Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon, March 20, 1862, Page 2

Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon dated March 20, 1862 Page 2
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m\ iiip i -; - ■' - >“>■ * '*** SAINT KART’S BEACON LIOHAKD TOWK MH., TH(HUDAV MORXING,MAR r fl 2J. ldC2 ttj VP >Ve wuKi f* 1 uliigeil to fu'-H • our pa’rons as are indebted lo u. f*r auliwei •p-: tiui) or advertising if they wnu!J call at ; ftar office before the adjournment of Court arid Celtic their indebtedties*. W e have wJdotn made an appeal of this kind to . thine indebted to us without meeting with j a liberal response, and wo expect thi pres ent one to be * qurslly successful. •a— • ► ■— A Hew Firm- 1 We learn that our young friends Wil liam F. Lcsrli and 0. L. Johnson hare ( entered into (V-partnewhip in the mer cantile business at the stand of Mr. ! Charles Med’y at the Head of St Clem-1 <sil*a Bay. Knowing these young men personally, we be. peak for them a liberal •bare of publio cncouragemut. Circuit Court- Tlie March term uf our Circuit Court com- • mencud on Monday morning last, but up ) to present writing no case* of importance ! or of general interest had engaged its at tention. The address of J udge Brent to the grand Juror* was exceedingly tasteful and happy, and indicated a determination on the part of the Court to uphold tins ma-, jesty of the law at all points by bringing to puni.diiMcnt all wrong-doers, whether tf high or low degree. It was listened to , with profound respect and attention, and j fully satisfied those who had the pleasure • of hearing it, that His Honor will be found equal to the heavy responsibility which ■ the people of this judicial district have re cently imposed upon him. We append a ; list of the Grand and I*etit Jurors fur the * present term Guam) Jurors. —William Watts, Fore man; C. J. Norris, James T t Yates. John L. Green well, Charles Med- , b*y, L. J. Allstan. John K. Wathcn, ! Daniel N. Washington, O. 11. Brooke, i George W. tj'Kldard, Beale Kriltarl. James A. Maryman, John Shad rick. George W. Morgan, S. It. M. Bur roughs Robert T. Barber, Deter P. Smith, j t* f orge L. Clarke, John K Farr, George W. (iiht'in, James 11. Alvcy, Josiph 11. • Jonvs, Uriah Tippett. Pktit Jurors. — F. P. Floyd, George , T. Burroughs, James 11. Hopewell, John W. Shemwell, .Samuel Spalding, Zacehe us Tippett. James C. Milburn. John Har rison, Robert Ford, James M. Heard, F. J 0. Neale, Charles Thompson, Thomas ! llebb, Francis li. Mattingky, Richard j Colton, James L. liangley. Walter B. Langley, deorge 11. Herbert. John F. I Yates, John. Parsons, James F. Abell. , L. 0, Medb-y, Ignatius Hayden, William j A. Kirk, Thomas L. Harrison. Treason Bill- ; On our first page will be found the fa- | metis Treason Bill of Win. Price, about i which so much has been said, both in the . Legislature and elsewhere, during the past , three months. If any of our readers are | inclined lo be treasonable by advocating pccestion by the tongue or the pen, let | them make haste or to be forever silent. The bilUgoes into operation on the loth of Aplil, after which time, it will not be lawful to write an aitittle or stand up and wake a speech which is calculated “to promote or encourage the separation or secession of this State from the Govern- j ment or Union f the United States.” Moreover, it will be highly criminal after ! that time to (bunt the secession in public, but il is a mistake to suppose that the singing of Dixie is made a misdemean or, as may be seen by reading, the bill. As we mav not advocate secession in any other way, we shall tune our pipes and endeavor to sing ourselves out of the Union. ‘‘Music hath charms,” Ac. Seri ously. Mr. Price’s bill, to far as it seeks 0 * to restrict the freedom of speech iia our community, will