strict is now in session, his Honor D. L. Wardlaw presiding.
The only case of much interest on the issue docket, is that involving the validity of the will of Lawrence Brock, deceased.
Last Tuesday, during the morning recess of Court, Hons.
Messrs. Orr and Ashmore addressed the people of the District on the great political questions of the day.
C. L. Orr said that he had no hope of the defeat of Lincoln for the Presidency; that, in the event of his election, the South could not consisteC. L. Orr said that he had no hope of the defeat of Lincoln for the Presidency; that, in the event of his election, the South could not consistently with honor and safety remain in the Union.
He would counsel no hasty action on the part of the State.
South Carolina should not withdraw alone.
His opinion was that Commissioners should be appointed to go to and consult with other States, and ascertain the course they intended to pursue under the circumstances, so that there might be convert of action.
Col. Ashmore traced Lincoln's political character for the last twenty years, and showed conclusively that Lincoln recognized and pr