schemes are being devised for re-, iieviug the necessities of the Government | in its present financial perplexities. Pi- i rect taxation, the issue of Treasury notes j and an increase of doty upon coffee, sugar j and tea seem to he the favorite projects ■among the many schemes devised, and the former evil, in good earnest, is likely to be speedily visited upon us. In the Maryland Legislature, the question af rs* OTganmang the Militia of the State has been rawed and hum member has sugges t'd that none but “loyal” citixeus be en rolled Mu think the suggestion a good one and hope it may be adopted, bat we ean tell the learnad gentleman, ia 1 i advance, if his motion prevails, that, if bo • does’nt find (wli lhi*er than over in these part* wc shall be woefully mistaken. Ww || a re U*s% that the >hH- mil i fillip™* ]xst ,MUO *" thjujt it vi| represented that a private in (.{.a Uhl Imftgua Cirilrv had been shot, is inOiffCCt if Mo particular*. The p. r mn shot ■§ not a wemUr of the Cavalry, lais only connection with it hiring that of a [nook. He was intoxicated at the time 4§ the shooting, alWga3ty of insubordinate OOihllHis The Infantry companies, heretofore sta lioned in this county, have all left fer headquarters in Charles, though several Companies of Cavalry still remain with us. {Fitfm the FrUet Georgia* ) (~...... tub mm oath. • Wo ore nlufiod it frill euse tj grave regret, among reflecting people, to observe that a hill haa bee* intro | duced into the Legislature, having for its j object the administration of noiuo oath of ! allegiance to all persons holding office iin this State. Its provisions are not | given in detail, hot it may bo presum ed that the intent is to vacate the offi ces of such as may, upon whatever ground, refuse to take the oath. It is a part of the programme of violence and vengeance that has been so persistently urged upon, the Assembly, and its de sign is simply to proscribe and perse cute those whom a few heated ami un scrupulous partisans choose to regard 's* disloyal. For this end, it ia proposed to present an oath. A refusal to take it is to be regarded as proof of disloyally, . and ta work a forfeiture of office! The hardship of such a course may be seen iu the tjie circumstance that any man may have many good reasons for. refus ing such an oath, besides his own dis loyalty. One might, fur instance, coo kcivnciously object to taking an oath il legally imposed, although quite as loyal as those requiring it—but this will net answer; he must surrender cither his scru ples or his office. i Wc have little idea that such a Ja cobinical and pernicious measure as this | ean he suffered to be enacted. .It can produce nothing hut acerlity and exas-i pi-ration, and this too without accom- i plishing its purpose—for it can hardly, be. we think, that such a measure would be upheld by the Courts. Apart from i constitutional objections to it iu the gen eral, it is a fact, (hat nearly aU the offi ces arc created by the constitniics. The individuals to be reached have ( been duly elided, in pursuance I of that instrument, and (Inly quali fied as required by the law as it existed 1 st the time of their election; and it would . seem that, iu virtue of such election ; and qualification, thi*y are authorised to* bold and execute their offices for lbs j term allowed by tha constitution, and I that it is their duly to to do. It is nut perceived what power the has to superadd to the requirements iff I the constitution, or to propose new tests ; or oaths to au officer already properly qualified. j .. . I illarricfi. | On the Oth of January, by Rev. Mr. ; Start. GEORGE W. ABELL to MARY I V. BENSON. On the 14th instant, by Ri-v. Father * Cutting, JOHN T. WHEELER to MARY J. KEN II AO AN.* ADAMS & DAVIDSON. GROCERS j AND . COMMISSION ! MERCHANTS, No. 7 Com ate rre air* it , Baltimore, Md. A LARGE supply of FaMILY GROCE-1 RIF.S constantly oc hand at leWrel ; i market (irkea. I Bales of TOBACCO. GRAIN, Ac., strictly attended t* and prompt returns made. Jan. Ittth, 18G.—4>m. PIIOFESSIGN AL. ~ | -■-I. .1. DR. J. R. TIIOS. REEVES limn local,! at “WHITE FLAINtS,** ulaatt a mi'e from the village of Cliaptic*', nno mjertfully offers his professional service* to the public. 1 I lie will devote himself exclusively to the practice of bis profession. < Jan. ICth. 1862—tf. A CARD. Dr. HENRY r„ NAYU>R. Wring loo*, ted in Ckajtiiro, tenders hi* Kerrirea to the citizen* of the village sod vi i einitv. Office at the residence f Mr. Z. j Hayden . ! K w F.Er.scE. —Prof N. B. £ mith. Baltimore V.d. I Jan. iGlh, )Bii2~-It. , V UOp i:s 8 JON A . JOSEPH A. BADEN, M.D., WHITE PLAINS- Jan. iGth, 1862—tf. Soiree to creditors. NOTICE ia hereby given that the suhaeritier has obtained from the Orphan’s Court nf St. Mary’s county i* Msrylsid, •ettesa of adsu nisi ration on tbs personal estate of JOHN TAVhOR, bw f aaid county, deceased. All persona having chums against the card deceased arc hereby warned la exhibit the same with die proper vouchee thereof, to the subscriber, *m or before •he Id day of July. I<UH, otherwise they stay be excluded by law fr.m all liene&i of the said eaiate. Given under my hand this IGui day ’ of January, 1662. JAMES H. ALFKY, , ~. . - . Administrator. Jan. 16tb, ISCS -iw. LEONARD TOWN j v iit 1 JMAVLNtI purchased the cnl*c , -H-i* h* fiwn f M-w-ran. •! r t ti# pi*h-n*lglMl w|R c- >iulnct tm* 1• i> j; s.s <> stock f CIO \ US. im> _ factored flpnn Die W*t T.