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ON FEEDING HORSES.
A distinguished veterinary surgeon, Pro fesser Dun, of the Edinburg Veterinary Callege, calls attention to the following er- in the dieting of farm horses, which We not less common in this country than in Scotland. Ist. Much too long an in terval between the time of feeding. Hor ses are frequently worked six consecutive hours, during which time they receive no food whatever. This practice has been found by experience to be prejudicial to their health, inducing debility and predis posing them to diseases of the digestive system. The natural habits and organs of the horses alike prove that he is not design ed for long fasts ; as the smallness of his stomach indicates the necessity of supply ing it with comparatively small quantities of aliment at short intervals. When at liberty, ( he eats during twenty four hours. This j natutal habit may he modified, but pains j should be taken not to run into the oppo- j site extreme. A horse or mule when all; work through the day on the farm, should i have some nutritious food every five hours j at the outside, if the purpose is not to im- i pair his constitutional powers. When a j plow team is taken early in the morning, and expected to work till noon before reg ular feeding, it is the present practice of the best Scotch farmers to give each horse a lunch of a pound or more of oat meal or bean meal cake between nine and ten o’- clock. Some prefer in mix oat and beat or pea meal which is wet with water ami “fir-; ed” or backed; the cooking enables the di gestive organs to render the nutritive ele ments at once available for the support of the exactions of labor. Dr. Dun is acquain ted with several farmers who give these cakes whenever the work is severe end the hours long, and all of them agree that their horses are now in much better health and condition and less frequently attacked by indigestion and colic, than they were when subjected to protracted abstinence, and with out anv intermediate meal. 2d. Food may be improper on account of over quantity, excess of nutrtveness or bad quality. By taking too large a quanti ty of food into the stomach at once, the im mediate bad consequences may be wind colic, inflamaiion of the bowels and the sur rounding membranes, a founder, and, occa sionally, the swelling of food eaten dry causes a rupture of the stomach or intes tines. An animal scantily fed from day to day, sometimes gels loose and finds access to a bag or bin of grain and being hungry, gorges himself almost to suffocation or a bad servant may feed to excess and, out ol all reason. We have frequently wondered why grain or water taken into the stomach of a horse should so immediately affect his feet, producing the inflamation coiled la rninitis—an inflamed state of the extreme vascular membrance or lamina of ilia hoof. Let us see if we can get at the philosophy of a common founder. A translation of a positive disease from one part of the sys tem to another by what Doctors call me ' 'in'iiir sifsars unnatural irritation from the presence of water or food improperly taken into the stomach. The exercise and heating to which he has been subjected on the high way or elsewhere, have brought the vascu lar and tender parts within the hoof into a condition approximating inflammation, be fore either water or food is swallowed. The antecedent hard service of the feet is a material fact in the case ; for without pre vious driving, and 100 often very hard driv ing, an acute founder is seldom seen. A sudden shock is inflicted on the nervous system in the stomach, which is sound, and its force shatters first, not the sound stom ach, but the heated, cnleebled, and partial ly inflamed feet which are connected wiih the stomach by abundant nerves. If the feel of a horse be covered with water this revuhion from the stomach to the lamina of the hoofs seldom occurs to an injurious de gree. This brief explanation indicates the propriety of bleeding, and i.