turn out to be a dead fail ure. Under the little law that it Uft to u#, we have loth the power and the incli nation to protect ourselves from the effects of any such contemptible tyranny. We boldly assert that uo jury could be impan uelled in this county which would eon sign a man to the penitentiary or other wise punish him fur advocating either se cession in the abstract or the concrete. Mr. Price’s Treason Bill docs not, there fore, cost us a single apprehension. Ollier communities, however, in this Slate are less fortunately circumstanced, and we own to a desire on their account to see this hateful bill degraded from the Statute Book. Let the State Right party make this an hr e b< fore the p-ople of Maryland. It cannot be. that the matured judgment of this State will sanction the continuance of a law which makes reckless war, nut only upon the freedom of discussion, but upon the sacred right f revolution itself. This cannot be. wc repeat, unless indeed the iron which is clanking on our limbs, •ball also enter our souls. | Enmim of i : V. It appeal* ft*m\ Rk* following enttsfosn which is taken fW<m the AV#r Tork firm ing /W. that the evsenafhinof Manassas. far from indicating flic speedy e*vr throw nf the llehuSUoej-nl lh* triumph of • the Federal arms and p'dfcy, b really cal culated to prolong the struggle between the wet tow* ami to postpone the subjuga tion of the South, at least until the dog j days. One thing is Tery clear, it has ne cessitated an entire change in the present j Federal programc, nor would it much Mtr | prise m* if, when the govern incut is ready i witb another move and the hugbs have ; sounded the onward march, the infernal | rebels should refuse to be outflanked and I commence another retreat, uulesa indeed they should have lli * temerity to hasard | a fight and the audacity to win it, in which case, congH*-ring the distance the Federal 1 force* would have lo traverse before reach ■ * l] £ * pbee of safoty, and the condition uf the roads at this season, “hung be the lleavcnaivith black I” The evacuation j of fslUwfr W**4r | of the Confederate forces, go to .show, that | the South has evidently revised and great .ly modified its original policy, which ap ; pears to have been, to defend every little , bland and inlet on the sca-eoast and cvc i ry river and mountain pass uf ins immense ' Noithern and Western border. Nor has this been done too early. The South has been taught by a series of important re i verses the impracticability of this policy, and has now hud tlie good sense and saga city to abandon it.-* worthless and danger ous outpost* and to aggregate its strength :at important s'rategetic points. Here the i rebellion will make a desperate stand, nor is it at all unlikely that the fin* fight |at these positions vs ill teach the Fed* ral power that tin: task of subjugation i utter ; ly beyond its capacity and resources. But , lo the article of the J *• *! “Jomini, tin* greatest writer on the art jof war. wy> : “Retreats are certainly the most difficult * perniioiis in war. 'l’liis r<- niark is so true that the celebrated Prince dc Ligue said, in his UMtal piijuant style, • that he could not conceive how an army . ever succeeded in retreating- ’ Let us. [then, be just to the enemy who has at three different times eft-efed his retreat from untenable positions without the loss > of a man or a gun. j “The evacuation of Bawling Green I could not be counted a victory for us.' Buckner, or whoever commanded there. ; took away with him every great gun, eve- ’ ry small arm every bushel of grain and '.ration of provisions he possessed, and left 1 only a beggarly account of empty st<rc- i houses and dismantled walls f-'r Gen. Mitchell, to wh mu these were not if the i -lightest use; and if i.