Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon, May 1, 1862, Page 2

Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon dated May 1, 1862 Page 2
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saiht r,mnrs tacor, u.oft/Rr nn., vnrt"Xd. >M*Y 1, 1861'. P ftponfment r.f Sale. Hj rt‘fr**nc* to our advertising col umns. it will ho aeon. that the sale of Indian Town estate, •!varrtat Tms tt’ sale ly B. (}. Harris, has been' p- sfpom d from the fcth to the “7th of. Blay, iust. Deferred We hare been compelled to publication of the cards of Benjam* VP pelt and J. Vt. Tippett until our **’ x * * ! ‘" •tte. in consequence of our initb*'? to o er them in type in time for our pr ,enl P a l* r MiCiffnant Falsehood We have been formed by reliable parties, lately from Baltimore rity. that a rumor is in cir<‘u*tion there, that Messrs. McCathran and Bobbins, who have latter ly left this phec for Washington, were driven hence on account of their Union proclivities, flow this rumor could have got in circulation, or what possible motive there could be for the fabrication of so bas* and malignant a falsehood, wo cannot di vine. Both these gentlemen ha 1 been residents of our village for year past and ( had the confidence and high esteem of our eitiittns. It. was i; pOM J that they left Us simply fiorn ordinary causes and our citizens parted with them with feelings of regret. If they were Union men, no. um ber* Jt is true, it was whisper ed about, upon the eve of their departure. they were pro-union in tin ir senti ments, but no one conjectured that this induced their removal. How, then, could they have been driven from here on ac count of their loyalty to the GovernmentV In this connection, it may not bo amiss P> Ktate, that it is not our motto here to preach what we do not practice. We an* per *e condemnors of oppression and are fur extending the protecting a?gis of the laws over every citizen amongst ns. U there should lie a Union man in onr midst/*, —and there arc many—who is for tin Union as framed and adminbtered by onr fathers, he merits our esteem and fully possesses it. But, if there are any fur the Union—in the war or modern occupation i of the term —we go honestly to work that j w may secure th'dr conversion. If \vi succeed, it is well. If not, we allaw then. <u go their way, nor do we persecute them or seek their proscription. No Union man in (his county can controvert what we say. nor can a single instance he pointed out in which the light.-* of any one have beet; infracted on account of his political opin ions. We, therefore, pronounce this ru mor a base falsehood am! a pitiful am: cowardly attempt to bring defamation and slander upon our peoph-; and further, w< are willing to abide the testimony of eith er Mr. MiUuthrau or Mr. Dubbins upon the subject. Disenchanted At Last* VN Imtever difference of honest opinion 1 may have existed in Maryland in refer ence to the sincerity of the apprehensions 1 which the Southern Slates expressed and acted upon for the safety of their property when they (bund the Government passing into the hands of a sectional party, no one can now doubt that these apprehensions were well grounded and that South Caro lina, with all her imperfections, was a ▼tritable prophet. JThe. abolition of sla very in the Distrink of Columbia, the nullification of the Wlgitivc Slave Law by Congress and the emancipation design* of Mr. Lincoln upon the Border Slave States, are the solemn witnesses which the carries before the bar of History to justify her fiery onset upon Sumpter. We •f Maryland have been enlightened a lit tle too late, but at least wc have been enlightened. We have discovered at last that the war is waged—not mainly for the | restoration of the Union and the honor j of the Old Flag—but chiefly for the abo- ’ litiou of slavery. Intoxicated fur the mwneni by the soul-stirring cry of “War I for the Union,” we have assisted to rob' the people of the District of Columbia! and to render valueless our own slave inter est. The scales have at last fallen from our eyes and wc see now no longer through a glass, darkly.’ Wc have been brought K> realiio that “our patriot President” is something worse than a promise breaker and that the cry for the Union is u mis erable cheat. We may nbf now avoid the ruin which i* upon ourselves, but it still remains in our power to withdravr our sanction from a war which, it is now manifest, is waged against the Confede rate States from vindictive motives and mainly for the extirpation of slavery wluufc • ver it exists. That T"ice of Mai* lulid may be rendered as effect;'''* possible against the furtlmß proseeu’ijjj of such a war and against all emancipa sehemes. whether they come from Lin coln or his allies in wo ad vocate the ignoring of issues and the formation ul a sufficiently comprehensive and broad- bottomed, to embrace the whole uuti-abulitiou senti ment of our Cigar Ifrvi+ir*~y. t nrder the mnn^o jmM of it,l r ‘‘ Pl?,? eu.. ~ e ; nfr | r . .prir j t or p, 1%0 ,i m*w in na tive e-j* -1 ' 0 " aTM * turning *ut a vrry j )„r£p .tuber of cigars weekly. Mr. 1 Jamir* hav just returned from Baltitimri* i n-jjj, large supply of fine tobacco am j employed never. 1 additionn' • yrkwen. V.'i proposes to so i-.iji! t!i ( snutaet wring bu*!iess on a mu h larTei 'Palo than fnrmr riy. and desires tlic publr to sustain him Ly a continuation of theif patronage. To those wh® have been hi* . former petrous a rummer.datorv notice is needless, but, in addressing the public, j generally, we may state, that no Utter or cheaper cigars are fnrn’ndmd anywhere than can be had at his establishment. ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ •* - ■ ■ The Hewi- All the war news that has reached us fur the past week is based npon simpU rumor, and may therefore bo put down under the caption of “doubtful.** If ru mor is to be credited, however, important events have transpired and both shies have mot with stlccsses and • reverses. It is stated in a telegram from Hen. Wool to the Secretary of War, that New Orleans has fallen and is now occupied by the Federal troops. I list dispatch, however, is wonderfully meagre, when we n.licet ! that it refer* to :i mutter of so much mo- j ment. It simply states the fact of the occupation of the city and gives no paitic ulars as to the mode of capture or the source through which his information i* obtained. The Associated Press has an Agent-at Fortress Monroe and he seems to know as little about the matter as Gen Wool himself. lie corroborates the dis patch from Gen. Wool, by stating that the are in New Orleans, hnt, in the same correspondence, denies that any intelligence has byon received from that city. Indeed, he goes so fur as to state, that the tdograplrie operators have all left New (Weans and this accounts for the ab duce of an official confinnation of the ru mor. Now, it is unite jv>*xiUe that New Orleans may have Wen captured and it ! is also'\\\nt Geii. Wool's “confr - j band” story may be correct, but before w- ! shall credit any such a rumor, wc must j have belt. r nnthonty it than the con- ) finnatory report.s of Gen. Wool, or even i the tj.uts! endorsement of the veracious Agent of the Associated Press. The cap- J taro of the greatest ciK of the South is ■ not a matter so light, even in the eata- !l logue uf Federal victofcu,*, as to be per- 1 milted to rest in doubt for the period of i three days, nor would the Northern Press, i with its ho-t of army correspondents, | have been likely to have been for thi** length of time without confirmatory evi dence of the intelligence. A report has been received through the .Southern jturnals, that there has been another great battle fought in the vicinity of Corinth. The Confederates arc re ported to have