Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon, February 21, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon dated February 21, 1861 Page 2
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SAINT MARY’S BEACON LMMARD TOWH* MO. THVUDAY MUftMNa. fEB-91. IWI Wr km n “*"** * rBBI Ae JAfour Jeftrmtnu*, published Phileppa. V*.. which gives whnt W*** lo br A between Mr. Un vote and a Mr. Spencer. of Va.. in whbh fa f J4W rr fe Mil to justify Ae John Brows raid Ae. Tbs Washiogton apeakiogfor Mr. Lincoln, pronounces, th letter a forgery. and we decline to pub lish it. Ai VMMOamat. Tha Vabon of lba body are about drawing to an tad. Happy are Auae that expect tittle af tbcaa peace makers. for they alone of all athera arc destined not to be dbappobted. Tba good men who ere ao actively engaged in saving tbe Union in Ada Peaee Congress appear to overlook entirely lbs melancholy fact, that the Revolution. which they ars attempt ing to direct and control, baa already es aapad liana* Compromises tod Peaee Ooogieeaca appear, to onr judgment. to rfWf f esaetly Area mouths 100 late. If tbe same patriotism and energy and states* manal. ip, which are now being wasted in tbe Washington Peace Corgms for the Union, had been exerted in a similar body for tbs same purpose Area months ago. we had all aean a different and happier re* •alt. Then, as India raid to Kehema, then was Ae lima to strike. Bat we stood ap end bed a loud talk and went our several ways, unmindful or unconscious of the coming storm. But lbs Revolution w#ot on. From tbs moment that Ae great Btale of Gtergia Arew tbe weight of her powerful influence into the Southern movement, we confess that our hope for Ac Union went out. A Southern Con* fuderaey, embracing seven Stales, now confronts os. Ws are aware that its ex* baa been ignored. Tbe present crisis slso has been called artificial. If it is, we hope never to ace a real one. But it is not artificial, and this we shall all find out before many mooaa longer, if we have not already. Above all. it will not be found artificial so for as tbe Border Slave States are concerned. These have already been A ora of neatly half ibcir strength. A month longer, and they will find them selves, thus enfeebled, under a government hostile lo Aeir institutions, subject to the tyranny ef numbers, unrestrained by law. The Revolution is consummated. Tbe ques tion bno longer, can the Federal Union be preserved ? but ibis-will the Border Slave States iucuxstecct with the North or with the South ! With both they can not set. and to do nothing, it to act with As North. Report ef Ike Invasion Committee. We publish In another column tbe re port of Ae Committee, appointed to as certain. whether a aeoret organisation ex isted A seise upon the Federal Capitol, upset tbe national Government and do other direftil and warlike things. To Ae Governor of our Slate belongs, we believe tbe exclusive honor of discovering this gun-power plotand if the Federal Gov ernment has not been blown up, root and branch, it b to him, we suppose, that Ae credit b due for preventing it. In olden timet, a civic crown was veiled lo Ae man who had caved Ac life of a single Roman ettisen. If Republics were not ungrate ful, to what reward might mol that man erpire who had raved Ae national citadel itself from ruin and ashes? Hew shall we rak thee upon fiery*, page J A head and shoulders, we answer, above all ordinary informers, and in closest proximity to that illostrioe* • 'Salamanca Doctor/* known in history as' TH Gates. ■ ■ ■ ' i Fable Duumiub Our thanks are due to Bon. Anthony Kennedy. U. 8. 8., and 800. George W. Hughs*, our representative in Congress, for interesting end valuable Public Docu ments. Apart from Ae vahm ef tbe gifts sad the compliment paid us. weave Ad ed an additional pleasure in receiving Documents from Ae hands ef cither of shove waged gentlemen; for we fool that Ac men, tike the Documents sent as. are of Ae right stamp. Col. Hughes was elected by Ae democracy ef Am Dietrict. and it b enough te eay Aid we believe he represents them trwly ami fcithfully. But to. Mr. Kennedy, If posrnWe. a higher mede of praise m duo. Elevated to bb present position, in times and under lirrnmstinrrt similar In them which placed *nd his counsel lor. Davie, in f*m, he hm. unlike either, shown himself a fit