-tting a recent ly foundered horse stand in a stream of wa ter to cool his feet. Give him rest and phy sic. Proper feeding implies the use of nei ther too much nor 100 little grain, and a due proportion of hay, corn-blades,shucks, straw, peavines, or other forage, which had j better be cut before it is consumed. If this i forage is sound, bright, and was harvested; at right time, less grain will suffice to keep j horses in a good condition. Where one has neither hay, nor blades, nor straw, much care should be had less highly nutri tive food, like corn, produce eruptions on the skin, enlargement of the liver, yellow water, and other maladies. If no other bulky forage, can be had, horses should have browse with their grain to aid in dis tending the stomach and intestines for bulk ' is an important dement in healthy diges tion. A Fearful Account. —Mr. Everett, late Secretary of State, is generally known as a * gentleman of extensive information, and one who will not “speak without book” on im portant subjects involving statistical facts. From a computation of his, it appears that ' the use of alcoholic beverages cost the U nited States directly, in ten years $120,- : 000,000; has burned or otherwise destroy ed $5,000,000 worth of properly; has des-i troyed 300,000 lives; sent 250,000 to pris- ! on, and 100.000 children to the poor-house; I caused 1,500 murders and 5,000 suicides;! and has bequeathed to the country 1,000,-1! 000 orphan children. The Democrats of Caroline county have 1 elected Messrs. Plummer, J. H. Tarr and * Ennals Hubbard, delegates to the State Convention. The delegates go to the Con- < vention uninstitided, and unpledged to any | of the aspirants for the Gubernatorial nomi- ! , nation. h THE TIMES. port Tobacco,md. THURSDAY MORNING, AUG. 4, 1853. The Orphans’ Court for this county has adjourned over to Tuesday, the 6th of Sep tember next. The members of the Jockey Club of this 1 county are advertised to meet in Port To bacco on (he 16th inst. It will be seen by reference to the exhi bit of the County Commissioners, in an other column, that the rate of county tax in Charles, this year, is 36 cents on $100;; | last year it was 49 cents. The late Legis- j | lature having taken off 10 cents from the j | State direct tax, brings down the rate of tax ation in this county, for Slate and county j purposes, to 51 cents on $lO0 —less by 23 cents than it was last year. i _ Hon. Richard J. Bowie, Representative in the last Congress from this Congressional | district, published an address to the Whig Convention which met at Bladensburg yes-1 terday, in which he declined being a candi date for re-election. The statement, copied into our last, that the delegates selected from Washington county to attend the Democratic State Con vention are opposed to the nomination of j Mr. Mitchell, is not correct. We learn that 1 I two districts strongly recommended Mr. Mitchell, and the rest declared no prefer ence whatever. The Governor of Arkansas has appointed the Hon. Robert W. Johnson a Senator in Congress to fill the vacancy occasioned by the resignation of the Hon. Solon Borland, appointed Minister to Central America. — Col. Johnson was recently a member of the House of Representatives. Elections were held in the following Slates last Monday :—Arkansas, Alabama, Indiana, lowa, Kentucky, Missouri and Texas. There are five condidales for the office of Governor of Alabama, and nine for Governor of Texas. Tennessee and North Carolina vote to-day. Maryland Institute. —The Managers of this flourishing institution have issued their circular, announcing that its sixth an nual exhibition will be opened t the public, •t the apacUHis Hall of the Society in Bal- on Monday, the 3d. October.— i fgoocTs on the 26th of September. The f Managers, in their circular says ; ’ “The unprecedenled success of the Mary land Institute and their splendid fairs have ’ become the theme of admiration through ( oul •he country, and the almost universal appreciation of their just and equitable a wards, on the merits of articles heretofore ; deposited for competition and premiums, 1 renders their favorable decisions an object of the first importance to the manufacturers, inventors and artists wishing to introduce ‘ their productions to the public.” I They confidently anticipate that the com ing exhibition will far surpass all it? pre decessors, and present a display of beauty, taste and usefulness rarely if ever witnessed in this country. Maryland Election— Officers to he E lected.