- now know i that it | Pillow had li*ld out a little longer in j Doneh-on, the army which was suffered to j leave Bowling Green, with all its material. ! could have decided that battle against us j Again the retreat from Columbus to ■ Island No. 10 was conducted in a master ly manner, without severe loss, although I our gunboats command the river and our ! armies the railroad; and B -aureg - . rd is to-: j day in a better position to maintain him ; self than he was at Columbus. “Lastly, cuiues the evacuation of Ma , nasMis. which mubt figure in history as a ! most remarkable militaiy achievement. ; A gentleman of thorough military eduea- ' I lion, and who ha* seen service in Kurope, • calls it, in a letter which lies before us.! '*ati unheard-of event in the whole history i lof warfare, that an army of two hundred thousand men should suffer an enemy of comparatively small numbers, encamped i j only thirty miles off, to slip through its | fingers.* ’The writer c ntinuev: ‘You should know that if this rebel force had j been caught or destroyed, that was an j end to your rel**llion—because, though j your rebels might get more men, they’ could not replace the cannon and arms which they ought to have lost, and which \ they have now carried off with them. “This is the verdict of an impartial and , | competent observer. I* should secure the j : promotion of the rebel General who had the tact to get away from our grasp, with all the cannon, the supplies, the immense > resources gathered at Manassas to equip the largest and most important army of i the rebels, and to lose which would have j been a fatal bb>.v to their hopes. | “To fall U|K)ii and destroy the Confede rate aimy at Manassas would certainly have made the war 'short but severe.’ j The escape, which bccumo known only {yesterday, prolongs the struggle perhaps j for months.” I -* ’ jWar and other Hews - The evacuation of Manassas by the I Confederates, and its temporary occupa ■ tion by the Fed* ral. forces has becu fully confirmed. The Union organs concede ■ that the retreat of the Confederates from - Manassas was an admirable stroke of poli • ey, and the N. V. Tribune asserts, that , “their retreat is our defeat.” The new position taken by the Coufcdi. rates is not certainly known, but it is generally • thought that their line uf defence follows • j the course of the Uapidan river from near •Gordonsvillo to the village of Tappuhuu - j nek. Thu will constitute Uiihniund the •. centre of a half circle, extending from , , Fredericksburg on the North and the P II toman river on’the Kast, with eorrespond .; iug punts ou the West and South. It L is.tsid. that every available point within t. the limits of this circle has leei seized , and fortified. The N. Y. Herald says; I “Asa region, fit fur defensive operations, . uo belter could have been selected.” There is lathing josi:ively knewu of t!. expedition, though con sider .;i>> tolic*nds w maoif -sled in Fod . or l fi-'trs, to ace rf ain is fate. The . *icaiL' r Snwance, which w,.s rent to r Pimlico ."found to ascertain what had W* f come of it, has returned to Fortress Mun ■ roe, and all we are told is. “that she i brings no news that can be made public at present.* A telegram, from Cairo. annoJtres that . (’onmnidore Foote, attacked UUmf >*o 10 on Sunday last. What the Jwult ha been, is not known. The Mfederates are said to be strongly furtiw at this place and their encampment* tS be large enough to accommodate from fifteen !o . twenty-fire thousand men. j Nothing is known of (sen. Bank* beyond 1 the fact, that be is in possession suf Whi chever. The N. Y. Times shtes that “he will not atop there,*’ "hie l # is very likely. ••The women of the p4ce,” vre • ’ are told, *‘still remain bitter aim intense > foes of the Union, whilst nvaiS a J| the men of the place ara U tba j ceedtngly beligerant. A conflict is soon expected in the Kuglih Parliament be- : tween (he parlies favorable to the im-; mediate raising of the American block-1 ado and the recognition of Southern in-! J dependence and the party which favors the postponement of these measures.