representative of the ssutiment f Maryland. It affords us pleasure In spank Ana of Mr. Kenne dy. as it ever has ef onr pnhlb man, re gardless af Aeir poetical statue, when thy haw departed Aemeelvco in a men* ner to deserve our endorsement and oommendfttluu. ITifftkmaa Comatttn* At a meeting ef ihr VigiUnea Cco mitlon for Palaxeat District, held an the sth of February. instant, It wus drttt -1 mins I lo divide lbs district into five pie -1 ing mamkam; Mm Ae upper portion af * An District. G. W. L. Buckler, Oorae -1 Baa Payne. Jo*Lm K<A, E. U. Reader * and Wu. 11. Reader. For tha ueighhar > hood of Oakville end Forrest vdie. B. F. 1 Graven, c . I. Cartage a. F. Dixon. Stephen 1 Jones and Jos. W. Mattinglcy. For Ae - middle portion. Ja. Forfeit, Jo. A. Ba * den, Geo. W. Morgan, John fl. Buckler and George S. Long. Far the neighbor hood of Tucker’s Store, Wm. B. Tucker Wm. F. Greenwdl Geo. C. Tariten. Wm. j ij B. Hooper and A. Yates. For the lower j ; part of the district, J. A. MagUl, J is. * Jones, Hubert Abell, A. Garner and John . Garner. _______ i , A MmrKUlttry Onmpnuy. The citbene ef Patuxent District held a meeting on Saturday the 9th instant, and organised an infantry Company un der the name af the “Smallwood Vigl ’ beta/* * Tha following gentlemen were j. unanimously elected officers of the cerjwt: Captain, James N. Heard; . let Lieut. Jamen O. Spalding; 2nd Lieut A. M. Garner; 3rd Liejt. Wm. F. Green well; Quartermaeter, Geo. W. Morgan; Surgeon. Dr. W. Briscce; let Sergeant, J. G. Ferry; j Sad Sergeant. John Garner; 3rd Sergeant. 0. J. Costigon; 4th Sergeant, John H. Buckler. CbyWs.—A. Adams. Z T Spalding. , Wm. B. Tucker and George C. Tarltou. The State Conference Convention Thb body assembled at the Universslist < Church, Baltimore, on Monday last. Kv- j I y county in the State except Caroline. | j was represented. Judge Chambers, of I, Kent, was elected President of the Con- j i vention. There were also six vice-preri- ! dents chosen, among whom we notice ike 1 name of our venerable county-man, il. O. S. Key. Judge Chambers, on taking A** i chair, made an earnest and solemn appeal i to the Convention whlchjwas listened to ! with profound attention. The Conven- * Hen held a morning and evening sessi m, j, and Monday was chiefly oecapicd in ie- j < termiaing and discasoing which of the two | * delegations from Worcester county were \ * entitled to seats. Tha delegation headed j, by Hon. John It, Franklin were finally j i admitted The eonvi ntion then adjourn- ‘ 1 ed uulil Tuesday at 11 o’clock. 1 ’ “Old Spirit of tb* Tim*," ' We observe by tbe last number (Ac 9th) of the “Spirit of Ae Timet,” that it i baa entered upon its thirty-first volume * and ystr. It oemes te us in a new dress 1 and form, with an addition of four pages, ' making now sixteen. The “Spirit” has , earnestly!labored, since its establishment, j to give tone and dignity to tbe turf, field- 1 sports, arte and the stage; indeed to all | noble and legitimate amusements, and j it has met with vmineut sue*r*s in its bon- i orabb undertaking. During its long and 1 distinguished career, it has ever main- ' taioed a wise sod conservative bearing so | much so, that neither panics or politics < have effected it in the slightest degree. i Let us say to our friends, who are not ( subscribers and who may wash a paper ] ot alone suited to the Club Room, but , equally so to tbe Parlor or Fireside, to at < once become a member of the “Spirit * family” by subscribing. Il is to our ' country what “Bell's Life” is to England J or “La Chaise” to France. , ‘ i “ ——• < “Old Ken-” 1 A correspondent writes ns of the death ' of “old Keß” o slave belonging to Donbl Jenifer, Esq., of Baltimore County. Kell has been long and fovorably known in Ais ' county, in connection with Register and other celebrated Stallions, and we heard of ] hb deaA with mweh regret. Bo died at the residence of kb master at the advanced i 1 age of seventy years. [ f AT The evidence that has been ad i dneed before Ae Csaimtitoe of Five, shows • that no conspiracy exists or has evereibt -1 ad to seioa the capilol. Governor Hicks , was examined, on Wednesday bat, by the • Special Committee. Hb belief that aeou i spiraey existed in connection with Ae Fod r oral capilol, was he mi, euperinduecd by i private and anooymoaa biters and news r