gained a great victory and claim to have taken O,O'JU prisoners. Like the capture of New Orleans,, however, this* is entirely a one-sided story and is pronounced by Federal authority to be I unfounded. Late Federal reports from the Wert make no mention of a tight, at least, so say the Washington correspon dents of the Northern journals. It is ad mitted, however, that 'late intelligence from Pittsburg Lauding shew, that Gen. llallvck was advancing upon Corinth ami i that, subsequently, heavy firir.gHad been heard in that direction. Official rcflLts from that no n&t|£'et taken place, nor is itjpWr that Gen. ScClel- Inn will be lilMy to precipitate afl v *en- i counter. There arc rumors, of course, ' of haid fighting and of Federal disasters, but l as these xuiuors tuny Ins based upon the ; non-rccripl of official intelligence, and the exeitcmcwl. which his been engeu i dcred at the North by the reticence and ‘ sloth of Gen. McClellan, we decline to vouch for their authenticity. A correspondent, writing from Fortress Monroe, v complains that no publication 1 has been made of 9 na*a4 rencounter that ■ very recently look in thal locality. He foe* not, however, sjjfcak of the re sult ot the fight, or give any particulars 1 i pertaiftng thereto, but sply complains that his report has been utijiaretsed by the , j Federal authorities. reuce, we ■ presume, can b? very nrawn as to victors, unless language and lottmdc have lost their significance. Late repottf from Gen. Burnside show that u pdTtion of his command, under Gen. Ketio, ‘he Confederates at South Mills, near Kliznbeth City, some week a more ago and forced them to retire after I a somctulm protracted and sanguinary con diet. l*no*s force i>’ variously |csti:.iaU 1 at from 2,000 to ti.Ottrt, whilst t% (force is down at 1,000. 'TtSpedcralo to have had the be-t fight, though tin y ad mit that nicy “fell Lack*’ and left thrir dead and wounded in the uusite&sioD of the enemy. Tht Coufoleraßw claim to havftftriveu the Federal* Imar to their ' o their A at from (500 to 1 AAr whil * n\m loss i stated to have been *jtv*e small. Grt V "n’c w‘S to be .tb i "o-rnaH o' T -r : * wh:eb !• is now d. will 'Vi i; tly &pp<‘ui *Ti tbo rar of Norfolk. <nn. Ilngir v|r (non. rri'l dispute the advancfF# the F**dcr .1 forers. 1 Since the {in ipadon muMiro of Mr .Lincoln, mmh diaxni.tvut Is ’hare manifested itself in the Fcdertl army. A dispatch from Nashville that a Ttvolt had tjk.n place among ||c ( Kentucky troops ind that eleven officer s ; had resigned. A Mood}' fight 14 6ii to | have taken place between a regimen! of Kentuckians and two Indiana regiments, with wh..t result it is nt slated* Siane trouble is also reported among the fed eral troops at York town. Two officr-. n Colonel and a Major, belonging to the 03rd New York regiment, have deserted to the enemy. Late intelligence from the Potomac shows no material the posture of affairs in that rejSoo.— Gen. Panics is now at Staunton, there, and Gen. McDowell Li &til! in the neighborhood of Fred* ricksburg. jon is reported to he a short ({stance in the advance of Banks and wil, it is thought, give him haul* Gordons ville. No Confederate force w imported to be in front of McDowc-H, |>ut the New Y ork 7Jenthl admonishes hiq against placing two much confidence in diia sup- That journal is satand. that re are “rebels** lAnny of them at estimate, at least 30,000 Conf derates arc stiil on the 11 u nock and awaiting an opportunity to pouneo upon the Federate when .they can do *o with a certainty of success. Gen. Jo John son is reported to have left the York- j town forces iu cummand of Gen. Lee and to bo now somewhere between Rich-j mond and Washington. Nothing new of importance has trans- i piled in Congress. Fmm i !u- Pori Tobacco Times. THU 1 Rlkss. The pres is iu-tlv esteemed, as tlie or gan throucli wbeli \vr are informed of the i our own