— I ; Lord Derby is the Ladir of the former j and Eirl Kurssell of the latter party. The j resent indications certainly arc, ; 1 that Karl Russell will le forced to yield to the popular wbh. which is nearly unanimous for the Derby policy, or rc resign. Keen journals as strongly, fa-; voraldc to ll**? North as the Liverpool Tii.irx, now assert, “that the struggle; must terminate between March and May. If the North cannot subjugate the South j in this brief time, which is very unlike- j : ly, it u almost morally certain that the European powers will step in and pro pose terms of peace, in mercy to the * famishing operative! of England and France, and as an act of real humanity to the combatants themselves.” It appears that the Comaii.-sioners ap pointed by Secretary Stanton to examine ! into the case* of the political prisoners ■ now at Fort Warren and elsewhere have • done nothing as yet. They were to Lav-.-; met in Washington on Monday hot for the . purpose of receiving final instructions, 1 preparatory to entering upon (he duties j ; assigned them. The Ooinmi-sion is com- j posed of Gen. Dix and Judge Ihirrepuut. 1 The Government was in a gnat hurry to : commit the outrage by which these prison ers were deprived of their liberty, hut 1 when reparation is to be made, it is very much ut its leisure. We hope Dix and Company will set to work at once and in earnest. It certainly does not require more than a month’s deliberation to ascer tain whether the safety of the country would be compromised by giving these prisoners their liberty, with or without conditions Nothing of importance has transpired in Congress since our last issue. The bill; emancipating slaves in the District of Co- ! ' lumbia was made the order of the day for ! Tuesday bust. It is a noticeable fact, that the late Federal successes have had a ten dency to embolden as well as to multiply , the enemies of slavery. The Abolition- < ; ists arc perfectly rampant on the subject, i uwj so also are growing many others who, ; during the dark days of Federal disaster, I talked the language of justice and mode- 1 ration. The statement in the licaron, of the Cth . instant, which represented that an Irish-1 I man named Murphy, whose death we no- 1 ; ticcd, was intoxierted at the time of his : death, is, we have been informed, incor rect. ■ ■ ——— m ♦ - ■ - CorrcijxjiuieHce Xrtc York Timrt. , Intervention bj England and France- London, Feb. 25.— The battle on American affair* is to noma. ~11 will be fought on two questions—the blockade > and the recognition of the Confederacy, ilt will be an extraordinary contest. The ; Government will pretend that it dues not I wish to break the blockade, and is in no i haste to recognize the Confederacy. Can i 1 yon doubt that it is only waiting to be . compelled to do both? The Whig-, it . must le remembered, only hold power by sufferance. They are not strong enough fur independent action. The Conserva -1 lies, under l*rd Derby and D’lsracli, - hold them in perpetual check, which U t nearly as lad as checkmate. “Go ahead. r my lively friend.