—At the election to be held in Mary land, on the first Wednesday of November, the following officers are to be chosen Governor, Comptroller of the Treasury, Commissioner of Lotteries, two Commis sioners of Public Works, six members of (Congress, State Senators from eleven coun-l | ties, members of the House of Delegates, 1 I County Commissioners, Sheriff,, Surveyors, | Justices of the Peace, Constables, and Su- j i pervisors of Roads. The Governor is to' |be elected for the term of four years, and; at the lime of the election must be a resi-, dent of the district, which is composed of St. Mary’s, Charles, Prince George’s, Cal vert, Anne Arundel, Montgomery and How ard counties and Baltimore city. The Com missioners of Public Works are alao to be ; elected for the term of four years—one by Baltimore city, and the other by the West-! ern District, composed of Harford, Balti more, Carroll, Frederick, Washington and Allegany counties. All other officers, Sen- ] ators excepted, are to be chosen for the term i of two years. Excitement in Baltimore. —Quite an excitement has taken place in Baltimore! during the past week. On Sunday week while Johnny Mitchell, a blind preacher, was holding forth on the subject of Tem j perance in the Richmond Market, the po-! lice ordered him to desist and on his re fusing took him to prison. Several large meetings have been held during the past ' week to express the indignation of the peo- 1 pie against Mayor Hollins, and asking him i to resign his office, which he refuses to ! do. , 1 The annual address to the Agricultural 1 Society of Montgomery county, Md., will ' be delivered on the Sth day of September! l next, by the Hon, Andrew Stephenson, of c Virginia. j t DEMOCRATIC MEETING. At a very numerous and respectable meel ng of the Democrats of Charles county, convened by public notice at Allen’s Fresh, on Saturday, 16th July, A. E. Li.ovD r JEsq., was called to the Chair, and J. E. A. J- Howard, appointed Secretary. The Chair called the attention of the meeting to the following preamble and re solutions postponed from a previous meet ing, held at Milton-llill the IGih May last, which, after being read, were unanimously adopted : Whereas, this meeting has heard with ?real surprise of the recent appointment of Mr. Jones, a citizen of Montgomery county, to the post of Captain of the Floating Light nff Lower Cedar Point, in the Potomac River, in derogation of the just and proper claims of the citizens of Charles county, within the jurisdictional limits of which j said light is located ; and whereas, it has j been the practice of the public departments to concede to the citizens of the place the tight and preference to such appointments; and whereas, at the time of his appointment said Jones was a citizen and resident of Montgomery county, distant more thatV one hundred miles from said light boat, and therefore had no right to compete with, and to be prefered over, the several meritorious citizens of this county, who had solicited it, and who had there, and have now, their ap plications on fils at the Treasury Depart ment; Be it therefore, Resolved , That in the name of the peo ple of Charles county, this meeting does most respectfully and earnestly protest a gainsl the said appointment, anti with equal earnestness and respect, ask that the ap pointment of said Jones he revoked and an nulled. Resolved , That the appointment of either Doct. F. Matthews, A. E. Lloyd, James 11. M. Dutton, C. 11. Sheirburn or N. T. Dut ton, heretofore applicants for said appoint ment, will meet the approbation of this meeting, and render satisfaction to the coun ty generally. Resolved , As a precedent in point, this meeting begs leave respectfully to call the attention of the Hon. Secretary of the Trea sury to the prompt and favorable response of his immediate predecessor to the remon strance of the citizens of an adjoining sister county of St. Mary’s, in the case of the ap pointment of Keeper of the Light House on Blackistone’s Island during the past year, under circumstances precisely similar to those of which we complain. Resolved , That we make no complaint of, and attach no censure to, the Hon. James Guthrie, Secretary of Treasury, but on the contrary have the fullest confidence in his disinterestedness and disposition to gratify the expressed wishes of the people. Resolved , That these proceeding* be signed by the Chaiiman and Secretary*, and that the Chairman forward-a copy to the Hon. James Guthrie, Secretary of sury, and res£%c|AsH y?