paper articles; sod that sneh a combination i Ad not exist in Narybnd, hot in other • Southern Slates, tint at tho time ef hb puhtieatisu. about Ae hegwung of Janu i ary. ho woa satisfied Am mm existing organiartKme. having in view an tilegal • interforeues with Ae Federal authorities - and Ae tebare of puhli* property, bit for i! some time p* wham* may have been • | the designs ef any rack confederation or I | aeeocblbns, he waa mlbfied that sock | purposes have been abandoned. ■^"■wgow*Wßßrtwegmie ,| i*"ggEawunspgMli [Consnnncan#. Mea&n. Editor* :—l n mi with much pteesnre and admiration Hw' riwdnr i 1 • vtrrot from the Pastoral Letter of Oalholie Bishop Quinlan, of Nobile. It dnptarv the right spirit, and presents a contrast, in hum portiemlars. tn •he r. mhatiitw tree of the Ibkop of the Episcopal Church for the Dioeeee of Maryland. It aaya nothing Hnf ia not properly consistent with the pnre*t|ChrU tianky, unless. as Bishop Wbittiagham faaehria. submission to arbitrary and op prmwire power is the peculiar duty of (h Christian; that the people mart assume the “only true, right, safe attitude of dignified and quiet expectation of legitimate redress of past wrongs and provision against con tingent dangers in the regular working .f the eonatitutional government of tb* Soiled States,” when he knows, or should know, that the working of the whole ma chinery is in the hands of those who cou | rider it a virtue to deprive ns of our pro i perty and deareat rights. I hope yon will find it convenient to publish in your paper the inclosed extract from Bishop Quinlan’s letter, and thus show Is those who have read the letter of our Bishop to Gov. Hicks which displays the huger share of “ manly virtue. ,m AN EPISCOPALIAN. ‘ • Rxahop Qni niau's FnMund. —The Mobile Reyidtr publishes the pastoral letter of the Catholic Bishop ofjlubilc. We extract from the letter: h “An edifice of constitutional freedom, whose fair proportions the clear heads of ; bold and skilful men have planned; whose deep foundations the sweat of toilsome, struggling years has watered; whose every stone the blood of heroes has contented; J whose towering grandeur, the boast and 1 wonder of the age, millions of honest hearts hsvo loved and labored, lired and died to sustain, and whose open portal* spoke s welcome to the oppressed of even I laud—this wondrous work, in its fresh beauty, is nodding to its fall, fur dire am bition and fanatic seal have capped itsj strength and compassed its destruction. | Alas, for the glory that is departing, the I world may never lock upen its like again! j But, in the midst of the gloom, there is I one ray of comfort fur the American Catholic- -the church that he loves im planted no hostile conviction, encouraged no adverse feeling; and those whom she has commissioned to teach have never j spoken but words of benediction. Indeed, j it could not be otherwise, obedience to the highest recognized authority and as sent. without appeal to its decisions is th. only plane in which state rights and con gressional power can move in harmony together. This in the catholic principle; it is also the keystone of the federal arch. So. dearly beloved, had the voice of our church been been heard, and its influence allowed to away the councils of men. our | dear country would on this New Year* day be making its giant strides, with un divided strength, and planting its firm footstep uu the threshold of a still glori ous fntur-r and our joy would be that ot the gladsome child that, knowing no care, nestles in the bosom of its mother. Wc are sorrowful; but, thank God, ours is not the sorrow of remorse, nor the bitterness of reproach. It is only the mournful re gret that fills the honest heart, when that which is great aud good is passing away, perhaps forever. “But let us not be misunderstood. While rrgreting the dismemberment of ibis great republic—and heaven knows we would do all wc oould legitimately to prevent it— we would nat purchase Union at the ex pense of justiee. Better that the instru ment ot confederation should be rent in pieces and scattered to the winds, than that it should become a cloak for malice or a bond of iniquity. It is only ns a sccuri ty for just mutual interests, a protection I for reserved, independent rights, and tte ! noble charter of the Constitution is, in j letter