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St. Mary's gazette. (Leonard Town, Md.) 1863-1867, February 04, 1864, Image 1

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VOL. 1.
r•■ f i
* ->'*• K? |
f 1 s ‘ .. V* ■ *■ <
•fsitMS or SuMcmmow. —$2.00 persn
*, to bo ftM wfMrtll mx wwrtW No
, will be reef i red for s short
rr 3criod than px months. and no pnpo-
V, *B9 am,
paid, except at the option of the publish - ]
Tisnb or Advbutistno. —31 per
•qnare tor the first insertion, and 25
te. for every subsequent 'insertion.—
'Right lines or less constitute a square.—
If the number of insertions be not marked
on the advertisement, it will be publish
ed until forbid, and charged accordingly.
A lilicral de luctioa made to toose who
advertice by the yn*r.
HAVING purchased the entire interest ©
the Isle linn f Mnorgan, Jami“n Sc Co.
tlie undersigned will conduct the bnsincess with
I n.tnpines* and energy.
A stock of excellent CIGARS, mann
f’Ctured from the tet Tobacco to be ohtainfti
in the market, will be kept constantly on
I md, and orders will be received from, and
t 'gars delivered ac Factory prices, in cither ef
li* counties of Prince George, Charles. St.
Nary’s. Ualrejt or Ar.ne Arundel.
A liberal share of the patronage of the pes
p'-n of Southern Maryland is earnestly solicit
ed fr the advancement of HOME INDUS
TRY, based upon the motto of large sales with
r tsonahle profits.
MT All orders addressed to the undersign
ed ilt Leonard Town P. 0., will bo promptly
attended to.
Jan. 9th. 1862—1 y.
li H Wtnilit IVv I
Bfl E ® El A K T,-
No. 122 Dugan’s Wharf,
Ki’eps constantly on band a large assort
Foreign and Domestic Liquors, Tobacco, S*-
gir*. Ac., wbiih mill be sold, wholet-alssr re
tail, at the low.* market prices.
COUNTRY PRODUCE, i f all kinds, sold
on commission, andspi-ciai attention paid to
the **.l© of TOB/NW. WHEAT aid other
GRAINS. Commissions of nil kinds execu
ted promptly, with die vtrutesl regard to the
interest of the consignee.
Pitolir p.tronsge is most respectfully soli
Feb. 271 h, 1862—tf.
266 BA I.TI MOH K ST.,
B j
Orders will receive prompt atten
Oct. Rid,. 1862—1 v.
F y
V. I. 1I1IIIM!
150 Pratt bt. Bullimors.
8 1 (©5.5 HO R T© COTTIKGHAM ti I! A HOT VO.
TWF. undertigned most respectfully call*
the at ter. t ion ol the I'miiim and Mer
chants of SI. Mary’s, to Ids assortment of
Agricultural Implements, m.*t all of which
arc made at his own Factory, ia Baltimore.
Ploughs, c.f nil varieties Cultivators lor Corn
A IW.rc-•; Harrows of every dercripiicvq
Coni Planters- Corn Shelter*; Home
M hreebers A; Straw Carriers; Montgomery’s
\\ heal Fans; Rat’s Reapeis, and almost *vr
i vtbing that the Farmer may want iu ray
line can bn tuiniri.ed him.
* JSO Pratt Street,
- Late Cdlingliam A- Harding.
Peb- 26tli, m3—tl.
’t . .
f > jjk M • t *
* - *
• ’ — zs:x-jtx ras=—- —t: . . v. Xj.
We clip from the Baltimore Svn of last
week, the following extract, from the
speech of Fernando Wood, n oeutly made
iu (he llouro of ib-presetta tires of the
Mr. Fernando Wood, of New York,
raid that the propoM’ioit under considera
tion sought to accomplish two greet
1 wrongs. Otic to repeal a measure which
j had prevented a Presidential veto of the
, eon fiscal ion bid, and which was auhatan
. ttally a part of that lair, and the other to
ci'iide or violate the constitution itself,
lie gave a history of the proceedings at-
1 1* tiding the passage of the confiscation
bill in 1802. and argu'd that the expla
natory resolution was a part of that bill,
1 mid (hid the President gave his assent to
the two as one measure; and that now.