** says Derby to Palmer ston —‘ hat if ymi don’t go as we like. 1 you go over.” /io the Administration is f wailing for a pressure from both parties s which will force them to do what they are r , quite ready for. _ i And you may suppose that your recent victories, ami the prospect they give of c your ability to overcome the rebellion, will 3 be a check upon this action. Be not 100 . sure of lhat. British governmental poli _ cy. in both the almost equally matched and balancing parties, is based now upon I the theory of the failure and disruption of II the American Union. On ibis ground re el form is kicked out iff Parliament. While , America whs united, prosperous and pow ; erful, the people of England could demand ’ to be heard in Parliament. The example of America was the stronghold of English I, reforu..ri. In the secession of the South, . in the civil war now raging, with all it calamities, the aristocracy of England find' a ncwfl -a*c nf p*>wer. T!i**y have favored ; the iwbellion from the beginning. because i they haU Democracy . and dreal its infiu . cnee and quungh. Uft lk iy that they will see Anuria* again ryimit'-d, prospi r ‘ Iwus and happy, If they can In Ip it 1 } I No, sir; the despots uf Europe trill plant ibem-rlvea Declaration uf Inde pendence. ami tell yon that as you have once said lhat government depends tip 01 the consent dike governed. y> u mu.-l be 1 bold to your fHlfpUaa. And they will never permit the severed States to rt unite, or to Ik? reunited, if they can fine* the means to prevent it. Persons with whom I talk, have no hesitation in declaring the

animus of their Soul hern proclivities. “Of course/’ they say. ***e ar-s ghnl * ~aVI?, ! Democracy a failure abroad, because wv fear kat home. We know it would never 1 ■do in England, and we an- glad to >cj it coming to nought in America. \N e a,v • opposed to slavery, but th re is no reason why we should not recognize the Smithy with its slavery now. a well as - j eighty y*ars past. V\ by make any Iculty’als ut the Southern Confederacy, any ; inert than Spain, or Brazil, or/Turkey ? |]t is none of our business. JMt the cue and yroyess of Pemogra/y is another ; and if”we can IBud anyT<T I help the South, i. U our interest to do I it.” I i And here is the real reason for the sym- • pathy with (be South which prevails in ! England, Canada and the colonies every- J where. There are individual exceptions; 1 but it is heat that the American people: I should know what is the actual fueling, I and understand its causes. 1 hear, ev ry fow days, upon very relia ble authority, that the Empeior of tb * French has determined to intervene and break tlie Ldoekade, in the interest of the manufacturers. It is tru<*. 1 believe, tint lie has had a private interview with Mr. Slid-. 11. lam never troubled by reports of what (he Emperor will do; because he has the virtue of keeping his own cumon 1. and 1 am very sure that he has not told any one his determination. When the financial question is settled—when the , Human question Ceases to di.-turb the pub- 1 i lie mind—when some real emergency re- i ! quires it, he will act. But, he vtri.l n--t be made the cat’s paw of England, be Mir.* j jof that. Amt he is not troubl'd Democracy or extension of suffrage). He , may have cotton growing in Algeria— who knows? No—the great interest .p --poved to the continuance of the war, com mercial and political, L lure in England, : and I believe that nothing will be done 1 until April, provid' d there be no very in.- : ' portant movements in the conduct of the ' war, The.-c precipitate action, j When the time c iuts, the tire will op.-n j ;on the blockade, the destructi n of lu?r- j bors, (he imprisonment of British sub-1 1 jec's, the rwgnitioii f a tir facto G- vern j incut, the principl>*H of int.rnational law, ! : and all the qucsiioiis involved in the cou- I test. i . i Enuland’s Nkltkauty.—The follow- I iug extract of u letter, say- llu* New York i ! World, received by a prominent shipping house in New Yoik, fioni a Liverpool cor- : respondent, will illustrate how England’s j neutrality proclamations are avoided : “Livkrpool, March 1. “Our blockading squadrons seems to le ! doing a good work, and I hope will eon- j tinue to send a pond report of their opera- ; lions, so that wlnn the Bermuda again j visits }our shor ’s you may have an oppor- ' (unity of seeing ht-r in New York. Sh>* ( is now in the river, ready to go to sea.