Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon, January 30, 1862, Page 2

Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon dated January 30, 1862 Page 2
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UMT MARY’S KACON* UOIAIV rWM MD , . THVMDAY MOftMNQ. JAN 3D. IMR Var Mi ME*O AH writer** upon political economy. al- j though they Mjf differ mldf in *A rcspoefes. afrit 1 in Ac opinion, that war m ! tbr greatest calamity chat can befell a *a- ! tiuo. Hwrkc, wboae vlmluio and familiar- J by with ikw unction none can doubt, baa , Mil, that “a nation should never go to i nai lur an unprofitable right or a profit able wrung * Nor can it bo said of Mr. i Harkc. that there was aught in bis char ntof that savored of tbe mercenary, j History atamps a denial upon any such ' an snwmjpliiin. With a liberal and far-1 teeing mind, nnwarped by tbe psumite j of aw acwle aenritiveue** upon all subjects j pertaining to bis own and bis nation’* honor, hit conditions were formed and hta wpiniana booad upon the teat of a lengthy and trying experience. But, apart from tbe opinion of experi enced political writers, let us view tbe evil effects of war. Long and expensive 1 wars, although name writers may contend * that they have been beneficial (o Ktigland I by ensuring, through the medium of a I local national debt, tbe stability of that Government, have certainly saddled a . burtbensome and never-ending taxation; upon the English people. In other Kn-! ropcan countries, in which wars have been ! frequent. taxation and oppression every | where prevail. Imired. war has but too | plainly left tbe traces of its dutcrioating eft els upon every cotirideralle power in | Europe. In Austria, Prussia, Russia and France tbe presence of large standing ar- j mics operates as a constant terror and | dread upon the people; and the reforms- j tion % which the genius of a progressive age might bring to the relief of the op pressed and down-trodden, is either crashed in its indpieney, or kept in abey ance, through the instrauientality of theee engines of despotism and oppression. And, can c expect other or better re-; suits from the war now raging in this country. With an army larger and more expensively maintained than modem hiatoay has record of, are we not in grea ter dangei than the subjects of any of the monarchists of Europe? Unaccustomed to taxation for the maintenance of the Government, are we not about to be transformed, through the folly of misrule and the malignity of sectional hatred, to the condition of serfdom ? Now, we propose to enquire, what ra tional cause can there be for a continua tion of ibis war ? Let us not examine its origin or cause, but the fruits of its result. Let us concede that the North shall ovei run the South and subject her to Federal dominion. Four years, judging from the history of events, will be an incredibly short time for the accomplishment of such n task; and. at the end of that period, we shall have incurred a National debt of g 3000.000.000. To meet tbe interest alone upon this debt, al six per cent., g 180.000,000 will be annually required. To defray the ordinary expenses of the Government, to say nothing of the vast sum that,will bo required to maintain a standing army strung enough to hold the conquered provinces, the ordinary reve nue of tbe Government will prove barely sufficient. Then, this g 180,000,000 must be annually levied upon the people in the dupe ef direct taxation, or io some other equally onerous if less tangible form. Now, there is but one remedy fur this evil, and that is. a treaty of peace with the seceded State*. And we ask, apart from all feeling upon tbe subject, should not the North and the West favor such a policy ? It is useless for them to preach longer about the *‘insult to the flag,” w prate over the National honor involved, for the Macoo-Slidell affair furnishes a precedent both too etroig and too recent for the availmcnt of any such clap-trap. Let them look to their interest, for, after r all, that it what a nation should consult, nt least, rather than its prejudices. What the North most needs, and what in the. main she is now fighting for—the New England States accepted—is a return of feo great commercial advantages sbe is apprehensive of losing by a disruption of the Union. Now, is it likely that her old mrtirmrrt at the Sonth will return to her the more speedily or surely by being co erced into a return to the Federal Union ? Would not n pacific adjustment of the National troubles, even by recognising the Confederate States, be mot* likely to pro duce ouch a result I And ihe West haw likewise n metier of interest at stake fee which she is battling. To her, the right of free navigation of the Mississippi river is all important. We mb, can she net by treaty precure all she desires? And, again, wonldnoifeia he the surer ae well ae Ihe wiser manna ef bringing about fee desired ends? And, there another view to be taken of this question which, it seems, has neves suggested itself to fee Northern mind. This war may continue for year*, the pco ■ ML SJ. .