people and the) atl:: iis i t ollii r nations. Ii is the chain! which joins into one community the many countries which dot the globe. To be! able to jodge of the policy of onr anli podes, and to bo informed of the pro-' ceedings of the great powers of the earth is a pleasure w; i-h we wmiM very unwil lingly resign. Nay, it : more than a pleasure. It is mi incalculable benefit. History is an oracle delivering its admo nitions trom the instructive tomb of fallen i greatness. Arraying hefre us the long ; of ages, it shows us the road which ■ we should take by pointing out the paths , which led others to ruin. The press is 1 the history of current events. Just up- | on the brink <d a forii'idane precipice, if' warns us that some one has fallen a vie- j tint to the designs which wo entertain.; Beholding the ravages of war upon the' once happy homos of a neighbor, wi learn the priceless value of peace. Moreover, it is the medium through ,• O j whieu the ignorant are instructed. To it. | in a great measure, is due the superior enlightenment of the mass iu this age. i The invention of printing admitted many to the delights of knowledge, who wore before debarred the enjoyment by the scarcity of the means of its attainment Fur & long t ime the wisdom of the learned, being circulated solely by books, was open to comparatively few. Since the first periodical issued, manna-like in its influence, f i —n llifr jp—r the rapid in crease iu IbajLjNud of literature shows the high valiMMd upon it. No man now San tUfik luapdf Ujp poor to avail him- Bil of me and pleasure of a journal. The farmer, free from the toils | of the day, gathers his dear ones around the blaring hearth, to hoar the contents of the paper. The sturdy pioneer in our western forests, far from the appearance of civilized life, beguiles the before tardy and lonesome hours of relaxation from his labors, by studying the affairs of the world and particularly those of kis own country. Thus, amid the solitudes of the forest, where no sound salutes his ear save the howling of the bear and the I hoot of the owl, is he transported, by his paper, to the company of bis friends in the bustle of a distant city Thus is he enabled to weigh the lofty plans of those statesmen who guide the ship of Slate. We have not mentioned the mot Im portaut benefits of the press. It is not ' too much to say that It is one of the etrong : cst safeguards of a nation’s freedom and ! consequently happiness. G reat are the | temptations of power. The insatiable ; beatt of man is ever longing for more than 'it has, though its possessions be bounded but by the horizon. When attained to the apex of renown, the evil spirit of am bition will project some Babel, that, sc ’ curing celebrity in life, it may proclaim by its everlasting summit, cur fame to eter nity. History, alas I for shortsighted man, is tut a chronicle! of such schemes, fn the execution of their purposes, the in fringement of thosa rights which they hold iu tru.-i, seldom ofier an impediment to die ambitious. Ido not hesitate to assert that the press has been an agent iu re training the lust of power and seeming the faithful execution of the laws, in our da}!*. No one would be rush enough to commit a crime, when ho knows that lie will be discovered- The pn-is unveil*- the intentions of those who meditate evil and prepares the people for resistance. Often i> the p'pular vmcc Mined ly die oppressor. The people smarting be nciiiu tue }oae, auu tiifir indignation. is jt wore in tluir brea ♦-, , uccos out imii.- encouragement to inflam it. Thi- .-nr •'.rragfuir-nt the press gives j Docs an officer tri**crv*ud hw power*? th*- I press, ev. r i\ auy io repress wronr, ’sd- J 1 vi<-'- liie Dt’Oj e of Li, guilt. Junius kept alive the -pirit of redstance to tin pe unlawful measure* of tho ihitish ininietrv. and great indeed ! was the iullu ne. of lii ' : wirings upon 'ho English people '• I Truly. tieu, is the press the vcg'nl. to