- ; i The Confederate traitors have also a gnn j boat nearly ready, which is to he deliver- , ,ed to her owners at Malta. Bhe i>< taking 1 in * tires for a six months voyage. The Bermuda has rifl.-d and other Cannon on board, in convenient position to be dis-; ! charged, and it is nut impossible lhat the 1 j two wtt-cls may meet at sna, and pirtially ! exchange cargoe*. If the gunboat gets : out she will be a troubh soim* customer. | “I*. S.—The Bermuda sailed to-day.” i Tiik British Pakliamkvt.—lion. Thur low Weed, in a letter dated London. Fb- j ruar}* 25th, w.i'es his impression of the- British Parliament as follow- : ; Igo when Ig< I time to the Parliament . ; House. I bt-giu to like the way business !is done in Parliament. The manner is business like. There Uno buncombe”— : Ino “spread-eagle” declamation. M-. n who have senec talk si'iisibly. and to the pur pose. The 'iiiiiisters. who are members* also, sit on the right of the speaker, to ex- ’ plain the views of the government and to musts, r questions. Although the body it con;posed of some ’ 600 members, the Chamber is not half as large a- our Hall of Uepresentaiives.— ■The House is only full when it “divides” lon important questions, and then many t stand up. • i In reading, as we do in English pa -1 pers, reports of <lt-bati-s, the frequent re ■ curronce of “hear, hear,” seems senseless. But in listening to these debates, you soon discover a reason for and fitness in these 1 interjections. They occasion no interrup ■ I lion, and rather aid than embarrass the , speaker. •# -- A Ijoiiitville paper has some answers to • : correspondents. Here is a sample : *. —Ministers are not more ad • dieted to dissipation than the men of other 8 professions. A few of the Kalloch type ' take gin toddies, mid liberties with ie t males, but the great majority of them are las good as lawyers and doctors If you 1 want a true Christian, marry a printer.” :i I; John Wesley, the founder of the Wes -3 leyaa denomination, was unfortunate in i . bis early love affairs. He fell in love, - Koeccoively, with a Miss Can* ton, the b j niece of Gen. Oglethorpe, who planted - Georgia, and Grace Murray, his own ser i vant; but both married other parties; b, and be married a rich widow, m Mrs. Vi ti eellc, who was jealous of him, and finally , left his roof, never to return. aHBPKrrr I■. 1 ■. .w .w-t*,. -^--- , A CorxciL of W ir—What was Done. , The statement published last week that a rouncU of war iu Washington deeidH. >*&* to four, I hut the army **f the l*oto 'aaac should not be moved against the rn (.u,y at present, in entirely untrue. The general* were unanimous that an advance was possible and proper. The only iliff. r onre wa* as to the plan of the proposed ut lack.—. Y. Times. - ■ The statement referred tn was us. up'i authority much better ths* that of the Times, and is true. Fm* generals ludicved that an advance -houba he made. Eight opposed it. The yfeaideiit sid-d with the four, and lh<jr^ore t hy order of March Bth, cuusUtuicjlhe INdon-an army in four divisions. It* he commanded hy them. —Washiiijflfßi Republican. ill attic!). r r' At the residence of the hride’a father, •Hi York county, l*a,, on the morning of /the l!. r >th of February. hy the Kcv. Albert Marti..:..! Z. S. JMTKLKU. of St. Ma ry’s c ur.ty to Miss SUSIE J. Mi - GKNLEY. Oicb. I 0n Tncsihiy, the 10th instant, at the residence of her hutban I in St. Inigo.** j District, ANN MARIA, wife of Kl - S. Ah**ll, Esq.. and daughter of ih * hit** Col. George Crane, ag. d about Jilt years. o i* i t u a u y . Departed this lift, on Monday, March the lOih, at the residence of his father, his only son, WM. 11. BLAIR. aged 20 years, 4 months and 9 days. The deceased wn* a dutiful son, an af fectionate hrodn r. and sincere friend. Me Ins Lft a father, three sisters, and ni.nicr o'.h friends to mourn his early death. The d.