-JUU.L ‘g, _ - - ! pie may be saddled with a (Lit which they j nor their posterity can ever pey. and, af-. I t*r *ll. the South yruiy not be snhjngsled Where, then, will gn the Southern trade. j and who will e*mtr*l fee mouth of the .Missi.-'ippi ? She may my to the Wind— . we, like yoowlvee, ark agriculturists and jda not desire to cultivate an intercourse j with a people, who have so recently shown 1 themselves our rßrtuuv, and from whmi !we can make nothing by an exchange of commodities. You have no claim* upon | our comity as a nation, and we will nut , invite a competition in our busincs* h* making a treaty witb you. To the North, ■ S she may say—you have made fortunes out of us. heretofore, yet you turned npon lus in the days of our adversity. You, for , * whose rights wc shed our best blood less i than fifty years ago. levied a war upon ; our institutions nod drove us from the i brotherhood established by our Washing ton. You, for whose honor and glory, in ; common with our own, we fought the. Mexican war, have exerted yourselves he- , yond any prcc< dent in your* history to ( overrun and *ubdue tt*. With you, we ‘ will have no intercourse or trade, but look ! ! t i elsewhere for a market fur our products j and a mart for our purchases. These are |no idle fancies of ours, but sober truths ! and well worthy the consideration of the j ' people of the North aud West; and, we ( would commend to their sober second I * thought, as well a* to the reflecting minds *of the treason-mongers in this State, that 1 there is more than a possibility of failure , lon the part of this Governmeut to subju ' gate the seceded States. i ' The News. Latest advices from tbe army of the IV ■ tomac show no material change in the pos ' lure r-f affairs. It is rumored that several 1 | additional regiments have been latterly ! passed over the Futomae, and that the iu- 1 dieations are that a toward mow mi nt is I still contemplated by McClellan. The! condition of the reads in this region, how- | ever, is said to be such as to render nuga tory every effort to forward ailillery or bag- ! gage, and, i* i, even stated, that it is ' now extremely difficult to convey provis- , ions and forage, in sufficient quantities, te I tbe men aud horses on the Virginia side. | Great mortality, both io the men and hor- j see, is reported by a letter-writer from one ! of the camps iu this locality, and the suf- : fering and destitution occasioned by the ' late heavy and continuous rains are re- j ported as extremely appalling. From tbe j unfavorable condition of the weather, then, I apart from all other reasons, it is fair- to presume that no forward movement may be expected for some time to come. AlLirs upon tbe lower Futoiaac arc re ported quiet, and it is rumored that a con siderable portion of the Confederate forces have been transfered from this to some other quarter. On the upper Potomac affairs are like wise reported quiet. Gen. Jackson is still at Romney with a large force, and also occupies the country for several miles around. Gen. Kelly has been removed from Cumberland to Wheeling and il is thought that his chances fur recovering from the wound received in tbe late fight are extremely precarious. Late intelligence from Kentucky con firms the reported disaster to ZoliieoflPer and his command aud feows tbo affair to have been even more disastrous to tbe Confederates than the Federal reports claim. From this source, a Confederate lows of 500, in killed, wounded and mis sing. is admitted and the death of Zulli 'suffer is confirmed. The Confederates also lost all their camp equipage, moat of their artillery, many wagooa and quite a number of Muall arms. Geo. Crittenden. 