*- lo the aame. :i IJk urtcicu *urioV“ firm Lc'dYugr. ing be published in the Port Tobacco Times, and (be Republican and Argus, Baltimore. A. E Lloyd, Chairman. J. E A. J. Howard, Secretary. Thomas Connor. — We learn that the [affidavits of two new witnesses for the de fence were filled by the friends of Connor, after the granting of the reprieve on the 7th ult., and that the Governor reviewed and considered the entire testimony together, both that which was given at the trial, and that filed after the respite. Upon a mature examination of the whole case as it stands upon the records, the Governor felt con strained to permit the judgment of the law to lahe its course. The execution will take place on Friday next, the sth of August.— Sun. A Bank in Marlboro’. —Our attention has been attracted bv several citizens to a project now talked of in this vicinity, as to the establishment of a Bank in this town. The design seems to be to make an effort for the establishment here of a branch of the Farmers’ Bank of Maryland. This is a i consummation devoutly to be wished— though not likely in be attained. It seems to us that the‘‘authorities” w ill never agree to the establishment of a Branch Bank in a county so near to Annapolis as this is.— The only hope for a Prince George’s Bank, is for our citizens lo establish one for themselves, and there can be no doubt that j such establishment would be a great conve nience. A Railroad and a Bank—and then our county is made! — Marlboro'' Advo cate. Enormous Meal. —A friend of ours, says the St. Mary’s Beacon, sends us the follow ing account of an enormous supper, lately eaten by an Irishman at Furck’s Hotel, Chaptico, which viewed in connection with the ague and fever aspect of the growing corn-stalks, may justly create an apprehen sion of famine in these diggins : “9 large rolls; 8 biscuits; G large fried perch; 1 lb. of ham; 1 lb. of butter; 13 cups of coffee ; 4 cups of milk ; 1 cruet ol mustard, and a 1-2 cruel of black pepper. There being nothing more left on the ta ble, he had lo quit, complaining that he had not enough, went to the bar, drank a glass af w’ater, topped-01l with two tumblers even ull of strong brandy, and then offered to iet he could drink a pint and a half of bran- Jy, and not make himself dmnk. This is . rue to the smallest particular.” r The Corn Crop in St. Mary’s County. n a ride of some thirty miles last week we ;avv but one tolerable piece of corn, and that iut a patch. We never saw so unpromis ng a prospect of the corn crop, and we un lerstand that this is the case throughout the ounty. If ‘he laic rains don’t help us, heti —Heaven help us '—Beacon The President of the United Slates has concluded a contract with Mr. Clark Mills, under an act of the last Congress, for the e rection, in Washington city, of a colossal I equestrian statue of George Washington, in ; bronze. It will cost fifty thousand dollars, \l twenty thousand to be paid during the pro 'gress of the work, the remaining thirty thou sand when completed. How a Man Feels with his Head Off. r It is considered on all sides that the body does not feel one instant after decapitation ; i ° for the brain being the scat of sensation to|- the whole frame, through the medium ofi the spinal marrow, every part of the body,) beneath the joint a*, which the latter may j be divided, must he deprived of feeling.