In repeal the resolution and leave the
bill stand, w*s a gn*M violation of law,
justice and. right. lie then argued against
the constitutionality of confiscation, so
far as the j >int resolution p* riding at
tempted to deprive the heirs of poisons
a tainted of trtMw.n of ihe fee of ihtir re
jal property. The limitations of the cou
• slituiion and of the mode *f procedure
• pointed out for the puni.Jr.uent of crimes
1 were direct and explicit in ihe organic
I Ho raid (hat the Southern States were
, either within or without th • Union.J
| within the Union, th© people of the ro
f 1 voltiig Slates were not deprived of the
. j protection, nor exempt from the operation
iof (he constitution; but if without the
’ 1 Uuh 11, they wire be ilig<T* t.Is —a foreign
' I powi r at war with the United Stabs, and
J were entitled to all the immunities which
the law of nations recognizes, lie alluded
, to the positions assumed Ly Mr. Stevens,
of P<niiMlvaiii.l, taken in hi* spctih de
liver! d iu the House on Friday, ns sus
tains g the latter doctrine. He congratu
lates the country that at la<t the leader ol
the republican party iu this House—the
•nan who represent'd the idminist ration
here ns chancellor of the i xchequcr—had
the courage to thus publicly avow the
doctrine upon which the government ws
now acting. Vi h.le pretending lo be for
the I niuM, iujuui Uic^lmoja*
milling its dissolution, and secretly* pr>-
(Aring for eternal separation and recogni
tion Arsumii g this as the attitude o.‘
the party in power, lie saw no difference
between it and the Confederate govern
ment r J he latter contended tlnA it was
an independent power, at war with uh,
and o did the gcnil'-mau from Pcunsjl
‘ Tania and the adiniuhiiatioo.
. I Mr. Wood then said that aarly in the
. j session he had proposed the appointment
; of commissioners lo treat with the Con
! federate government. Such had always
’ been the practice of this country. We
I bad d<fne s<> with the linrhnry powers,
i itli Engl md i*. 1815, and with Mexico
:in 1848. lint if it be said that this was
. a rebellion and should not he receg
; ni*-d by the appointment of cotumisbioD
j ers, he refeired to the appointment of
commissioners to treat with the traders
jof the bhay rebellion in 17bG; with the
whiskey rebellion in 17W5, when Washing
ton and Ah-xaiidrr Hamilton, (hen Sec
retary of the Treasury, proceeded to Car
j lisle, in IVnnsylvtnis. to treat in |iors-.nj
i with the rohrU; and t. the Mormon re
-1 bcllion, in 1857, when the President np
; pointed Governor Powell, of Kentucky,
.and Colonel McCulloch, of T xas, com-
J uiis.doncrs to ettict a pacification of those
j profligate outcasts. Uohuu l Kuno, ol
i Pennsylvania, was al.-o a party, with Ihe
Executive approbation, to quiet the Mor
-1 mens, and- induce them to acquiesce in
• the authoiity of the oen&titution and laws.
But the administration and party in
j power were opposed to the restoration of
'the Union, and desired a continuance of
i the war, ly winch to accomplish designs
iof puit san advantage. The tu.lir.g ele
ments wire fanaticism and cs.-rruplivn.
! Thu* the war is sustained under the plea
of patriotism. The damnable deeds
were being perpetrated. Tin* tear mu ft
erase. It was commenced wi hout cause,
has hem prosecuted wi'hout glory, amj
will end iu a national impoverishment,
disintegration and ruin. Those who fa
• vored this war favored Jiswnioi.; and peace,
he said, is the only hope of restoration. It
was idle to talk of the |vdinies of the war.
It made no difference what were the poli
cies. The result would be subversion of
republican institutions and utter dcstruc- 1
: lion.
lie was opposed Id the conduct of the
South, but wus tq rally opposed to the
conduct nf the North, under the r< publi
can policy. Both were for dissolution. I
Let us thrrefoie attempt a peaceable solu
liou of the difficulty. Fence must come
sooner or later. Why not procure it be
fore both sections were exhausted and nil
their material interests destroyed? He
rc-f' rmW© what be drsiguat<Nl the barbar
ism of the times, which had bveomc so
! revolting that it uased to shuck. He
J appealed tu the Loited spirit of Christian
t eiv il lation, of progress of common hu
manity, to throw it self into the sreua end
( UVf the Aaruicun people.
