Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 4, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for January 1st, 1861 AD or search for January 1st, 1861 AD in all documents.

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rests of the present, and the myriads of the future. Let her stand in attitude of hostility to none; but extending the hand of fellowship to all, and living up to the strict letter of that great fundamental law, the living and immortal bond of the union of the States, cordially unite with other members of the Confederacy, in proclaiming and enforcing the determination that the Constitution shall be honored, and the union of the States shall be preserved. Edwin D. Morgan. Albany, Jan. 1, 1861. The President's reply to South Carolina. On Monday, after three o'clock, the reply was addressed to the Hons. Barnwell, Orr and Adams, and delivered by the President's Secretary. The President approved the conduct of Maj. Anderson, on the ground that be had tangible evidence of the intention, on the part of the South Carolinians, to seize and occupy Fort Sumter. Subsequently disclosures have satisfied those well informed, that such was the intention. Once in occupancy of
Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.the meeting in Frederick county, Va. Carysbrooke, Va., Jan. 1, 1861. The citizens of Frederick county held a large and enthusiastic meeting in Winchester on yesterday, to express their opinion on the "National Crisis." Resolutions declaring their purpose to meet the great question of the day boldly, to demand justice from the North now and forever, and expressing their deep sympathy with South Carolina, were unanimously passed — save one dissenting voice. Joseph H. Sherrard, Esq., Mayor of Winchester, presided with his usual grace and dignity. As the meeting was about to adjourn, Col. McDonald proposed three cheers for South Carolina, which were most enthusiastically given. The spirit of resistance to Northern aggression, and the determination to settle the slave question at this time, either in or out of the Union, has made rapid progress in our county; and to some it may seem strange that who are not slave own is go as far as the