-alh of the young teaches us how vain and transitory are the things of this world, and that we should r* that he has iel this cold world for a hrigh t r and a better one, and has lut gone to await our coining. Soon we 100 shall fol low him to he reunited, let us tiust, in that refuge, where the wicked c ase from iruul-liug and the weary are at rest. Semce life’s journey he’d lif^un, When dentil claimed i*ini f. lie own. Amt hid luj spirit take iu flight To real.ns 011-li.** and heavenly light. Rheii weep not. hither, 4i*ter, friend. Ills spun in heaven vs 1 1 It .-tngel* hieud : He hue left this world with cine oppressed To gain in hear *u eunul t ea'. J. D. T. Died, nn the 1 Oth instant. at the Mom'’- * stead of his father, on the Wicomico river i WILLIAM BLAIR, Jr , ag.*d about 21 years*. The writer of this triln.’e of respect, was well acquainted with th* deceased, front his childhood, to manhood, and could not hut admire the evidences of modest, hut real worth, manifested during his short j life. With an intell et above mediocrity, ! and a fair means of culture, well improved; tv th a noble and gem-rtnts di-p s ’i< n of' heart, which won the respect and esteem ! of all wins knew him, he promised to he a ! eoniforl to his only surviving parent, in his declining years,—a strong prop of reli ance to his fund sisters, a true friend of .ucrit, and a useful citizen. May Me who “tempers the wind to the , shorn lamb” afford solace to the bereaved 11 A Flit KM). BLfi'EK M3nS3E' WANTED. t>AAf| cord* BLACK OAK BABK want- j ed, for which the highest market . price will he paid. Present price per icrd for a prime article. Apply to JOHN 11. HFALI). A Co., Cor. of North and Madison sts., or ; t Chesapeake Mill*, near the Draw I fridge. Haitian re, Md. March 20th, 1862—2*n, ISmSS wm; i 4 gentleman to teach Primary School j aTm No. 23. in Chapticu District, for the present year, 18f.2, is wanted, it i desirable that lie sh*tild he qu.l tl*-1 to teach Latin, 1 Greek, Itench at d all the ordinary branches ( !>taTi Lnglish education. Recommendations i a* to moral standing will also Is* required. Add Board i f Trustees ol Primary Sch*Hl N >. 23, MilestuwQ Post Office. | March 20th. 18G2—4t, THOMAS I. HALL. I t No. 143 W Pratt ‘ KOfIKHT FREELAND. > J Street, (opposite ' F * WATERS HALL. ) ( Malt by House'), BALTIMORK. ;tiiomasTuall& cx COMMISSION MERCHANTS | Tor tUe sale of TOBACCO. (MIATX ami | all kinds of FARM PRODUCK Plaster, Cloverseed, Groceries, &c., purchased on commission. March 20th, 1862—6 m. NEW GOODS. 1 ! MMTE are new receiving rnir Mipplfrs of i?▼ DOMESTICS FOR SERVANTS' •j WEAK. . consisting of .! BLUE DBMM*. BLUE PLAIDS. , ’ OSN ABU IKLS. ■ - U 7-8 and 4-4 BROWN COTTONS. &. P ., *'hivh w offer to ur cn*t*n.ers very 1, SIMMS k P.UOTHKR, j March 18th, 18C2. ROAD NOTICE. . , [ JW OTICK u hereby given, that the under . j Jk v signeil inteuds to apply to tie C*unty C*.n.mi*M.-t*er* for St. Mary’* county fr the privilege nf closing a Public Roar I, which now ’ j runs through hi> Farm. M ARCHIBALD PRICE. 1 Feb. 13th, 1802—3*1, : FHESLAP. EEL Si Cl GROCERS ’ 1 COIIISSIiN ItWU, Ao. 14-’> Vrftt itfrtrf, t opiMMitr thi• limut i IMPORTERS OF j FORLItiN I.IQI ORS. WINIIS. f. brandies, gin, Jtc. A ! irgf ;md -eltt t k of ' OLD HYK AND HOMinoN WHISKKV always .*n 1 and. March 13tli, — ly. ! CLAUDE MELNOTTE. i i _ _ - ■ r PiMS lun'lsiHii'* .til Ith -p f > LION %*• i; e i nmcnee hi-* n,.j 1( p n presr-nt year >t> VONIMY, tO l’vd,!.v..f April next. Me U a.hrichl hav. 1-red hy j\lr L"i.g. owner of B ist<:i, -vs j*. .t hy B lM ,j , **f Si •U'Kt hy In S tifrv, I, > ti*i Syn'u p . * T!iOTnt*a V It at hr, Daisy Cmj per, 1 v t *’„•. .