1 f
J -‘Peace I Papel God of oar Father*, giant us
Peace I
Peace in ©nr licart* at Thine slum. Peace,
I On the red waters and tlicir blighted shores
i 'be Icajrncreil d ie* ami tkeh**^i
1 hat wif(* and Deed around them and within;
j eace f°r the itomoUaa and the fan lurries*;
Peace for the eapiiv* iti* weary Way.
Aad tiie rudecr.m.l wbo jeer hi* hclpirasMes;
fyr them tl at suffer them that h*lhia wrong.
Si an mg and *iaed against. Q G <4. (m sM;
F"r the Gazette.
BV J. D. T.
Female society smoothes the rough
j nature *f man, it calms his passions, it
! Lad* to morality and religion, and lams
, hi* (hough's to holier and better things.
Why hhoald young men be found so
•often congregating together at v stores,
I caid-tabh-a, clumb-roonjs and
i spending their lives in kidleuess,
j'-sts aud iuuuodvbt conversation—when
l the society of women is su accessible and
!so entertaining VTh y answer—for plea- j
i sure. Can there be any lasting pleasure
derived from the society of the depravtd
and vulgar? No, my young friends, there
, is no real pleasure derived from ,iuh üb-.
jecti*.liable sources. Haw often, when iu
'such society, has that inward monitoi,
I j he conscience, warned you, that vou w* re
iu the path that leads to unhap
piness and sin i And how often, after
leaving such company, have you bt come
| disgusted at the recollection o*. the jest*,
■ and conversations that had passed, and re-;
solved never again to return to those
places iff obscenity -ud immorali.y ? But
| how different is the society of women—
the beautiful, virtuous, modest and chaste.
, U!i. wh it u bhssing tu that misguided
being called man ! What ecstatic plea
sure he derives from their society—no
vaiu regrets—no prickings of conscience—
-Ino alter disgust at the remembrance of j
; their chaste and pleasing conversation.
I Then, my young reader, let every idle:
moo.cut be spent in the soci- ty of the
j female sex. There you will new r fail to 1
find all that is modest, virtm os. lovely
; and pleasing—there the conversation will'
. ue mural, luicretdiag aW
and thcie love aud Heavenly fixings are’
. engendered. 1 have never felt more con-;
I tide nee in tlu divinity, or more certainty'
I respecting the immoitality of the soul,;
than when in the society of a lovely and
II virtuous woman. \\ hat pleasure do we
not experience in ihe society and with the
conversation of a ft-mule endowed with ail
| li f vi,tUl i her and sex i When
j ai ‘ lhc&s awiable traits— these lovely man- i
i ,Kr l i :r of lu \ Inai ieus iQ lhe springtime
lot life aud innocence are overy where to
11 be found and easy of access why should,
' V"ung men waste their time in profligacy
i and dissipation, when there i>so much real!
, pleasure to be derived from female society?
i Woman has bet u richly endowed by na-j
,tuie with nil thuA charms of mind aud
.j P er * ou Hie culculated to give plea-!
! sUrc lo mr n - l f wc man who tames bis •
| wild nature, and inspires him with that ;
i love ot religion which the cruelty of men >
; too often render odious to him-it is woman
that watches over him in sickness, that
souti.es hia vengeful spirit, and teaches
‘ ir U, i • art P oacc a,| d contentment.
I the Supreme Being scans to have im-!
parted the grave lone of command to the
voice of men, we cannot doubt that he has
■ given to that of woman the more delicate
. Uut nut Ws useful accent, which .educes'
and unarms; aud is not seducing or dis
ai ming. i u effec’, to command ? L it le*s
commanding because accomplished by 1
pleasure and f a ciiiaiijn ? Is there not
j e.'-quMiicc in the voice of a virtuous o- 1
man . Can there he any eloquence more ;
pleasing or persuasive than hers, finding!