ii' who-c unwearied vigilance the fir*!* of ili freedom are indebted for su.-tenance.— I Like the beacon tiros, which. kindled upon every hill-mu. snnni.uned the bpanLrd to repel tle barbarian foe from the sacred s -it of i.i coun’rv, the tress spread the r, tidings of the luicr's delinquency nnu f! awakens the people to their danger. And 'as the knight buckled on the armor and ■ ; hasp ucd I * the conflict, so tho voice of the J j people will be wafted bock in answer t . | the warning of the press, in unmistakabl f accents upon his bead who dare violate " \ their right-*. Remove this clo ck, and otic ■ of the Hi most columns in the edifice of onr I! liberties is destroyed. Tyrants hnre al ; ways been aware of t!ii fact, and there , ! fore their inroads upa;i the rights of their people were by the suppression of papem. 1 ■ Let us not underrate this treasure, for ! treasure it is, that makes the ofFicer respoc.- - sihic to his constituents fbr his conduct. . i i • j I Kieect or the Emancipation Rill o;v ; I MaKVLa.mj.— i lie \V „shingloii cor res pun j dent ot the New York Kxpn*ss thus spt-afc j ' *<t the effect of the recent emancipation lav' 1 of the District: I “ ‘lf it were dine when ’t:s done, then ’twere well it were done quickly,’ doubt less thought our I'resident when his cycn b'-ln-M the District Emaneip •♦ion b li ; anc acting upon mat st-ntnne at. though will, r less hesitancy than the guilty Thane win. , . uliufk! it, has signed the bill, and in thus ' of ins approval, he fully ie ! pudiaios tine sentiments winch he has hero- j tofore entertained and which are now on record showing a direct opposition to his I present policy ; however, it must not be , j forgotten that politics must always have : i conceded a large margin for inconsistent j tergiversation. The passage of this till ! , virtually extends ail its provisions to tin j i tier of southern counties iu Maryland ■ which encircle the District, and where ; tho great mass of the slaves of that fcitate ‘ reside. Their facilities for reaching the District are so ample that the laic shield of protection to their owners is thrown I down. Furthermore, its pas age, so far as ■ this locality is concerned, virtu-lly repeals [ the fngit’vc slave aw. No claimant of a slave fleeing to this refuge of *'contra- , i hands/* cun reclaim his pro petty under in* ' ! provisions, nor eouid he even, in the > ; present feeling of the present ilii-eani ! ■ population, secure the aid of the Gov ! eminent authorities to ex-, cute the law.— : The inevitable consequence must he a very j ' great inti ix of fugitive negroes an 1 drain ,on the p‘ ekets id tlie philanthropic, he- ! , sides possibly calling fur Governmental us- I ‘ fc>nce Abolitionism, unde r the misnom- I er ot Republicanism, Iris dropped its* Him- ! ! sy veil, and openly shows iiaeit in ail it: J hideous deformity, fully prepned to tram- j ■ pie down all sreuri:ic and a.-guts allowed )by the Constitution and the Supreme I | Court undt r guidance, there is awaken- j i ing through out the length and breadth (if; j the laud a feeling ot conservatism or '*.-o --1 her second thought’* which, after all, is [destined to bo the sheet-anchor of our na j Ilona) safety. Already the tocsin Ims been i sounded, and. judging from recent dec- ! tions in the North a<.d V* est, the “ana- i eonda” of reason is preparing to throw hi> i folds around the monster of abolitionism, ‘ and crush file venomous thing which is i endeavoring to -it k the very life-blood of the nation. The machinations of aboli tionists in Congress are accompli-diing jmi directly opposite to what they ostensibly pretend, and the people of the country have found it out.’’ THE NEGRO MANIA. The Senate has passed the bill intro duced by Mr. *Sumuer, to remove the dis abilities of color in mail carriers, the ex ist ing laws forbidding negroes to be en gaged iu carrying the IT.ited States mail. ! Senator Sumner apparently labors under the idea that his constituents arc all black. His Senatorial duties, as reported in the newspapers, seem to he exclusively devo ted to the negro, for whom he labors night ami day. Wonder if this repeal will ena ble the black men to carry the mails in , Illinois and Indiana, whose laws not only ; prohibit the making of contracts w ith free negroes, but forbid their coming into those States ? In discussing the emancip-lion net for; ■ the District of Columbia, Senator LMiltlc, of Wisconsin, was bold to avow Imns-.-lfj in favor of colonizing free negroes, but he was decidedly opposed to compulsory cul- , onization. That is to say, Mr. Doolittle is willing that, government shall pay the passage rf such “colored gentlemen” as , have a desire fur travel, but is not willing to use any less gentle means of ridding j ~ the country of a vagabond population. The Wisconsin Senator, we apprehend. ! j would not be willing to exteud his! system of voluntary colonization to other j , persons than the colored race. Why j . should not white men who desire to emi-1 grate to Australia or to Africa, be provi ded with a passage at government expense, as well as the black mas ? If net, we submit that “our colored brethren,” un der Mr. Doolittc’s system of noa-comp d . hive colonization, wi.l be invested with the L elder brother’s rights, and poor white men, 1 , instead of sharing his privileges, will have to work ext.a hours to enable the homc . sick African to have a lazy Trie passage to . borne tropical climate.— N. V. Alias. ““—— * At the battle of AusterliU the Russians ‘ 10.-t oti per cent, and the Austri ms 4 , n r cent of thvir army. fh<* French 14 p* r ■ cent ; at Wngram the Austrians lost 14 p. r cent., the French l-: at Wat. r.o ihe Allies i-’l percent., tlie French *jh ;at tae battle of Magenta the Austrian-* 1< Et 8 per cent., the French only ~ c ut, ( Mr Ada .* V;.-iT TO Plßlg. Tb< Pah. rurnxjHiuiltnt of the Albany Even ing Ji/t uul tuua explains the vUit of Mr. Atlanij t'k P : , “Mon rv>ar|rc Frincis A lams, United . States Minister to England, arrived in Prison Saturdr.j last. (April 5.) and U atili sojoiir diijj in ll ;> rajbal. The ob ject of Mr Ada t-s* visit ha* not bcenj stated, but fr'Ui the fact that ho has had j MVcf;.i coiiiv retires wih Mr. I• ay ton and; Mr. Weed. it may reasonably b? nppoMC n* be connected with the pul lie business l ilt- extraordinary sensation or. ated by th< inve: tjon of the Monitor, and the eager* ; ness with w!.ih the g> vernnents of Eu rope have applied themselves to the ex am inatious of the subject, would seem la render it expeduu: for oar agents abroad * to compare nuUs and exchange ideas, in I order that the Depm Uncut of Slate may he promptly and accurately advised of all that is going forward.” Maryland Freed. —They have had a grand ball lately Id Richmond, according to female secession authority in Baltimore, at which Miss Hetty Carry, one of the pretty daughter aof Mr. Wilson Carey, a prominent secessionist, teacher of fh-*t city, figured most conspicuously. The 1 story goes that she appeared at the ball I 1 Urease*l as a captive slave, with her hands ■■tied at the wrists, and bearing the shield - *of Maryland on her bosom, indicating thereby the chains by which that State is 'kept in the I nion. Jeff. Davis enure for- • . ward during the evening and released her i j manat ied hands, by untying the cords ! . that bound her wrists, and thus, in the } person of the lovely Miss Hetty o*rtfy. j j treed Maryland from her bondage to the ' I’nion power, amid t!e stormy applause ot the company. Mi-s Carey ami one of her sisters are earning a iivelilo o 1 as 1 eleiks mi the Cor.federate Administration, ihis event has created the most intense delight and sympathy iu the upper crust of secessiondom. PROGRAMME Of TilE RADICALS IN CoN OKEsS.