-lwru t.. i n . .>n Ifee market, will lie kept . n-M-ir’i * luwl. and vrdi V mmvcj from’ a,. J Cigar* delivt red t racliry pHits. in cither.!f tlir rousties of Prince George. Cliartes >r St Mary's. ' A' lilt-ral share of the patronage of if* r lCl> |def Souilhtii Miirylsml | earnestly m) f<*r the advaiM-emeii *- t home imu s * TRY, hosed up. n the :nollou( Ur-t-.uli* win, reasonable profits. b. a. Jamison. Jan. Mb, 1812 —ly. f' ■*■"* pfssotrrrnx or : go-pa ir I’m: nsi up. ——— Leoxabd Town. I rpHK 00-l-AirrNßßMlin’ViwJ ! ill the (Isr Manufaetnrv of M„ r . • gun, Jamison A tin, is this day ilimi.lvcd trith mutual emsent by the undsnayneti, |wrium ;u iutrM. Alt per-oi,s mdclited ts the firm , wilt please aellle with H A. Jamison, who is authorized to rcccipf in full. J. FELIX MORGAN, \ 11. A. JAMISON. Jan. ih. 1862—3. j m DAX AWAY from flic subscriU-r, living ; near the village *•( Cbaptiro. a f,. w ,1. 1V4 .since, a free nrgn. b.y lanm) HENRY JONES, whim- time I recently Imnj'la ~f (:. C, Itaijj. 1 learn that he is in the lower part of the conn tv. prol.shtr lurkintr Jiitlani}. the property *f 11. ft. S. Krv, where he , relations. All j**-r*ons an* foi-warm-il ; harliorinc *r employing -aid negro Uiy. 11,. ' i* rather Ma< k, sloop, a good deal, and lias au awkward way of expressing iiiniM-lf. IL nUiiit 20 years i*f aize. had on when he left s g*ssl suit of clothes of w Idle full doth and 4 'black hat. f will give the aUve reward fur his apprehension and delivery to me. JOHN A. Ri RRoroilS. Jan. 2th, 18G2 —Gw. t NOTICE. JALEX. I’RICK, residing near (Jen. • ltM>ker's Divisit n and the Head o>i r -: ters of the 3rd Regiment Indiana C.nalrv. will allmd the COIJ.KLTIO.N OK ANY • CLAIMS against the GOYKHNMENT that i tnay he contracted by the troops in St. M .r\ j Address, Nsngcmuy Post (tflhe, ('harle* jf'oiinty. Ml. ltKr>.RKNcr.—Gen. Waller Mitchell. I’ort 1 Tolnuth. Md ; Hen. George Brent, I’ort To ; Irneco: II (I. Ede'sn, Esq., !*• rt ‘l\hacco; ' ■!••. 11, Key. Eq.. I’orl Tobacco. [ January '.Mb, 16.i2 tf. I 1 -!■■■■ ■■ THAI). K. I’KEUSS, , Attorney ami Gminxcllor at Law, Amt General Agent Onr iHaims, WILL ’intend to the collc‘ion f all rlaiins again-t the Griirral toivern inent. All coiiiivniiii ati' iis .nMri.viil Im mo 1 t Leonard Town will mul with prompt ai iteiili'ii. I Jan. !nh, —tf. WANTED TO nrv or HI BE 10 or 1J likely NEt iBO MKN and W( )>l EN. for which the market prices or wages will bo 1 givon. Al*o. K:\TTHD f-ATTLK ctin he sold • for the brsl market prices by applying to or addressing, JO. 11. MADDOX. leonrd Town I*. O. Jun. 2nd. ]St2—tf. : lumiiK wjiiift TO THE LOYAL YEOMANRY OK ST. i MARY'S, CHARLES f’ALVERT AND KIUNCK GEORGE’S COI'N | TIES.- . THE nndTsigsied. by the antlmrity of ! the Executive of the State, proposes to re , oruit from the almve m ntionod counties, one Company of CAVALRY (SO men) as a portin of the Maryland entingent for the United States service, with the same I pay. rations, bounties, emolument*, equip, ments. clothing as advt itisud in the Balti more papers. All young and able-bodied persons, who wih toj. in, will report to me by mail. Thiw is mecssary lo enable me to establish a central recruiting ren desvous where recruits can hr- sworn in and wnt to Camp for instruction. 'Fhc friends oFlhc Union arc re<|uested to take round, in their respective localities, recruiting lists snd send them lo me ou or about tbu ’ I*l of February next, ' RANDOLPH JONES. Address Ht. Inigocs* Mt. Mary’s co.. Md. [l'nion papers out of the county please i*wr ! Dec. Oth, I*6l—4t. I _ PROFESSIONAL DU. CIIAULK.S COMBS, bavinir In cak’d himself at the G 11 E A T MILLS for the purpose of pr:elbing his professsoii css always be found st the residence of J J. Altaian, Kcq., when not professionally engaged. Jc 2nd, li2—if. NonVR TO CREDITORS. NOTICE i* hereliy given Ihat the rul ecn ler has obtained fim the Orphsne’ , Cwnrt of 8. Mary’s cwunty in Maryland, let ters lestatnenuiry u the personal F of Jams* E. Crane, fane of nud- ce mny, de ; ceased. All persous having clainia the said deceased, me furel<y wfirnedinexhUoid e r same with the proper vouchee thereof, ,n t sobernl>er, im or before !• IAIi day *4Jh'V . leG2. otherwise ihey may excluded ky I law <iuii all benefit .i thr snid eetntr. Goes r uinter my baud this 2*d day uf J- lJ 1 li “ 1 ) 1 ifi.' WILLIAM WATTS. , . L^* rvUwr * I Jan. 2nd, 1662—4*. I

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