■ u> way more quickly to the heart, or innrej
j ra P ldl > inspiring the most honorable and i
g'.ncrous sentiments ? flow worthy of love :
f ara prawc i* the woman, whose lovely |
| life arc always in accordance with i
each other; who has always mild- J
ness, wisdom and innocence; on whose fea-,
! lures aud in whose oyts wc can read tho
purity and beauty of her soul. She speaks.
*hc smiles, she mover; every thing inspires i
us with confidence and love. “A lighted •
lamp.” says M*Uheync, “Is a very small j
thing, it hums calrniy aud without noise. \
yet it givr-th light to ull within the bon-e.*’:
And hi there is a quiet influences, which, .
like the flame of a scented lamp, fills many ’
a heart with light ami love. Such U the 1
; influence of female society over the way- *
ward natura of men. This influence falls
as the refreshing dew, the invigorating
sum be Im, he fertilising s!kiwt, shining
on all with the mild lustre of moonlight
and with thoir geiitlo influence .rmthiug
tiie aching heart, sustaining the drooping
spirits, and reviving the fainting energies 1
Gentle, yc-l. glorious in its.ministry, sub- j
lime, yet unpretending in Us power, is the
influence of female society! Thf?n, my i
young render, lei me advise you to prixe
female Society above all price, and resolve
, nev'rto warie a single moment in the
! haunts of vice and dissipation, but to spend •
jail lira time allow'd for rccreatiaa ami
pleasure ia the soeh ty of some worthy ami!
■ viilujua fewiale. j
Cvrrrgpoj&e4 of lit* f Vr York Ksprvm
6 irSfci' W—The two re
ng. of Cfe Si of PeS!“ji
Tl * *“. fiction set, an now to
*•** *k*q{
nor !£ an i Mai ins nor that of
the Normans, nor ihutot the llm.sians over
i Poland. If they bare their way, the
whole civilized world would cry out with
[ horror against American barbarism. The
wTst of this sort of speech making, how
ever, is that it runs “the Kcbel machine”
in Richmond, and oils it well. They are
printed and reprinted in the Rebel press,
in order to demonstrate to the South that
tucir only In pc is iu prolonged and ever
, iastiug war, or, that as lung as confiscating
radicalism reigns North, the South Las no
chance but to light Such speeches, from
| *uch men, add from 25.0U0 to 50,000
| men to Jeff Davis, and are the causes of
, death to thousands and thousands of our
i soldiers, because they leave the Southerners
no nope but iu aims
Mr. Stevens arrived at his universal
land confiscation by the runud-about route*,
* that the Southern people have lost all their
; character as an American people, or as a
pan of the country, and that they arc now
nothing to us but foreigners, husks, ene
i mics,—and hence, mat bcreaitcr, as wc
subject them, we have a right to do with
them, exactly, wnal we please, and con
' fisc ale them, or kill them, or enslave them
evtu, us the Romans, tire kand Egyp
tians uid their prisoners of war. Tunrr
l*ve.-, when subject, become our property,
and we have a right to do with tuat li/e as
we please. Mr. blevcus overlooked ail ilie
Lw of God and man,—the law of God, us
written out iu the New Testament, and the
; laws of man, as written out in the uui
| versal law, as the law of nations,
j it can be scarcely supposed that any
civiliied man, or earned man, teally enter
tains these opinions—iu this era of Chris
} tiauity, lbo4—but, nevertheless, such
, opinions are rtpromulgated, as before the
, cia of Christ, if the rfouthrons weie to
i ns as foreigners only, the^world
| would taut with affright r
i Urn, that wouid Universally confiscate all
; lauded property, and Cake it away for ever,
from innocent wives and innocent children;
out there is in our war a passion never bt
| tore known in the world, and that is the
passion of AhuliiioUL.itu, to put down the
wutte race £>outu fortvur, and to give the
I blue it lace uncontrolled dominion ovi-rthat
j wuiie race there. This is a decision iu the
'abolition mind, beyond all reason or logic,
: ana it comes, nut tiom a mob, but from tuc
pulpit, the college, Ac. it is the pbilos
' Of/ny of Mirabeau, Voltaire, Murat, Dantes
ana Robespierre, re in sag orated in our
duties, and u nan a jiosaui notd upon all
the New England politicians. No reason
I can slop if, mi it >s u power exuded fur
above at! reason.