1 it is stated, was quite severely wounded 1 in the engagement, and was still in frill ro ‘ treat fur some point, it is supposed, in tbo * vicinity of Knoxville. Tbo Southern 1 journals attribute the defeat to superior * position, artillery and numbers on tho part of the Federate, and regard the rc r i verse as a matter of little importance. It > is not a little strange, however, that no mention is wade of this fight in the Mem l phis papers, which, from their proximity t to tbe field of Vattle, should, it strike* us, i have known something about it ere tbb. i Nevertheless, we sre inclined to tbe opto f ton that there has been a fight, and feat 1 the Confederates have mat with quite a at r vere reverse. Reports from tbe Burnside expedition, ? to far ae they pertain to its point of debar e katfou. are atiU meagre and unsatisfeeto f ry. When last beard from, il was off the - coast of North Carolina where a severe s gale had been encountered iu which sev r oral of fee transports had been leal. The t loot steamers, six ar arson in number, in r eluding fee fine Hay 11 ae * learner, Louri f ana, were driven ashore by tho gale and , had to bo burnt to fee waters* edge to avoid lithe possibility of their felling into fee B ; k-M-u of the ••rebels.” No low of life is I reported, though tho lorn io atoms and other appurtenance* of (he expedition has r probably been v*ry considerable. Ths 1. last report, in connection wife Us dafrina *• tion, was - that £h'.rmoo wax fitting out j ■ 1 r " ~ '"" fzT "l an cipe iitioa at PNt Royal vUdi wpl to • join ihirniUr and dfrct a laaiiag aw the | X®rth Carolina com*, fur the pwryaaa of j ! marching into the interior uf that Stata. j Him is. however mere cwj<Hy% be yond which, we believe, aolhiag it akaa* There it aothitig new from Hatters*,! 4 Port Royal or Porircaa Moan**. The newt from Missouri indicates oaf material change in the stlaalion of affairs in that quarter. Price is atill at Spring field, with a force eatimatrd at from 10,000 to Su.viM) awn. ai4 quite a large : force of Arkanaaa troape arc tail to be near the Sowthara borders of the State. 1 ! Gen. Slgel ia reported It he m twofe for : , Springfield, with 20,000 peeked net and j with ptaitlro orders to drive Price tot of j the State. Price, it it tlaled; has alrea-; dy sclented hit ground npon which to meet the wnaj, and we predict tome : bird gbUB( m the .Min of Sigel shall bo ftHHWd. Tho arintraiy and ille , gal proceedings of Gen. Halloek Jtowards the Slate Right men of Si. Lawl||l*a* | created eonaideralde com mot ion ia the State, and will, it h thought, exercise no i very heaeioial influence npon the Federal 1 catue. Ia Coogrets, the Rill taakiag Trea-, j sury notes a legal tender hat passed, the j 1 provisions of tho Constitution and the : opinion of the New York World to the | contrary natwithslaadiog. Nothing else ■ of importance has been transacted. The' ; debate upon the expulsion of Mr Hright: is still fiercely raging and great doubt ex- I i ist* as to the ultimate decision of the | Senate upon this question. Gen. Lane. { of Kansas, has delivered kiatsclf of anoth- ' i cr of his characteristic ami disgusting i tirades against the South, and the institu- j I thin of slavery in particular. It strikes ’ i us, that his uid position, at tho head of a { ' band of negro stealers or Jayhawkers. ' | were better suited to his qualities both of • mind snd heart than a seat in tho United < States Senate. • The Maryland Legislature, after much | ; waste of time and display of legal ability, | have passed the famous Treason Bill, ; which we publish in full in tonlay's is- I sue. Col. Harris, from this county, made j a very able and elaborate argument against i the measure, and, in the course of his re ! marks, took occasion to speak some plain ; | troths, which, judging from the frequency 1 ; of the cry of “order” from the opposition, most have fallen rather unpleasantly upon the ears of these weavers of hemp and projectors of dungeons. At last reports. ! the Bill for the relief of the"Jfffceyland j Volunteers was being debated and has ! since, no doubt, passed. Test oath pro | jeeta and other measures of the sort, are. we lesrn, to be speedily called up, and, in order to carry out more fully the plans of the “loyalists,” and to ensure more effec tually the extermination of the “rebels,” a Convention U to be called for the purpose of remodelling the Constitution of the State. We congratulate ourselves, how ever, that it will take tome time to carry the latter project into effect, and, as “time works wonders ” we have still a slight hope left in the uncertainty of future events. Dr. F. C. Neale, of this county, was ar rested at his home, by Federal authority, some week or more since, snd, at latest accounts, was still held as a prisoner. We have not learned tke ground for his arrest. Dr. A. A. Lynch, a