— itJ : But it by no means follows that the head is ; l j deprived of sensation immediately after tie- I 'captation, nor that it may not retain its con jsciousness, and, like the head of tho Irish r (knight who was killed by Saladin in the t I Holy War. get up and declare that it was i j | never ent off by so sweet a scimitar before— t: I nor like that of the assassin Legare, swear ; a roundly at the executioner for not keeping* (a keener cxe; but it is quite possible that it , ■may be troubled with very serious reflcc- i lions upon the irrevocability of its fate and |. ! the awfulness of its deprivations. In sup- j (port of this unpleasant theory, many facts!; (are adduced, wit grave vouchers for theii ' ( j authenticity. Among others is the unfor- ’ ! lunate Queen of Scots, whose lips continu-ij j eel to move in pray er lor at least a quarte r < I of an hour after the executioner had per- I (formed Isis duties. Windt sla'es that hav- j ing pul his mouth to the ear of a decapitated ; (criminal’s head, and railed him by name.; J the eyes turned to the side front whence the! voice came ; and this fact i-- attested bv Fon- j * jtenello, Mogore, Guillotine, Naudie, and' Aldini. On tlis word murder brine called, i >j # 1 :in the case of a criminal executed for that, ■crime ot Coblentz, the halt closed eyes o-( j pened wide with an expression of reproach 1 on those whe stood around. For the Port Tobacco Times. ' G EOG R API 11 CAL ACROSTICAL ENIGMA. I am composed of 1!) letters. ’ j My 124 144 is a State in South America; 8 10 11 1,4 is also a State m South America; 1G 7 3 7 19 12 7 is a State in Africa; , C 3 4 8 7 14 4 is a State in Africa; 10 3 4 10 is a lake in North America; 1G 10 3 12 10 3 is a county in Pennsylvania; * 15 14 5 G 10 11 is a county in New York; 10 18 11 7 8 10 is one of the divisions of the l globe; 7 2 4 7 is one of the United States ; 1G 4 5 4 7 15 3 4 is one of the U. States; ' 16 4 5 54554884 is also one of the i United States; G 9 4 17 ]0 G is a State In Asia; 12 10 14 10 17 10 5 is an island in Oceanica 19 18 8 10 11 4 7 3 is a lake in North A merica; 1 3 7 1G 10 was once a celebrated city; a 19 12 7 6 G is a county m Missouri; 12 13 14 15 1G 17 18*19 is a town in Ohio; 7 17 4 is a gulf in Asia; 5 G 4 16 17 18 12 6 77 is a city in Africa; My whole was a celebrated navigator. F. I-I -*v.- -- .■Wr-nrrcn. i ,iua 'u g the 14th ult ;—“Philip Henry Muschett.” D I E D, At her residence, on the 25th ultimo, after a lingering illness, Miss ELIZA JAMESON, in the I (> j GBth year of her age. I In the life and character of this remarkable old I lady there was no striking dcvelopement of single r ’ ; excellence, hut a union of all those virtues which b i at once exalt and ennoble the human family, and ( | : lurnish an indisputable passport to bliss beyond r ; the grave. Amid the temptations which beset in- J j experience, and trie blandishments that pay court II | to wealth, she put on the armor of a Christian hu e milky ; and wore, amid the music of flattery and !s , the inconstancy of youth, without display or dcfile ' ment the white robe of an universal charity, in * | every department of life she proved herself equal j to her station, and worthy to be called a woman. e I For her, Death had no terrors ; with the rcsigna _ | tion of her sex, cheered by the light of her stead ; fast hope, and with heart fired with a pure and fer vent devotion to her God, she met her summons. I) Death laid his hand a Upon her heart, gently, not smiting it, n Rut as a harper lays his open palm Upon his harp, to deaden its vibrations. i. On the 14th July, JOSEPH HENRY, eldest son Joseph 11. and Sarah M. Matting lev—aged '• j G years and 8 months. ! See the advertisement in another column of , j STAPLER'S “GOOD MEDICINES ;” they are 5 | not recommended as “Cure Alls,” but as eflicicnt P; remedies for the diseases named, have received h the highest encomiums from Physicians, Apoth -1 ec mhks and Store-keepers who have used them, ' sold them, and in a multitude of cases heard of ■ their good effects. Give them a trial, and tell r your friends of the result. iy 23 i|‘ . ~ ; —: * “1 DIGEST 1 ! - ’ —Such is the true meaning of " ■ the word “PEPSIN,” or of the two Greek words 1 from which it is derived. This is the significant - and appropriate title of the True Digestive I Fluid, or Gastric Juice, prepared by Dr. .1. S. 1 Houghton, of Philadelphia, from the fourth Sto- 1 s mach of the Ox, for the cure of Indigestion and Dyspepsia. It is Nature's own remedy for an un healthy Stomach, ft renders good eating per fectly - consistent with health. See the figure of , the Ox, in another part of this paper. the markets! , i Baltimore, Aug. 1, 1553. j 1 Grain.