Mr. Wood of New York, introduced
certain resolutions into the ilwu.se a few
r days ago, rcciitugthc s.-sumed advantages
| lately achieved Oj the Federal arms, ami
j declaring the pres.nl a favorable time to
uitiate measures !or the consummation of
, pence, ine Republican papers designate
t these resolutions “infamous.” The in
fernal spirit which animates Republican
leaders, is palpably manifest in this.
j i°ve to spiil UooJ. They delight in
carnage They gloat with satisfaution
over delated field* and ruined oit.es. i
i } llO ***l °f orphan* is music to their ears j
' aomlre weeds of widowed wives is to
1 * l, .° m a delightful spectacle. It must be so
j ” o c#u account iu no other way, for the
; tieouifb haired whioh they evince toward
I all who speak of peace, or who seek to
I lul, iatc measures for the termination of tin
1 ***** ** *• Uiotr study to protract this
j horrid conflict. Ibuy have dune cverv ;
thing men could to prolong it. They |
nave removed, little by little,' every inch
lof grimoii upon which Union m:m in the i
South could eland. They have united the ■
? h "“ .Swtfcom people in a death struggle !
fur thetv litre., their property, their honor,
and hrei.|„ Why? Becane a war
upio the <>uaib graiiSe. their hatred, it feed. ■
their revenge; u give* them office; it fills
thcr pockets. What matter if it is ex
hauslmg the N nh as well as the South of ,
its young gtihmt maub K*l ? What matter
it it is filling the wh..|,. l nn d with widows.
and Orphans; and imp .sing a taxation upon
the people which most practically make
f ':, r : V - r lh " ••”<*>? No matter
** *•*• ‘ ,lc m9u who lead and Control the
Uepuhlicait party, do t,..„e of the Suhliu.-, i
I •“ u ‘ r “V of >he a Miction, endure none of
the hardship of this terrible struggle It
gives them otßee. It clothes them witii i
the pomp of authority. It enriches them
bejoud the wish * even of avarice. Hence
they catl peace measures ‘ infamous.’ uu d
denounce M ‘‘traitors” or “peaco siun-.
j “f*'*** s©ck to tcMtinatc this
, hui-nns. .ruinous, ami u a natural
lstrife —Dafpon Empire.
Affauuiatmtioo of Pretideat |
The. following is .•* correct cpy pf th©i
rcsoluliona utfered by Mr. Jones, in the
Maryland House of Delegates on Friday
the 22nd ull., in reference lo tho Ad
ministration of President Lincoln, and !
recommending the re-election cf that
fuiutiaa try :
A ’enoferti, by the General Assembly of
Thuti the Administration of
Abraham Lincoln dcserres and receives
the hearty approval, and will receive the
cordial co-operation of this General Aa
, sembly ;
Ket Jrexl, That this General Assembly
j approves the policy of the Administration
iio the conduct of the war; snd esp-.-cially
i j the subject of the restoration of the se
, ceded Slates; approves of the amnesty pro
, clamaiiop of the Fresident, and of the;
■ t condiiions there laid down, as wise, necea-I
i 6ar Ji practicable, aud essential to the fu- 1
• turc safety of the country; and that this 1
j General A?siicbly declares that the re-1
• ielection of Abrubam Linoulu to tho Fres
f I idency of the U nited blatcs is the earnest
desire of a vast majority of the people of
i j Maryland.
• . following is the vote on the adop
-1 tiou of ihe resolutions: 1
j- ) EAS - —Messrs. Hoffman, Poteet,
Wright, Fearca of Baltimore county,
Lusby, Jxestar. Kllimt, Jones, Stubbs!
| Bouden. Duncan. Murray of Worcester,
j HainaM>nd, Buhrman, Binchcart, Snyder,
Trail, McCoy, Archer, Barron, fcilver-
I woad, V hippell. Stevens, Stiekbri-lge.'
■ Lee, Murray of Baltimore city, Dumiuii, ■
i Mules, Boswell. Unshwa. Masters, Miller!
•; Gan lx. Zsighr, Greene, Brown, llehb,
, Eek. r, Starr, Sykes—4o.
