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of a peaceful policy, and to entreat him not to pass troops through Baltimore or Maryland. Rev. Dr. Fuller, of the Baptist Church, accompanied the party, by invitation, as chairman, and the conversaordially by Mr. Lincoln--a sort of rude familiarity of manner — and the conversation opened by Dr. Fuller seeking to impress upon Mr. Lincoln the vast responsibility of the position he occupied, and t "And what is to become of the revenue?--I shall have no Government — no resources." Dr. Fuller expressed the opinion that the Northern States would constitute an imposing Government, and fuact turn of remark. The conversation turning upon the passage of troops through Maryland, Dr. Fuller expressed very earnestly the hope that no more would be ordered over the soil of the State.--Hrcumstances there "would he no Washington in that, no Jackson in that no spunk in that ?" Dr. Fuller hoped that Mr. Lincoln would not allow "spunk" to override patriotism. Mr. Lincoln doubte