and spirit, all this—that we love th* i Union of the states and prsy fur its con-1 tinuance. Let us then, dearly beloved, a long as hope remains, faint not in our efforts for its preservation. And even when hope grows dim, let our prayers | continue to arise in tenfold strength to the | throne of God. It is in moments when i human power retires in its weakness from ' the struggle, that the might of the Lord | comes forth to succor. Then, if a hidden , and adorable Providence, in penalty of oar sins, should|withall refuse its aid, with- ; draw its hand and let our noble edifice [ foil to the ground, let us pray God, that oat of the scattered materials, this wisdom aud power may give form and stability to other works, which may rival, if not in j stately grandeur, at least tn social weal. | security aud peace, the good old one of former days I l ' Th# Report of th# Invasion Qwioitt— The following is the report-of the Select Committee appointed to investigate the al- ! leged conspiracy to seine the Capital: The committee entered oprioi % invee- , tigation under a deep eetme of the?- impor tance and the instrioric difficulty el the in quiry. To prove the existenaa of-a secret organisation having for Us nhpnt the re sistance to and overthrow of the Govern ment would, in the very naturanf the ease, be a difficult tank, if each an osjgaatsation really existed. On the other hand, in a time of high excitement, consequent upon the revoletioosry events transpiring all around ns,—-the very air filled with ru mors—and individuals indulging in the most extravagant axpressions of fears and i threats, it might well be thought diftcnlt to elicit such clear proofs as would enable the committee to pronounce authoritatively that no such organisation existed, and thm> contribute to the Quiet of the public mind and the penes of Inc country. The committee have pursued their la bors with a determination on their part to eeeertainthe teal foots safer as poibte, end if sometimes they have permitted in quiries and admitted testimony not strictly within the rales of evidonoe or within the seeps of the resolutions, it is to be attri buted I# their great anxiety to elicit the real foots aud to remove unfounded appre hensions. The extraordinary excitement existing JL Jk prior to the lake Proride#?is! tfoctkn led , disaffected person* of high and low p#n- I tin, after the result of that flection be j net known, to consult together *o the t question of submitting to that mdt, and ,1 also upon the various modes of rwic , • tears. rj Anroc otter mode*, a re*Wanes to p| Bte coaming of the ballots and to the tj Inauguration of Mr. Lincoln m| the j seirnn of the Capitol and the Lumet ’ of Cdumhia. ware dismissed formally in , j this city and elsewhere. But too much , diversity of opinion seems la have exisl

, ed to admit of the adoption of any well organised plan until some of the States i commenced to reduce iter theories of secession to practice. Since then, f the persons thus disaffected, seem to have adopted the idea that all resistance to the Govern meet, if there is Co be any, should hare at least the color of Slate aurhorfty. If the purpose wt at suy lime entertained of forming an orgaoiat j tion, secret or otherwise*. to seize th-* ! District of Cdmubin. stuck the Capitol, jor prevent the inauguration of Mr. Lin -1 cola it seem* to nave Wen rendered i contingent upon the secession of either ! Maryland or Virginia, or both, and the Sanction of one of these Stated. Certain organisation* in this District ana in Maryland, that prior to the elec tion seem to have been openly political clubs, have since assumed the character of military organisations, and are now engaged iu drilling, and expect to pro vide themselves with arms, some from private subscription*. But so for ss the committee were able to learn their pur poses. while they sympathized with se cession. there is uo proof that they in tended to attack either the Capitol or the District, unless the surrender should be demanded by a State to which they pro fess a high degree of allegiance. Some of these companies in Baltimore professed to W drilling for the sole pur pose of preventing other military company ios from passing throughdhe State of Ma ryland. Whether these representations | of the purposes of those companies be eor | rect or