Navs. Messrs. Kemp, Speaker; Dent.!
Martin. Cu.dm, Claude, Iglchnrt, Hen-!
kle, Griffith, Ireland, Davis, (V.rrico, :
I Matthews, Haniy, Douglass, Frazier.
. ai Utarkc, Herbert, Fierce of (Jjecu
jAnujei, Ktdguway, hawoett, Tyson— 22.
J'toiii i 'ht JstiC Yorh Tittles
Every repuLo inflicted on us, even
j ‘hough it be oy no means a decisive victory.
assißis in this, merely by lengthening out
operations. Tue loss of the battle ol
! CTiicksuMiafn added three ©r four mauth*
j to the leogiu of the campaign of 1
( and left u* CTC n at tho end !
of that period, iess a>.rancid lhaa we*
, should hare been if it had either boon won
,or had never been fought. The loss of
| Knoxville would probably cause the ab- 1
j sorption of tbo most precious uioniha of
juext spring m its recapture, leaving US j
j ws,h tbu work ou which we now hope to !
enter as soou as the campaign opens, still!
i U *uwch.l. T of a few rnoatha mav
seem to many persons a small mxMer, and
I there was a time when it was so; but that
(tune is passed. Delay i now telling
i ; , 6 a,nl i Us a, no S r as hearily a* defeats - ’
'Our dett has reached a point it which ‘
j every milhou that is added to it begins to'
pr<ss; and mi;.ion* arc being added lo it, j
we need say, in an increasing ratio, j
fto that putting aside the |oss of life, it is
strategically almost as bau for us to lose a 1
mouth as to lose a battle,
1 Uc*t considerations, tno, keep up the*
' Rebel cicoil abroad, facilitate the creation
>f con and purcha-e of steamers for,
| ‘he purpose of running the blockade, and'
intensity tho eagerness ol ihe cotton speed- i
. iatrs. j
} 1 0 a Il we can, and keep what wc get, '
j is now nut only our great duty, hiU has be
come a stern necessity.
A Norfolk correspondent of a New Yoik *
• paper thus comments upon the recent cele
bration in* tho former city, of rhe past
anniversary of President Liucoju’s Eman- i
cipatir.il : •
The fortunes of war are too fickle to!
celebrate prospectively the triumph-of
arms. On that fatal night, when the King;
of Babylon held his grand levee, there \
were also sounds of rejoicing; but Iba 1
j handwriting on the wall tol l but 100 well
to his bedimmed viri in that the glory of
bis house had departed.
In Belgium, the night proceeding thft'
.incarnadined field of WaierUi, there wj# !
1 heard the s<iund of rev.dry and song'.
j Napoleon wrote on a barren Ulc the records
of that disastrdiia day
Paris ran wild with joy, when it was
known that tho n .tables had d.Ksrccd that
the hcatitiful and lovely Mario. Antoinette
should di by qiitatiou. Tho next day
Paris ran red with hloil, aud a nation
r.*eh*d in the agoaiej* of despair. It is fit
that the future should bj veiled from
human vi.-i u. ’
j |
—I he President lias signed the fol-j
lowing set, recently pissed by CongresHS i
I “Be it rsuv-fe.i, dee , Tint articles of
clothing, hting juvnufectured of wool, 1
coft>*j or iiaeu, aud conijiriss'l in a paekngs ‘
-not exceeding two pounds in weight, nd
-1 dressed to any efficer or
private nerving in the armies of the United
• Btatis. may bo triMinittod in the mails of
jthc United States at the rate of eight
; tents, to, be in si) eases prepaid, for every
four ounce*, or any fraction I hereof, sub
ject to such regulations* as the Postmaster
General may prescribe.”
The Postmaster General, in his instruct
i 10 postmasters concerning this law
says i .
