Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 18, 1860., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Lincoln or search for Lincoln in all documents.

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and rolled into the river at this point last week, and it was probably to avenge his death that the last gins were fired. A negro implicated the men who were hung. He said that they had told him all the negroes were to be free next March, when Lincoln becomes President, and that there will be a general rising of the negroes then. The vigilance committee have sworn to hang every Northern man who comes here from this time until the 4th of March, and all such had better be in h--1 than Friar's as I have for the interests of the North. I would pour out the treasure and the blood of the nation as generously for the defence of the South as I would for the defence of my native New England. Senator Wilson also quotes from speeches of Lincoln, Seward, &c., to show that the Republican doctrines are based upon non-intervention regarding slavery, and the recognition of State rights in the fullest sense. The New Governor of South Carolina. The Charleston Courier, announcing the e
The Committee had a laborious session today, and it is rumored that it is not improbable some plan will be proposed which will be satisfactory, and that the Committee will be able to report by the middle of next week, perhaps earlier. Mayor Lincoln, of Boston, and a large party of the city government, with ladies, arrived to- night, and put up at Willard's. The business of the party is of a municipal character. They report that Lincoln could not carry Boston by five thousand if the ele Lincoln, of Boston, and a large party of the city government, with ladies, arrived to- night, and put up at Willard's. The business of the party is of a municipal character. They report that Lincoln could not carry Boston by five thousand if the election occurred to-morrow. The revolution in public sentiment is rapidly going on in the eastern States. It is reported that Mr. Edwin Stanton, for merely of Pennsylvania, but now a resident or Washington, will be appointed Attorney General.
otect and defend the property of the United States. Mr. Crawford, of Ga., wanted a proposition stating exactly what rights the South should have. Mr. Barksdale, of Miss., thought the resolution a cheat. Mr. Branch, of N. C. thought the resolution a cheat. Mr. Brach, of N. C., thought the resolution justified the President in using force. The resolution was passed. Ayes 151, nays 144. Mr. Morris, of Ill., offered a resolution, declaring that there is nothing in Lincoln's election, or any other cause, to justify dissolution of the Union; that its perpetuity is of more value than the temporary triumph of a party or man, that all evils ought to be corrected in the Union, &c. The resolution was adopted — yeas 115, nays 44. Mr. Davis, of Miss., was excused from serving on the "Crisis" Committee. His reason for resigning was, that the committee refused to yield anything to the South. Adjourned. Senate.--A resolution of inquiry as to the numbe