not. the committee have failed to : discover any ►atisfoctory evidence that they have any purpose whatever, bs s mere mob, without the sanction of &(ate author- ] ity, to attack the Capitol or any other pub lic property in this District, or to seize the District. If it should be admitted that , | any one of thiso organizations was hostile I to the Government, or entertained unlaw ful purpose's, they are in no other proper sense secret, and are not. ’hereforc. such as are contemplated iu the resolution of the Hou*a. The committee are unanimously of the opinion that the evidence produced before them does not prove the existence of a se cret organization, here or elsewhere, hos | tile to the Government, that has for it* object, upon its own responsibility an at tack upon the Capitol*or any of the public . property here, or an interruption of any of | the functions ot ike Government. The committee submit h re with all the the testimony taken ou the subject, and ask that the same aud this report be print ed, and that the committee be discharged j from the lurther consideration of the sub ject. tea. branm’h VIEW'. Mr. Brsneh. (N. C.,) from the same Committee, presented his views, ss fol lows : That he concurs entirely with the ma jority, that the testimony does not estab lish the existence of a conspiracy, or com bination, or a purpose on the part of any Btrsous to seise the public property, in the {strict of Columbia, or to interfere with regular operations of the Government. — lie thinks it has been established, not i withstanding the difficulty of proving a I I negative, that no such conspiracy docs ex- i ' ist. cither in this District or elsewhere, j It appears from the testimony of Lieu- I I tenant Genera) Scott, that seven compau- i j ies of artillery and one company of sap- 1 pars and miners, of the regular army, j have been ordered to, aud are quartered in J this city, in close vicinity to the Capitol, | under a mistaken belief that the public j property in the District was or would be ( in danger, and the Committee being unan ' imously of the opinion that uo such com ! bination or conspiracy or to I the Government or its property exists, the ! undersigned would ask the passage of the | following resolution: /{faulted. That the quartering of troops of the regular army iu this District, and 1 around the Capitol, when nut necessary ■ for their protection from a hostile enemy, 1 i aud during the session of Congress, is im- 1 | politic and offensive, and if permitted, may | ; become destructive of civil liberty; and. in the opinion of this House, the regular troops nuw in it ought to be forthwith re- I moved therefrom. ——■ - ■ -- >■ A3T We learn that the active Repabli- j j cans in New York city, (says the Bal- I j timore Exchange, of Saturday last.) in ! their anxiety to prevent any movement i on the part of Maryland prior to the fourth of March, bar# offered to furnish from thirty to fifty thousand dollars to secure IhvTr object From the same source we have also the information that the army will be immediately increased by the new administration to 100,000 or 150,000 men, | and also close the Southern ports. We state these foels on what we believe to be unquestionable authority. Tub Object or tub Sormaax Confsd j beacv. —The New Orleans Picayune of 1 of the sth instant says: The Southern Confederacy will not be ! the wurk of politicians. It will be the re ; fuge of a people who seek, benesth the shelter of their own government, the peace ! and equality which ware denied them un der the old Union. They ask now, then, to be let alone. They desire the j ruin of no one —tny entertain no aggreo rive feeling towards a#y country. Tfcey would nut. if they could, destroy any of the property of the North, or abridge any right that is theirs. They would part in 1 1 peace, aud be friendly as a separate peo ; pl with those with whom they ouaM not {live together as owe. They have bean ; driven from th common territory of the | ujufaJars r: they hare bwo denial thnr -equal right in the oommow • I and now thay have given up all, to settle ! dwn on their wi soil and surround thm -l selvae with n#titnrinu eeeential to thwr • well-being. Is such s people to bo oro qnevmlV WiU it be any tmtj i subjugate them? Will the North under ►'fakofe? _ . ■> Lot thoro wte* love the I mow so