•‘Postmaster* will bear in mind that
packages of clothing entitled to pass i u the
uads eight ounces for four cents— must
be manufactured from mq] - -
linen ,ud 0 „, „cdi llg £ "
1 ’ *!• . ,UUHt ad<!rested to a non
commissioned officer or private serving i„
! Ihe ar . ,M,CB of *>e United State*. Conte-
I < i Uem i addressed to . commis
sioned officer or composed of other mater
ials than as above specified, such as bools
shoes, See., if sent by mail, must ho pp
paid, by stamps at letter rates, viz: three
j fur cTer J ounce or fraction thero
— - - - -
!. J 11 * Sprino Cambaion.—The following
is from a special dispatch to the New Vork
Tribune, dated Washington. Jan 23th r
General Uallcek. in conversation with
| pr0,.....cut public men. hs* expressed his
I belief that the last grand and desperate
eft )r will Ik; made in the ensuing spring
by the rebus to transfer the real fighting
to Northern soil. They cannot subsist
ihmr armies in their own desolated region. *
| from ail the moat fruitful parts of which
i “ave been withdrawn into the in
] r ; r '° r . B‘*‘cs It is difficult to
d* ; ermine whether their new campaign
; will bo due north into Pennsylvania again
or across Kentucky into Ohio. uing hon*'.
i strcct 8 present position as a base of
j operations. All the sccent udvicea recciv
iod at the War Department show that a
| Pcter-tbc-Hermit ernsadc against the North
is now being preached throughout the Con
Tux Trouri.k t* Kcropb.— The Ne*
\ork Commercial says:
The news from Europe is generally con
strued to imply the probability of the out
break of a groat War in the spring. i„.
▼olvmg Great Britain at once, arnl prob
ably France at a later date. Private ad
vices from well informed quarters, how
ever, assert po*iriv*dy that the Schleswig-'
Holstein question is about to be pesceful-
I!y by an agrement between tlaf
| great powers, in which Denmark has si- -
ready promised to acquiesce, and which
will be imposed hy Austria and P.nssiu
f upon the lesser German Slates, if necus
sary by force.
— 1
How to Ciub a Smoky Cm ms rr.—“t
have just succeeded.” gays a writer in the
Mining Journal. ••In curing an obstinate
smoky chimney by the aid of a rise cover
ing outside a common earthen-ware ebim
;m y put. having two openings in ||, U rind,
i °‘ e ** ®nd the other v-it. There arc
1 also two partitions nr stoppers, north and
I f ou, |*. to prevent the draught from escap
ing by the opposite opening, J*y the aid
of this contrivance an upward current of
j a , lr I!i car outside the flue to its lop on
the wmd-wanl side of the chimney. 1
j have had the plan in ue for some time, and
in die face of several most violent st >rills
not a particle of smoke or soot has coma
idowu the flue. In other rooms, the so*
was blown on the (foor to a large extent.”
KxclTi.MEtrr i.< Italy—Late nows by
private letters nod otherwise fr,n Italy
gives information of an extended ngiratioii
on the Venetian question Garibaldi bus
issued a proclamation fr-mi Capr rn urging
I the people to be faithful to thb lea ler-hio
of V iclor Kinanti td fhc Italian armv is
permeated with the idea of a speedy war
j f ,>r l b deliverance of Venice. During
j t,,e pnei winter the op*„; : ,g „f t j,., .priule
; of 1804 bs been I-okod to as the sigml
; for the beginning of the find eff .rtio make
i H**ly free in fact as well ns, in nuuc, and
the next few months may briug ns the must
exciting int'dlig.noe from Venice ani
UomCt—AT. T. I*oft.
New \ork Tim ft denounces
.ihe attempt made by t one radicals to place
the negroes on an equality with the white
men, by giving thou, the elective franchise.
; It warns them that action will create
a reaction at the North, which is not pre-
to feenguize negro eqaditv. and give
prodigious strength to the rebellion. °
MW' It is new pretty well understood
that ‘.ho ‘Governmeet’ will be a candidate
. tor re-elct?oii Any man who runs *
! againat the ‘GoterUment’ is of course seek
ing the overthrow of ihe.
aud may expect to be arrested sod exiled.
Skttlru at Last:— Premie* says th ru
have been a great marly astute sp'cula
tjans flic Lde through whlct(
John Morgan escaped fmm the peuiren
tiary at C ddmtms The mcasagc of Gov
ernor Tu 1 puts n end to the vexed ques*
tjon. His Excellency announce* ibo
John Morgan escaped through a
standing TbU u official. * • 1
NO. )9

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