member of the suppressed Maryland Senate, has been re leased from Fort Warren. A negro man, belonging to John 11. Abell, of Washington city, and who has fur some time past been ia the camp of a . squad of the 3rd Indiana Cavalry, was re stored to his roaster by the officer of the squad, on Tuesday last, and was there upon lodged in the county jafl. The ne gro gave strong indications of repentance, and hat no doubt been taught a salutary ( lesson by the action of Capt. Carlan. So hr, the negroes in this county have shown ( little disposition to desert their masters, and, we are satisfied, the very prompt and com t mcndable conduct of Cape. Carlan. In the > above cate, will save both our eitisens and the military much after trouble upon this r subject. I m ■ >■! ■— .As Ammmti Policy. —The Hich moftd Dispatch of the 9tb iaat. says:— i "The MTNMDt of Gem. Jaekaon tuvtnli - Rammj and the Northwest has at length uk. a place, and it is no imprudence to write of it. It was projected and the column organised two months ago. bat delayed until lately hy that delusion *' which prevailed with the Government and t i the people of the South, that the enemy s were to make a general advance of their troops and risk a battle this winter. lienee the troops under Jackson were placed at e Winchester, where they cosdd be ooove - nsentlv need either in an engagement with . Mct 'klUn or on the ordinal aggressive 1 1 intention. Time having exploded the no- 1 1 ttos of a derisive hauls at Manassas da* 11 ring this wintrr, Gen. Jackson kaa tkns e late commenced kis operation*. While a wo do not choose to refer to them farther j than to state that they are aggressive, we f - cannot brio nocking that fact. While the i people of im Sooth have submitted in si * lew* to the defensive policy f the gov i* eminent, it is eectalu that the insjority M it ' tlitking people Lave been opposed to it." ■in i lias i|- • THE TREASON BILL. The following is a copy of (he Treason ■ hill o* amended in the House on bridag i at the second reading : I I A Ri’.L entitled an act to amend section two hundred and two. of Article thirty. *4 the Code Of Public Orsud Laws. re lating to Crimes and Punishment* by ! defining Treason, and providing tor the pnoishmc-nt of Treason and . other kinr ! j dred eflenees Bn i acted bv the General Assem ; bly of Maryland. That section two hun j dred and two, of article thirty, of the Code of Public General Laws, be and the same is hereby repealed, and that the following : be enacted ami inserted in said Code iu i lien thereof, to wit: Section 202 If any person ahall levy j war against this State, or shall adhere to | the enemies thereof, whether foreign or (domestic, giving them aid or comfort with- * lin this Slate or elsewhere, and shall be , j thereof convicted, on confession in open t courier on the testimony of two witnesses, ; j both uf them to the same overt act. or j

one of them to one and the other to anotb 'er overt sot of the same treason, he shall j suffer death, or be sentenced to confine ment in the Penitentiary for not leas than 1 s'x nor more than twenty years, at the j discretion the court. Sab-section 2 If any person shall pro-j j vide or procure money, goods or other 1 ‘ property or effects, (other than munitions { 'of war), to be used in the levying of war 1 against this State, or iu giving aid or con ; fort to the enemies of this State, within ' i this State or elsewhere, and be convicted . thereof, he shall be sentenced to imprison- j i ment in the common jail of the county ur ;city, wherever he may be convicted, for • a term nut exceeding >ix mouths, or to a ; fine not exceeding fire hundred dollars, at I the discretion of the court, and if the prop I erly or effects so provided or procured j t.nsi-l in par* • f in the whole o* 1 | munitions uf war, the person so providing lor procuring such munitions of wsr shall. : j on conviction thereof, be sentenced to con- : i fine men t in the Penitentiary tor a term j i not exceeding two years, or to a fine not , I exceeding the value of the said property j lor effects, at the discretion of the court, j j and in any and every case the money. j goods, property or effects so provided or i • procured, shall be forfeited to the use uf i the State. i Sub-section 3. And wmb*kas, expert • | ence has shown that evil-minded persons 1 I are disposed to commit the offences spe- - eified iu this sub-section, for the purpose I of promoting rebellion or war against this | State ; therefore, lit; it kn acted. That if any person or