u#n i j tbit thev w-uKi be willing to undor i take the most fearful of all *■*• war of i conquest, to prroerve it. reff*ct.for a ni#- • went ffliat this l T nion was as .tear to the I South as to ihuanst-lves; and then set them i consider the s’nount of opprossu , '*n an t wrung they most have suffered before re , sorting to disunion as a remedy. If tw# • Northern people give a thought in this di •' reefion they will com* to safer cotKlusions than any which a calculation of the cost of ' 1 a civil war is likely to suggest. They will ’ < reverse their hostile action, sympathize with those whom Uu-y hayt wronged be yond endurance, and obtain, through the instrumentalities of good neighborhood and kindness, whal war never procured for any one. _ _ ' Tnx Proposed Dctias ox Boo**.-- . There is no class of importers who will suffer proportionately more from the new • tariff, should it pass, than pul Ushers and book sellers. There are also, in the' I United States, a large class of persons who are in the habit of replenishing fteur libra- 1 j ries with English. Gorman, aud French . standard wonts, but who. under the in-; • creased tax proposed, will feel disposed j 1 soiutfw bat to deny and restrict them-1 \ selves in this intellectual treat. This may have a tendency to increase Ameri can re-issues, snd there being no inter national copyright, piracy on foreign aa- J thors and publishers will grow still more . common. • Under th rt present tariff, the revenue j derived from the duty on books, is paid ; at the rate of eight per cent, ad valorem j on all kinds. The value of English j books imported under the present low du-1 ty, does not probably average more than , |;.>00.000 or $300,000 per annum. In the proposed tariff, there are four' ! clauses effecting English books, viz: Sec. 18.—A duty of 15 cents per lb | weight on all “New English Books, j bound or unbound.” | Sec. 19. K duty of 10 per cent, j ad column on “Magazines, Printed Pam- ! phlets. Periodicals, and illustrated News- I papers, bound or unbound,” f*EC. 20. —A duty of 20 per cent, ad | tolurcHi on “Periodicals and other works, in course of printing and publication in ; the United Stales.”—(Who can know j this?) t?ac. 22 -All B>oks printed more \ I than Thirty Years from ths date of impor- J tation to be free. Why “a hook, bound or unbound,” j ; should be charged 15 cents per pound. | land “a pamphlet, bound or unbound.” j 10 per cent, od vUnrein, is a problem in stupidity which we cannot solve. Ou bad effect of these clauses is. that it will not pay here to reprint the classical, thco l logical and scientific works of the first class—the great bulk of imported tender i being of this class, and demanding addi tional rates. —A r . Y. Journal uf Commerce. Tu* Peace Congress.—lt is now evi-! dent that the Hcpnhlicun party is divided | in the Peace Congress. The majority re port of the Committee, supported by the the members representing Ohio, Pennsyl vania,. Rhode Island, and other States, ad vocate the modified Guthrie propositions, which will keep any worn States from se ceding, and bring back those which have gone out. But the straight Republicans ' I say ruiy ! They are on the Chicago plat- ! i form, and won’t move a hair beyond it, in 2 !any direction, to save the Union or to! 1 avert civil war. Byway of grace they : , intimate that they will consent to a Con- ; I stitutional Convention, in which but few 1 I Southern States would be represented, and | J the North would outvote those there. The ; strong Union men say that the nowise | speeches of Mr. Lincoln rob tbriu, iu tbe eyes of tbe convention, of all power to meet the other ride with pesoe advances. “Bob mat bb Pct Throcom.”—On Tuesday evening about seventy-fire young ! Republicans of Cincinnati gave s supper in the ladies’ ordinary of the Burnet llouae, to Mr. Robe. Lincoln, eldest sou of the President. Gov. Morgan, of Indi ; ana, sat at the bead of the table, via a via j being Oen. 8. F. Cary, of College til I. A ! committee was deputed to bear an iuvita | lion to the President. He returned with an apology fur not coming himself, and saying that “Bob may be put through.” | Toasts were drank, and speeches mode, { : and sentiments ottered. I ißsassssssßsmsmmmßmmaßmtßs filled. Suddenly, at her residence m Little \ Hook, Arkansas, on the 6th of February. lust.. Mrs, O. N. CAUSIN, formerly of this county, aged about 70 years. At his residence In Beggar's Nook on Monday last, Cspi. Aloysios Thompson. | aged about 60 years. FOR LEASE. A STRAW SAW AND GRIST MILL no the Patuxsßt River. F*t veal or ilea* a DWELLING HOUSE adjacent.