—The negro agitation has badly be gun iu Congress. The radicals have de termined to change the Fugitive Slave Law so as to give fugitives a trial by jury in the precinct to which they escape. This, of course, will render the law of little value to l ive-nwers. They have also de termined to rccogniz-* Hayti as a Power, and recievo ambassadors therefrom lure, i h y prop-, sc also to rep- al the “black code,” so-called, of h- District of Colum uia, and will nliempt to legalize voting in the l>istrict by six months naidents. These arc a few of the measures which the radical party in Congress, who feel re markably strong just now, will insist upon, and as the session proceeds they will open the black Pandora’s box as wide as p- sidblc. Mcanvvhi e the soldiers of the army are wondering r.s they fight why Fongr<ss docs not attend more closely to the financial interests, and let slavery alciio until the rebellion is ended.— IK/r. A. } JlernUL Advantages of Kiki.y Vaccination The annual report of the Vaccine Com- i mittee was read at a recent inciting of; ‘he French Academy, in which the ijucs- j tion of early vaccinali >u was fully discus- i s- d. M. Dcpaul, (lie reporter, states i mul in ••pile of the oppos.tiou raised to I ho aa-i mr. tion ot new-born chi! Iren llic n searches of the committee lend to -how that litis operation is not more dan gerous in very early lib- than at the see •mi or lliir J month. In private practice, wh re ilie chances ot variob>us infection 1 arc much less than in the wards of an hospital, vaccination may, as a "cncral :-ule, be delayed; hut in the latter came such I delays are dangerous, for, from one hour ' i.o another, eases of small-pox may be ad mitted. “It all children,” continues M. Dcpaul, “were vaccinated within the first two or three days after birth, smallpox '• already rare now in comparison with what it whs formerly, would, wc arc con vinced, completely disappear” This is an important subject for investigation by American physicians. J Tuk Largest City— A very erroneous idea is indulged in by many people in re-■ lation to the largest eiry in rhe w. r d many confidently assorting that London is lar superior both m size and number of inhabitants. But such is not thfc case. Jcddo, the capital of Japan, is, without exception, the largest and most populous city in the world. r 1 he commerce of Japan far exceeds that ; of an >' oth ?r city in the world, and the sea along its coast is constantly while with (the sails of ships “Th* ir vessels sail to the southern portion of the empire where i th ‘7 arc la ; lene( l with rice, tea, seacoal tobacco si.k cotton, and tropical fruits’, all of which find u ready market in the north, and then return freighted woL earn, salt, oil, Dinglas#, and various other productions of the north, which have a market iu the south,” Weight or Cannon. A navy 04 pounder weighs 184 times as much as one ot us shot. The English wrought-irou ! 13*inch gnu, of Horsfall’s, is 17u times (heavier than its shot. Thu Rodman 15- ir ch gun weighs 120 times more than its j shell, and 114 times more than its solid i The projectiles fired by the |hr were 11-iuch shells, with a small cavi -1 O and very thick wails, weighing lt> ( J Its., and WJ of them weighed as much as the gun. It is laid down as a general rule that a cannon should be at least 100 times heavier than its shot. Tlit Door Whites —The Detroit Free I rtfs says: “As the Abolitionists begin to *alk of the employment of the masters hv the slaves, and the reprmentation of constituencies in Congress by niggers we suggest that the black people f oru ; benevolent associations Mr the benefit of white race. The po’itital suffering's of the latter cla-s are U ginning to be un eu*iuia;de. They arc utterly nnrepre scint-u i.i i\mgress, and are now subject