(Near, (trev Mitme<i—ii.ill's Fi,; >n! rJ„ * ' das, Uthello, imp. Ceor-ie’s .1 ;sn: i. t r impt. Morton's Traveller, out of impt. Seliaj.i hy ih* Gvd Anyhia>, , From the aha* Milll-es.en that Clan f i M.-lu dte combines nmrc.of Sir Archy M---I in his veins I hit , m y ht’rle ; now tiling, being •h-scen-le*!. through i.i% ! Hinton and liras.d -ire Timi|.^-on.dir.Mly f,..j., I Sir Arohy, and thnsiyh fndns.irv. • ire nfsinj- I der. anti one *t the ts’l sons of sjr r '• v again through Thornton's R il!<-r. ul.e sin if L-'itisa Seimm-s), >l:sliaji iil:e.l >,.u ~f Sir Archy. By his ;. g. dan D d-y Cropper r!r >*;-! ■ her *ire (frev Dioii**). | de-cen hd fr n impt. M'.alley .all i i* l.nnil; la*ing distiag: rd f-r game an ! *doutne-<. (’hi II ilc Melihitt** is the siic >f ('cl t'.nii. fine colt, Ik- Marvel, winch i;n in [V ,f ’. r >9 both ai Leonard loiin ami iu \(f with success Trims. F"f hi-i!(>1 mare... ,v”jn {. I ( ,|i . charg'd hv if paid i; the S. us .11. 1 r I i .union mares, £ 12, to he i :r,n-1 I\ if p.ii.l in ti c seas* n. * ■ ts• hi. ,',n , ( t Fr further particulars, see hand-hill*., to I juihlished In leaft. r .) AS. R. TIP MpSOX. M r* !i * 3ih, lK.;2_te>. ; ' FOR RSTJT. f lIHK U!id.-rd iird i* *h-sir*>ns.f RKNTIVi; I for tl.e Iml iihc of tin* pre.-ent \i ar t. • II OMSK he now occiiph's in 1 .*■ >ii.,r<! 'l'.int.. The |)ui Ring is new aid e<enimiioii.. an 1 there is on tl.e lot a I wgeST \ BLRauI *.:!.. r ; UU’l’-HOUSES. AppivearK t<> C. f. SPALDINC. Leuiiar-l Tow n. March 13th. 1 °r,2— If. | ESTRAY. C 4 \ML to ti e residence of f}.e M , fde r . J in I .eoiiai *1 Town I'l-lii t. <<n or aho it the 1-t of June fast, thru* VKA 111.1 N(i jof which is a laid (hie of tl:-ss is marked with a slit in fin- light eir, and is of i lr i'h c'-lor. Tin* ■•th* ri' a dark brown. The bull is Ida- k. i'lr.-v.n-. owning the almve | I J rly will please e*.me f.-rward without delay, nay charg*s and >ak*- them wy.— I f tiller wise they Al'l be di p >M*d of ii\ .s.P, >tr • Oldiug to law. •T I'M 1.1 X MORGAN. March ISth, 1802 —3 v. NOTICE. ALL prrsoiis are h**iby f.rrwarne-1 fi mi negotiating, jnr -basing. • r !. • vii g any { tiling to do with a j mini s. ri NOTH, dr.i'Mi by R. M. A Bill.!, in f.v r-1 (i I, Wise !.r 'be slim of lw nty-liie indi-irs, dati i! in Ale gust **r Sepleiiih* r. Sai l n-ic was | planed in t(-e hand* *>f W. (i Miller f r *.:•; keeping, and I be* n l-*st *>r mispl n ed. (iF.OR'iK N. U IS'*’.. I l\ b. 'gmh. 1- ;2. Marrli 13tb, JHiig— 4v/. j•- - ■WOOD! WOOD!! WOOD rgTiii-; undersigned will give Ihe 9. HIGHEST MARKET PRH'K Ibr i 10CO (o 2009 Ford* M iiMiiftcd Fine Wood. to he delivered in Washington City. | Hv corre*p**ndinp with n* '" ,n give assurance of such f.mili i* s to n>- -t vessels in passing lfi bhvkade as w 11 likely prove Hatisfactary. It will he ne cessary in w-iting to us to give the na.r.c of veitsel. A. AT A. RICHARDS. Washington, D. C. j March 13th, 1862 -4t. ’ I , 1 J V MTLKINSOX. ■ GROCER & CiRISSi : mBECH&H’j', No. 122 Dugan's Wharf, I, 6 B I l Keeps cornua nth *>n iiar.d a large fincmnfSlVKlMOß FAMILY OR<tT.RIL>*. • j Foreign and lH>me*tic Liquor*, Tol ac m * s '* ears, Ac., which will Ih* oh’. w hnu.alc ■ r re f Uil, at thr lohts njsrkef prices. CUUNTRY PUODUCK, . f all kinds, sold f ! on c**iniiitfUiHi. am! special attesti**n p ll '* t J ! the safe <4 TOBACCO, WHEAT sml • i^ <r GRAIN’S. f.!ommi*wiot.s of all kinds esioi ie>! promptly, with the strictest regard to ti interest of the consignee. I'uutic patronage is most resp*ci!ully < h cited. , Feb. 27th, IBC2-tf. C6LUCTCII SOTIcT PERSON 8 owing IUC Tax's 1859 are r* uit*.#*lel to p> - l, eub‘ of uunng Court. Tbuse failing, wh v 0 their property advert iind. I r JOHN 0. COMBS. Laic C ullcctor. ■ Marti Oil, IFC2 —if.

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