—The offerings of Wheat at the Corn I i and Flour Exchange this morning were about 15,- ; | (JUG bushels, most of winch was taken for shipment! ’ at about Saturday’s quotations. We note sales of ordinary to prime rods at 110 a 115 cts., and or dinary to prime whites at 114 a 119 cts. Somel parcels of very prime whites for family flour sold ' at 120. About 17,000 bushels of corn were offer- 1 ed, and a moderately active demand existed.— j Sales of white were, made at G 2 a G 4 cents, and i of yellow at CG a G7 cents. Sales of Maryland 1 | and Virginia Oats at 38 a 39 cts. * c Tobacco. —We note a steady demand for To- i bacco. Holders are firm. Sales have been mak ing to a moderate extent of Maryland and Ohio - 'at previous rates. The receipts arc light. We 1 quote as follows : Inferior and common Mary land, $5; ordinary middling to middling, $5.95 a 5.5 G ; good to fair C middling, $5.75 a 6; and fine $6.25 a 8, accord- c ing to quality. The inspections of the week are 445 hhds. Md.; I 512 hhds. Ohio, and 4U hlids. Kentucky—total 977 . | hhds. (j ' \\T ROE Gill' 1 RON AND ROPE TRACES— 1 for sale In DAY & PADGETT I WHEAT FANS. FUST received for sale a supply of J. Runyan’s Wheat Fans, which are equal if not superior h to any other Fan now in use. 1 au 4. WM. FERGUSSON. | A STRAY HOG, trespassing upon the sub-1 Fjl scriber’s premises, was taken up. The owner ! 1 is requested to prove property, pay expenses and ; take it away. LEONARD MARBURY. Glymont, August 4, 1853—3t* JOCKEY CLUB. r TMIE Members of the Charles County Jockey X Club are requested to meet in Port Tobacco j on TUESDAY the IClh instant, au 4. j FARM FOR SALE. A S Executor of Walter 11. Robertson and also i XX. as Agent for Mrs. Kitty Robertson, I will j offer at public sale in Port Tobacco, on TUESDAY j the 30th instant, the TRACT OF on ; I which the said Walter 11. Robertson lately resided called “HARWOOD,’’ containing 3oS ACRES, more or less. Said Land binds on Port Tobacco j ; Creek, about 2 1-2 miles from that village, and ad- i ! joins the Lands of Mrs. C. Bra wrier, Walter Mitch- j jell. Esq., and the heirs of the late Mr. Muschett-i ! and lies as compactly as could be desired ; has on* r it a new and comfortable DWEL- j ! UING, good Barn, (garters for | j J '■; k'3 servants, Corn and all other out- ! ■ _ _ ‘ I A 3 1-^jiousos required upon the estate. 1 ' The Land is of superior quality, j i in a good state of improvement, produces abundant ly the staple products of the county, and has an \ abundant supply of wood and fence material. The .estate will be sold upon a credit of one, two and | three years, the purchaser to give bond satisfacto rily endorsed with a lien upon the land, if desired, 'for the purchase money, with interest from day of January, 1554, at which time it will be de | livered into the possession of tiie purchaser, who will he privileged to fallow a field and seed it, with I the land now in corn, to wheat, j au 4—ls. A. H. ROBERTSON. I j CJI RRIAa E S ! CA R RI.l GES!! I HAVE now on hand the finest assortment of Light and Family Carriages ever offered for j sale in this city. Among which are several differ ent styles of Light Kockaways, for two or four per sons ; Light Buggies, with and u ilhout tops, glass door and curtain door open liont Kockaways, and almost every style of Carriage now in use. Also, on hand several second-hand Light Bug gies and Kockaways. All of which will be sold on the most reasonable terms, at the corner of Pennsylvania Avenue, by THOMAS YOUNG. All new work warranted. Washington City, Aug. 4—fim EXEC UXOR’S NOT ICE. nnms IS TO GIVE NOTICE, That the sub- JL scriber hath obtained from tiie Orphans’Court of Charles Count}’, Md., Alters Testamentary on the personal estate of Eliza Jameson, late of said . county, deceased. Ail persons having claims against the said deceased’s estate are hereby warn ed to exhibit tbe same, with the voucliers thereof, to the subscriber, on or before the second day of ; February next; they may otherwise by law be ex cluded from all benefit of said deceased's estate. Given under my hand this 2d day of August, 1853. PEMBROKE A. BRAWNER, Exe’r t j ■— - ■ . -CJU: 1 ADMINISTRATION NOTICE. THIS IS TO GIVE