i persons shall wilfully burn or destroy any | bride, viaduct, culvult, structure, rails, ! ferry boat or other properly belonging to and b**ing part of any highway or j {or railroad within this State, or engine, 1 car, vehicle or property belonging to or used or employed U)*>n any railroad within thia State, or shall destroy any dam. lock, abutment, towing-path, waste weir, or feeder of any canal, or any boaf, vessel or other property belonging to or used or empluyed theroon within this State, every such person, upon con viction thereof, shall be sentenced to un dergo confinement in the Penitentiary tor a term not less than two or more than six years, or to a fine of nut less than five hundred nor more than two thousand dollars, iu the discretion of the Court. Suh-scetion 4. That if any person or persons within this State, shall hold any secret or public meeting, or unite with or belong to -any secret club or associa tion, known by him to be intended to effect, promote or encourage the separa tion or secession of this State from the Government or Union of the United States, or to effect, promote or encour age the incorporation or union of this State with the so called Southern Con federacy, every such person, upox con viction thereof, shall be sentenced to con finement in the Penitentiary for a term not leas than two nor mure than six fears, or to a fine not leas than five undred nor mure than three thousand dollars, at the discretion of the court. Sub-section 5. If any person shall con spire or combine with others to levy war against this State, or to give aid or comtort to the enemies thereof, wheth er foreign or domestic, within this State •or elsewhere, and be convicted thereof, he shall ho sentenced to confinement in the Penitentiary tor not less than two years nor more than six years, or to a fine not exceeding five thousand dollars, at the discretion of the court. Sub-section 6. That if. with intent to prookote rebellion or war against this State, or to give aid and comfort to the enemies thereof, any person who shall ' attempt to burn or destroy, or conspire 1 1 with others to burn or destroy, any 11 bridge, ferry boat, viaduct, culvert, structure, nub, or other property be r longing to. or being part of any high way or railroad, or any engine, ear, ve hicle, or other property, either belong ing to, er being part uf any highway or railroad, or any engine, oar, vehicle or other property, either belonging to or used ( or employed upon any railroad within this , State, or if any person or persons shall at t tempt or conspire with others to destroy , any dam, lock, abutment, towing path. | waste-weir, or feeder of any canal, or any t boat, vessel or other property, belonging I to or nsed or employed thereon, within this State, every person so offending, upon r conviction thereof, shall be sentenced to B confinement in the Penitentiary, for a t tern ' lot exceeding thrye years, nor less than )me year, or fined in a turn not more . than Iwo thousand nor less than five haa { died dollars, ia the discretion of the . court. . Sul -section 7. That if soy person oi i 1 perns is shall wilfully attempt or conspire s; to bd ray. yield or deliver, ta any person r; or pet sons ia rebellion against the Gov e eraw nt of this State, or to thr*r emissaries, e alien or abettors, any ship, reaael oi . : steam mat. within this State, every person ~ so offending shall, upon eonviqtiuu there -1; of, hi aantenoud to eonfiacment iu tbi 4 Pewit mti ary, tor a tern not exceeding in _ iißßsaayoaMnsm^amnsmmnsaMaasmr" ! three years nor fees than one year, ar fined in a *um not more than two thoueand aor leas than five hundred dollars at the dis- JWctigii of tho court. j 4uh-secion 8, If any person within this . Slate ahall seduce. entire or persuade any ' mh -r person to commit any one of the of- j fences which are by the several lntifli , of this sfcton Jw*bibited, and such offence : .be committed, the said person wlm s *e -1 doccd, embed or yiWW shall. **u eon- i vicfion, be senteflecd to'suffer such pun- j id)mint as lh* p?n*n committing said of- j fence would be liable to suffer as a pun ishment tor the crime so cum milted by j .. . i t Sub-soction 9. If any person within this | State shall attempt to seduce, entice or per suade any other person to commit any of, I the offcnc t which, hy the s.veral rib-sec* j tious of this section, are prohibited. * hough ■ such offences has not been committed, and j ’ shall be convicted thereof, he i-hall be sen tenced to confinement in the Penitentiary , 