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Carolina has a right to secede. If the Government at Washington says she has not, then prove it by taking the right away. Mr. Colcock said that, although the present crowd was a large one, he wished to see one more person present, and that was Abraham Lincoln. He would take him by the hand, bring him to the platform, and tell him to look upon that crowd, and then ask him if he ever expected to wave the sceptre of President over their heads. He said he had no doubt that "honest old Abe" would answer with down cast eyes, "Never!" Augusta, Ga., Nov. 10. --The Minute Men's meeting adjourned after hearing exciting speeches. They appointed a delegation of ten Minute Men to attend a Military Convention, to be held next week at Milledgeville.--They were greatly rejoiced to hear that South Carolina had passed the bill for the meeting of a Convention at Montgomery, Ala., on the 10th of December. Mr. Yancey addressed an enthusiastic meeting to-night in Estell Hall, in this place.
The Daily Dispatch: November 12, 1860., [Electronic resource], The Press on the State of the country. (search)
Politics in Pennsylvania. Philadelphia, Nov. 11. --A Republican Ward Club having passed a resolution tendering their services to Lincoln to support him if opposed by the Minute Men, and it being understood that the resolution would be offered at the Continental Club, there was a large meeting at the latter Saturday, which was addressed by prominent citizens in opposition to all efforts to coerce the South. South Carolina, it was said, was excited because they erroneously supposed the Republican party proposed emancipation. They should rely on conservative Pennsylvania, who will respect their rights. Union resolutions were adopted.