— j Also fur rent a SMALL FARM on the Three' j Notched teri. For partirulan, enquire at | Oakville, on the premise*, cor to the under- J signed. I j J. FOB.HKST. 1 Feb. 2lt 1M1 —tf. | DRESS PARADE. TIDE members of tbo BRey Buffo corps . are requested to meet in Leonard Town for dress parade on Friday oven i; log next at 2 ofotock. P. M. Bv order, i j CLEMENT WATHBN. O. S. • j Feb 21 it, 1861—U. * 4 nnuTiuixnvL T UOH* 11 ** I Leonard TWr. Saint Mary'* fit , Ooratv. anti Pwt T.-ban-.., JELJmJKs . Charlc* Cana*?. tltriMg the cmuing seasuo. The weewn ill rsfnenr< <>n 1-t of March i am! 4oh iil¥ July. Term* and Pdl i ~n* trill ba given i W.M. P. UOWSKII. j Feb. 14th, IWI—HI CELEBRATION. IN acoanlanca with longestablishedcustom, Tbcnwmber* of th* Washington Society *at Charlotte Hall vffi calibrate the coming 22d day *f Fcbrnasr. Win! MVk. Burroughs will raait Wash in g •j ton's Karr wall Addiwa. Mr. Wm. H. Mitch , ell will Jolivur an oration. ( Exercises at 10 o’ch rk A. M. By onW *f the Preehlent Albiu Price. The , public in incited to *Ue"d. \V. WARREN WARD. C f . JOHN O BARBER, }^atKce. j Kcb. 14th, l*ol—2f. .ST. MARY’S MOUNTED Of ARDS.' YOU are requested to ran i at your usual rendezvous at Chapticu, on SATUR. DAT. tiie 33rd install*, at the hour of 10 J o’clock. It i* expected that every member of ' the Catr.pany will ha in attendance at the prescribed hour. By srder. j ROBERT NRUJS. OapTdi). Feb. 14th, ICl—2f. TO ARMS! TO ARMS! TO ARMS! WANTED 600 men and women to arm themselves with £5 and jj ta Tuckrra lu buy g**K Wm. B. Tucker has jnt received a lot of PLOUGH SII VISES, Av., which he will sell low. } Feb. 14th. Iflni I BAUGH’S * R.iW ROXU SUPER PHOSPATE OF LIME. FARMERS, TRY IT. IF YOU WISH TO j RAISE LARGE CHOI’S, AND AT THE SAME TIME IMPROVE I YOUR LAND. t , V \ the preparation of ibis valuable manure i i bonks ark used in their haw STATE ONLY. j They have never been BOILED NOR i CAL* I NED. nev are taken *ae nature ; made them, crushed with powerful machinery, j and suhjrcted to a process by which all the virtue >f the is retains I, and a fertiliser j is procured fiimiahing in a concentrated and | aoltiblv form, the two iudiiN iiMhte element* ! in the jjr<wh of plants, viz : PHOSPHORIC ACID lr AMMONIA. These iw element* by the n*e of “MmghN Raw Bone Phosphate” are given to the **l in all their original strength and purity. They awimiiate at once with it. fiirnUh all the ammonia needed ! for tli© growing crops, and leave thclaad per ' in.nienilv Ixmefitted. CASH PRICE £46 PER TON. OF 2.00 POUNDS, | 2| CENTS PER POUND. | This popular Fertilizer can Iw had of | Agent* in ih© principal towns, or may be or dered through any CommiMiou Merchant in Baltimore. GEORGE DUG DALE, Cxxriui. Dkpot k Aokkct. No. 4 Swiiuf Wa*Kf, BALTIMORE. Feb nary 7tb, 186!—8ra. WltJlJlKtUiffl,, ■ CIGAR MANUFACTURERS, ■ (Sccckwoe* TO G. W. Dwtk k Co.) ! ORIME CIGARS, ul our own mnaft:* ! * (are. constantly on hand. We have also a large stock of excellent CHEWING ami SMOKING TCROACO; SNUFFS and KVNCY ARTICLES, Which we are prepared to tarnish our cna turners to reasonable terms. Jan.MothJMlr-.lf. NOTICE^ THE undersigned lakes this method ef informing tb public that, if a class of a duaett or more can ba procured, lie will give lessons io QUADRILLE and FANCY DANCES, at Leonard Twq, doting the pre sent month Persons deaimas of forming a class are requested to mdil'y the andsmgned I immediately. J. RANDOLPH WALTON. " | Jan. 10*, Uo I—if. JAMES WILKINSON. GROCER & CMMISSILH MERCHANT, . No. 133 Dugan’* Wharf, BALTIMORE. Keeps eanstautlr on hand a large ssssrt mem of KVFERIOR Fa MILT GROCERIES, Foreign and Ronmtr liquors, Tobacco, Bo* gare, *e., which wttt ha said at the leweel Rf|Mß I Produce of all kinds sold on mm mWeft, i Ku* I ehall only do n CASE jpdtß j Ner. 20th, IB6o—tf. | ■ "■"!■■ ■ NOTICE. pKBSONII Uehiam ArmrOß 81LB M mould do well tw call on the sohactiber htlore disposing of them else where. Allcore ttuntcatiooe Will be promptly attended So. Ad* draw, W. T. A. RKKMUL 1 •* • .. . Ml. Ang • tnd, 1860 —If. ‘