1 for moi less than two years nor mare than , > tour years, or to a fine of not less than five ; i hundred aor more than two thousand dud- i lain, in the discretion of the court. ' Sub-section 10. And be it enacted. That, the proceeds of all fines arising out of the execution of tho provisions of | this act after all nreetaary expensM iu- I curretl upon their collection are paid, be ; j and the suite are hereby set apart and ap- j j propriated u a portion of the military fund ; 1 for the relief of the families of the Marj : land volunteers. Sub-section 11. If any of the offences ! within described shall have been commit- : ted before ibis act goes into operation, the : same shall be punished according to the i law existing at the lime of the commission thereof. Suh-.sectiou 12 And lie it enacted. That . this net shall take effect from and after the date uf iu passage. Junox Swavxx. —Yesterday, the Pre- ; dent nominated the Hon. Noah 11. A : i Swayuc, of Ohio, to be an Associate 1 Judge of the U. S. Supreme Court. Mr. I ’ Bwayne is a native of Culpeper count}*, 1 . Va., and emigrated to Ohio immediately i j after finishing his law course under the , instruction of tke late dtstinguihed Ko- | j bert I. Taylor, in Alexandria, flis age ' now is perhaps fifty years. He has grown : sis a public man with the growth of Ohio. | j having played perhaps the most important j ' part iu buildiug up for that State its ma i terial emiuenee. As a jurist be is note-1 I riously without a superior in the West, i • and at the conductor of the State's largest j | financial operations his fata* *s euual to his ! i reputation as a lawyer. In politics he is . j a Republican, with strong conservative | j proclivities. j Tux Piwkct Taxes. —Tlie direct tux | j -mthorixed at the extra session of Congress j iis laid on real estate only, aud contains a provision that any State may assume, as- | sens, collect and pay into the Treasury uf; the United States, the direct tax, or its I quota thereof, t:t its own way and manner. ! by and through its own officers, using a ! valuation list, made by State authority; anti any State giving notice u> the Secre tary of the Treasury, previous to the sec j oud Tuesday of February, shall be eiiti-! tiled, in lieu of all expenses, to a dedue * tion d‘ fifteen per cent, on such portions j as have actually been paid into the Tn*a- ‘ sury <*f the United Slates on or before the last day of June, and ton )K.*r cent, on such parts as shall have actually liecn ! paid uu or before the last day of S.*pteiii bet. illamcb. j On Monday last, by the R-v. Father Cutting, WM. 11. CIBSELLto MARLON E. ARMS WORTHY. On the same day. W. V. BELL to K. R. PAUL. On Tuesday last, by the Rev. Father Cutting, WM. S. WISE to MARY K. JOY. gi—U OBITUARY. Died in Calvert county, January 4tli in the hope of a bUssed reaurr ectioo, Mrs. SARAH K. MQRBKLL, wife of James S. Muraell, Jr., in the 39tb year of her aft. It Is seldom that we find one m generally esteemed iu life, and so uni versally lamented In death, as the subject |of this nutice. Indeed, a character of | such rare graces and attract!, ait could not • fail to win the esteem and affection of all ; who knew her. Of more than ordinary • vigor of mind, her sound Judgment and excellent sense challenged the respect of i all. white her many virtues of heart greatly endeared her to her numerous ' friends, among whom her memory will ever remain sweet and served. tint it was chiefly in her Christian character that the writer of this notice knew and - admired her. From childhood a devout ■ and consistent follower of her orneUhrd Lord, it was towards the close of her ■ earthly career, that all those Christian vir ’ toes, which she possessed in an eminent I degree, shone out iu such parity and i sweetness. She was a patient sufferer - for more than eighteen months; and when r she uas made aware of the nature of the . terrible malady with which (Sod. in His ’ wise Providence, had seen fit to afilfot her. f it was beautiful to see with what untnur* i muring resignation she submitted to His > : dispensations, and with what calmness > 1 and fortitude she began to make ready for , her approaching end; training snd disei > ’ plining herself not only for death, but for B heaven. Her patience and faith at the • last triumphed over such bodily suffering 6 as few are eajkd to endure. Even when s the breath had ml length but the merest r. hand-breadth of vital play, her Blind ro e ; maim'd vigorous, and her trust in Jesus I buoyant. It was in the highest degree •: inspiring to witness one thus triumphant ~ over all the powers of the enemy. Soeh r a death but well console a sorrowing bus a hand and children. It a a rich legacy to - i the Church of which she m a devoted e member. '‘Blessed are the dead who die | > the Lord. 9 * ■—■ ■■■. 