NOTICE, That the sub scriber hath obtained from the Orphans’ Gour of Charles County, Maryland, lettersof Adminislra a lion on the personal estate of Edwin T. W. Me ie • PiiEiisoN, late of said county, deceased. All per 'sons having claims against the said deceased an d hereby warned to exhibit the same, properly authen e | ticated, to the subscriber, on or before the 4th clai ll February next; they may otherwise by law Le cx d i eluded from all benefit of said deceased’s estate, d | Given under my hand, this 2d day of August i- 1853. BENJAMIN W. B. xMcPJIERSON, 1 Adm'r (with Will annexed) of Edwin T. W. 4. McPherson. * CANDIDATES. i WHIG NOMINATED TICKET. For Stale Senate. JOHN J. HUGHES. For ILn/se of Delegates. SAMUEL COX, PEMBROKE A. BRAWNER. For County Commissioners. t Joseph Young, Sylvester F Gardiner I Thomas O. Bean, Jeremiah T. Mudd. Henry 11. Freeman, au 4. FOR CONGRESS. From the Marlboro’ Gazette. ! 51 r. Wilson : You are authorized to announce Cen. 1 HO.MAS F. BOW IE as a candidate for Congress from the (jth Congressional District of Maryland, composed of the counties Howard, ; Anne Arundel, Montgomery, Prince George’s, | Calvert, Charles and St. Mary’s, subject to the ' decision of the W big nominating convention to be , assembled at Bladensburg on the 3rd of August next. " jy 7—to Editor, of the “Times,” Will please announce Dr. JOSEPH ISAAC D! \ ALL, of Prince George’s county, as a can didate for Congress from this District, subject to (lie action of the Whig nominating Convention.— • Dr. Duvall is an unflinching Whig : a man of su- I perior talent; an able and fluent speaker ; untar • nishccT by the slightest departure from the creed I of his party, and zealously devoted to its interests. ! He deserves the cordial support of tbe : je 30—51. WHOLE DISTRICT. FOR STATE SENATE. Me. Wells : You are authorized to announce j NICHOLAS STONESTREET as au Indepen dent Democratic Candidate to represent the peo ple of Charles county in tiie next State Senate, aug 4—te ! Mr. Editor : You arc respectfully requested to announce GEORGE P. JENKINS as a Can didate to represent the people of the county in the next State Senate. May 12, 1853—tf. FOR DELEGATES. We are authorized to announce GERARD \V. i CRAIN, Esq., as a candidate to represent Charles county in the next House of Delegates, j/ 14—te W’e are authorized to announce JOHN T. j RRADY, Esq., as a candidate to represent the J People of Charles county in the next House of Delegates of Maryland, jv 7—to i •mmmmmm. \ n riw.Bnr~rrr . n^urszmamasaKmmmm SHERIFFALTY. We are authorized to announce HENRY A. HAYDEN as a candidate for the next Sheriffalty of Charles county. jy 7—te Fellow-Citizens of Charles County : Having been solicited by a number of my friends to offer myself as a candidate for the next SHE RIFFALTY of this county, 1 consent to do so. I shall, if elected, endeavor to discharge my duty faithfully. NATHANIEL HALLEY, ma s—tf To the Voters of Charles County: 1 have consented, at the solicitation of some friends, to become a candidate for the next 1 SHERIFFALTY of this county. Should I be elected, I will faithfully discharge the duties of said office. JOSEPH R. HUNTT. i mb 31 —tf FOR JUSTICE OF THE PEACE. Mr. JOHN H. EDELEN announces himself I as a candidate for the office of Magistrate in the second election district of Charles county and will be supported by MANY VOTERS, jy 28 —te ! 1 present myself, through the solicitation of j friends, to the voters of the second election dis j trict of Charles county, for the office of Justice of Peace, and if elected 1 pledge myself to dis charge the duties of said office faithfully and im -1 partially. CHARLES C. PERRY. , jy 2i—tf. j We are authorized to announce JOHN FJ ' SEMMES as a candidate for Justice of the Peace I for the second election district. jy 21 —te } Mr. Wells : You will please announce IE D. ; DYSON, as a candidate for the office of Justice of the Peace for the second election district of Charles county. MANY VOTERS. 