to In** li pethelical good of the slaves ” * rot Hr I’ssike let somebody do *omu thinc fir whit? trier.” —Juliana Elute i .b< nil net. TurFrGirrvF Slave Law Vjrttalt.t IvLiLALEP tm Mabti.wp —Tho Washing (on corn*; pondwt of flie New Y’ork Ex ! |>res<, in remrkm npcn tho iff *ct duced 3lAT>laiiti by the Kruancip*. , turn - I bj*Tnotiu*a the indisputable (act, ihu i*'*: gd ..f the US virtually extends nil its piuvUiou. lo tbj frsillier of siuth ern coimlhs it. Maryland, and that, so far a.s these count ir* am bill virtually repeals Un: fugitive slave law, as no slaves from Maryland, csoaping to Sue DUtrict, arc per milted by the Milita ry authorities of the District to be ro* taken. Plain Talk.—VAtiANnioirnf. oq Thursday last, iu the Hqusc of Keprrocn titivea, pronounced Benjamin F. Wadi, a liar, a scoundrel and a coward. o ill amt 6. In Baltimore city, on Turtday the 22r.d > ult . by (he Rev. Father Foley, Dr. J FKLIX MORGAN to Miss MOLUB | GOrtill, both of thi county. On the 2-lfb ult., at the ArclibisHbn’s by same, N Lit NON DOIISKI, of Baltimore i city, to KATE, eldest daughter, of S. J. CWigiu, Esj , of this county. On the 2*th, by theTL-v. Mr. Modem, JAMKS,F. KNOTT to Mis. MARTHA C. SWAN. Oicb. OnThewdny last, after a brief illncitii, Mrs. Ann Combs, consort of Win. A. Combs, in the ;> 4r h _y*ar of her age. M VS. | fitting as 1 JL~t, ...'. *,f LloUc Smith. fco j lv(ui:\, March Term, ;• ORDL.IED by tho Court, ?Ms 21.4 day of Aj r'!, 1‘ : 12. that l!tt afutvgo ing report murk iv and and filed the 11 til of April. 1 *f>2. b* and tin? suin'* is hereby ratified and (rt>ntinned. uu'c.-s cvum) to the contrary shown fu nr before tlio >rl Monday in JauiMiixt, provided a ™py of tliis order be St. Mary s Beacon onee in rarh of f!ire< sueces-sivo Its before the said firi Monday of Juno mxt. DETKK W. CHAIN. Special Judge True copy. Test JAMES T. BLAKISTONE, j m Cl.rk. May lt, 1802—3 w. SO TICE TO CREDITOR*. NOTICE i. hereby given that the subscriber has ohlaineU Crum the Orphan* Court of ht. Mary's county in Msrylatd. letter, of adininiMtrntiwn on ilie |<rrs'tl aiaie f GEORGE PEAKE, l:e <• Mid county, deceased. All prisons ii.*m{ chum. against the .aid deceased are hereby warned to exhibit the same a ith the piu,>er vouches thereof, to tlie subscriber, on >r lainre tlie slh day o| \ o v., iMiIJ, other wine they may | l>f> e *‘duded by law from all liencfn of the srd estate Given under uy hand tins Ist day ol May, l6go. G. FRED. MADDOX, .. Administrator. May Ist ISG2—4w. SOTJCE TO CREDITORS. NOPICEih hereby iven ihnt the subscri ber hit. obtained from the Orphan. * | Court of Si. Mary county in Maryland, iv>* t( \ l “ °f administration on the personal estate iof Ann P. I ait li rum, late of ail c u ty, J r * < eased. All persons having claims against the Kstd .creased, are hereby wnrned in exhibit the 1-;*me.with ll proper vouches thereof, to the '*l wn !r,^er OU ° f th. ath ul .NuiiUiUr, i | ®’! otherwise iln-y may lie excluded hy ’ * aw ,rol “ all henelit of the said estate, iiiveii under my hand this lac day of. May, l*t*2 JOSEPH LATIIKIM. 1 Administrator. | ‘May Ist ly62—4v'. . —— NOTICE TO CREDITORS. ICE is hereby given that the subscriber haa obtained from the Orphan. C’mirt for if*'" 1 Mary’, county, m Maryland, biter* j .es'Uutociry, vv. a. on the personal eiie*ol i hnnia. LyncL, ate of said co,, deceased. AH persona having claims ngMniH'.jtitt* smJ ilecenwd, , -ire iiereby warned to exhibit the same, with ilie proper vouches thereof, to the suberit>er. mi or b<lore the ath of Not., IfrdW, otherwi.# they may Le excluded by Gw from ah benefit of J tlie said tsinie. Given under my hand thii A l*t day of Muy, lrt&>. THOMAS A. LYNCH. Executor i May Ist STRING GOODS. A large supply oi iio.r.mJ Duck. Tcn'- ttnlti.iy i’mida, aC. jul received for sale by E. LEO. SPALDING,

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