1 ". M -1 NOTICE. FOR TRK I*ATL'XF.\T RIVER TJ Ti% FAIttHAVKN AND PLUM POINT. I, ON and after WRD. : a Jk KESDaY, Jm. 22u.', 18 2. the Steamer .Plan* tr will leave her wharf WEDNESDAY MORNING *t half px*t six u'daclt for the Patuxent River. Re turning, will Invr Hill’s Landing every Friday ui<'ruing f*i Benedict, leaving IW>* diet every Bjtur<la> morning at • o'clock far ; Baltimore, ‘Jailing at all the usual landing on the Hirer, also al Plum Point mid F ir Haven, going ami reiurni? i r . M. L w::ems. Jan. 30th, 1862—1 f. | WAMTif. TANTF.D a TEACHER for Primary TW School No. 2 for the year 1862. He I must becapaldeof teaching tin* usual English 1 branches ami Ini uf gn.*| moral character.— A Teachar of middle or advanced ago pro* . ierred. Address, jam kb r. langijcy, JOHN H. HOLMES, \VM. McK A V, JOSEPH RICHARDSON, * . St. It.iguca’ P. OJ Jan. 30th, 1862—41. NOTICE OF DIVIDEND.' St. Maky'd S avisos Isstitctiox, ) lice. .Hist. INUI. f ADIVIhK.VD has this day boon de clared of 5 p‘*r. cent, ou the capital Stock of this Institution for the hist twelve months, payable on and after Thursday, ; the 23rd day uf January, instant. llv order. \V. A. LOKKH, Treasurer. STATE M K X T. A Statement of the condition of the St. 1 Mary’s Saving Institution, made in con formity within the requirements of the sth | section of an Act of Assembly, passed December session, I#s| j _ Hills and Notes Discounted, $33,00*) 37 1 Cash, 5.031.17 Doe from Hanks, 1,140.5 ft hit., Ac., 115312 $10,43.25 I Stock paid in, s'2o.^l Dividend, J.MHS 30 i Deposits, 1t.227 05 _ —. $40,343.25 W. A LOKKH, Treasurer. Jan. 23rd, 1802 -2w ADAMS A DAVIDSON. ! GROCERS COMMISSION MERCHANTS, i A. 7 ('tnnnrrrr ntrrrt, Haiti more, Md. A LAUGH suppK of FAMILY GROCE KILS constantly <t. hand at luwesi i market pri'es. | S=des o| TOBACCO. GRAIN, Ac., strictly attended t<> and prompt returns made. | Jm. loth. 1 ho; — Am. | pm )F ks slon AL. DR. j. R. THUS. REEVES has located at -WHITE PLAINS,** al- lit ; mi'o . from the villas* of Chaptico. aim respectfully -oilers his prnl-s*i‘> service* to the public, jHe will 4ev hitii-elt exclusivrly to the 1 practice of hi* profession. , Jan. 16th. 1862—tf. SOTICK TO CREDITORS. ~ NOTICE i hereby ;ivm tlmt the subscriber la obtained from the Orphan’s Court f St. Mary's roomy tu Marytai d, letters of administration mi the personal relate of JOHN TAYLOR, late of said county, dee eased. Ail persons having . claims against the vnid dreeasei! are hereby ’ warned !• exhibit the same w ith the proper j viairhs* thereol, I*, the subscriber, on ur before ! 'he |8 day of July, |.*6 *, otherwise they tuny *e excluded by law from all I*lo*6l of the said estate. Given under my hand this 16th day of January, 1H62. JAMES H. ALKCV, Administrator. j Jaa. 16th, 1863—4 w. ~ LEONARD TOWN ' 1 ciuiipm. j 11AV1XO pun based the entire interest < i SI Uhs fate tirm of Morgan, Jamison A* C 5., j the undersigned will conduct the business with . promptness and ent rjjy. ! A large stock of excellent CIO AR-S, Tnanu facttirsd fr-‘in the led Tobacco to be obtained tin the market, will lie kept constantly on f haaii), and osier* will be received from, and { Cigars dehvermi at Factory prices, in either of the counties d Prince George. Charles or St. Mary’s. A liberal sliare f the patronage of tli peo ; pie of SoqiWii Maryland is ••arne.'lly adicil > I edLr the advancement of HOME INDCB* , t TRY, based upon the motto ul Urge sales with reasonable prvi&ts. ! B. A. JAMISON. * Jan. 9th, 1862—1 y. i I)AN AWAY from the Milscrihr, living I W MW the vilhijee of Uuapltco, a few d*S : since, a fne negro Uy turned IIKNIIT • JONES, whose time I recently bought uf C, [j C, Roily. I Warn that lie bin the lower part ‘ of the county. |r<ililily lurking about Jut land, • the property of |J. ti. S. Key, where i*e has I r Hath ms. AH persons are fmewarnrd against S liaiboring or employing said negro by. H I is rather Mack, stoops a pod deal, and h #s an , awkward way of expressing himself. H* is about 20 years .f age. had i<h ritw he left % g*l suit fif thdhes if while lull ch*th and a * | black hat. I will give the abive reward fr *; his apprehension and le)iwr> to me. a 1 J4IHN A. UVHROL’UUS. JaO. O il, lS(/2 -Bw.

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