0 jc 23. At the solicitation of friends I would most re -1 spcctfully present myself as a candidate, at the election to be held on Wednesday the 2d of No vember next, for the office of Justice of the Peace, in and for the first election district of Charles county, and should my fellow-citizens see proper to elect me to said office, I promise and pledge myself to make every exertion, with whatever of ability I may be possessed, to perform the duties thereof industriously, impartially and faithfully. je 16.—tf. * GEORGE N. ROWE. FOR CONSTABLE. We are authorized to announce Mr. JAMES ADAMS, of Port Tobacco, as a candidate for Constable for the second election district, au 4—lin* We are authorized to announce Mr. JOHN H. POSEY as a candidate for Constable for the first election district. jy 28—2m* . To the Voters of the First Election District of Charles County : I present myself as a candidate for the office of Constable. Should Ibe one of the choice of the people, I pledge myself to discharge the duties of that oflice promptly, honestly and to the best of my ability. " PETER WHEELER. . jy 28— te We are authorized to announce GEORGE BAILEY as a candidate for Constable for the se ’ cond election district. jy 21—te i We are authorized to announce JAMES H. M. I DUTTON as a candidate for Constable for the ; second election district. jy 21 —2m To the Voters of the Second Election District: I At the request of many friends, L respectfully . offer myself as a candidate for one of the Consta bles of this district. J. L. W. GOODRICK. t Harris’ Lot, jy 14 —te Tr.the Voters of the Third Election District . _ _ 4 for Constable' ancf I pledge myself if elected to discharge faithfully the duties of said office, b- jy 14. A. W. MARLOW. ! ’ I respectfully announce myself as a candidate for Constable in the third election district of c Charles county. If elected I will endeavor faith r' fully and promptly to discharge the duties of the ™ office. [je 30.] PETER D. TUBMAN. I FOR ROAD SUPERVISOR. l We arc authorized to announce Mr. WILLIAM ’ COX as a candidate for Road Supervisor for the T first election district. jy 28 tc We are authorized to announce Mr. JAMES S. - POSEY as a candidate for Road Supervisor for the first election district. jy 28—1 m. We are. authorized to announce WILLIAM GIT TINGS as a candidate for Road Supervisor for the third election district. jy 21—te We are authorized to announce Mr. RICHARD HARBIN as a candidate for Road Supervisor for the fourth election district, jy 14—te. We are authorized to announce BENJAMIN I W. BLANFORD as a candidate for Road Super ! visor, for (he third election district, i jy 14—tc We are authorized to announce Mr. JUDSON WADDING as a candidate for Road Supervisor for the third election district, jv 7—le Mr. Wells : You will please announce CH’S ; S. KIXXEMAX as a candidate for the office of , I iload Supervisor in the third election district of . j Charles county. je 30. jIY/YORE SEASONABLE DRY GOODS— ’ j i tJL White and Pea Green Borage I j White, blue, green and purple Silk Fringes . j White and colored dotted Swiss Muslins , ! Mull, Nansook, Book and Plaid do * i Swiss and Cambric Bands j Cambric, Swiss, Thread, Bobbin, Yalonckmcs and Egyptian Edgings 1 Wiiite Lisle Thread Hose and Gloves . Black Silk Mitts and Gloves ) Parasolettcs and Parasols .; 5-4 arid 8-4 black French Nett, to cut . 10 pieces black Silk Lace . Ladies and Gents Merino and Silk Vests i Welch Gauze; Angola and Silk Flannel; Chil dren’s Cotton and Thread Gloves and Hose ; best j undressed Irish Linons; 50 pieces Long Cloth Cot j tons; with many other seasonable goods, all of 1 which we will sell very low. i au 4. TAYLOR & HUTCHINSON. ; MORE JNEVV summer goods. milE subscriber having sold out his first supply • I JL of Spring and Summer Goods, has just re i turned from Baltimore with a fresh lot, consisting jof the usual varieties to suit the wants of his friends and customers. Her respectfully requests an early call, as he is selling at low prices for I cash or to punctual customers. A. W. PADGETT. ] Salem. June IG, 1853. Ct HALLIES, Printed Baraigo, Baraige Delain, / Mourning do., Fancy Lavvn,&c., for sale very ' cheap by C. W. BARNES, j j 30 - \fZ(\ LRS. RED TOP TURNIP SEED, (new ej\f crop) in bulk, received and for sale at the Agricultural Warehouse, Fairfax Street, by Je 30. R. S. HUCK. BURL APSE—A lot of very superior No. 1, 2 and 3 Burlapsc for sale by ;nh 24 WM. BOSWELL.