Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 23, 1860., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Abe Lincoln or search for Abe Lincoln in all documents.

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he late candidate for the Presidency. Mr. Magoffin says: "Mr. Lincoln has been elected according to all the forms of law under that Cooderation and prudence and wisdom; certainly so, because neither Mr. Lincoln nor his party can pass any law, if the Opposition remains true, sustain you in this movement merely on account of the election of Lincoln. Do not precipitate us, by premature action, into a revolution oress and leave us at the mercy of a Black Republican Government. Mr. Lincoln will have no check. He can appoint his Cabinet and have it confat fratricidal conflict. The Republican party is in power. Mr. Lincoln is not elected by close votes or doubtful calculations. The greuty before the election, it is surely our duty now to secure for Mr. Lincoln a peaceful and successful administration. It is time that the a Everett, have since the election adopted resolutions denying that Lincoln's success is sufficient cause for dissolution, and denying the rig
The Republican Programme, manifest of Lincoln's Lieutenant — his administration Sees no power to secede. The Republican "jubilee," at Springfield, Ill., on the night of the 19th inst., has been noticed. The speech of Mr. Lincoln, in reply to a serenade, contains nothing more than was published, but the speech of Senator Trumbull was promised before the jubilee to be the reflex of Mr. Lincoln's views, and is, therefore, of more or less interest at the South. The followiting all, by whatever name called, as brethren of a common country. He said Mr. Lincoln, although the candidate of the Republican party, as Chief Magistrate will ne, as they have ever been under any administration. Those who have voted for Mr. Lincoln have expected and still expect this. They would not have voted for him had concluded his speech with a rehearsal of the points which he conceived to be gained by the election of Lincoln, and retired amidst the most enthusiastic applause.
Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch. a disunion meeting in Alabama. Marion, Ala., Nov. 17. A meeting was held in Marion to-day by the citizens of Perry county, for the purpose of drafting resolutions which should go forth as the expression of their feelings in regard to Lincoln's election. The meeting was large, and a solemnity pervaded the audience which I never witnessed before. Every body was interested, and all parties belonging to the South were represented. The meeting was addressed by ministers of the Gospel belonging to the different denominations and the various parties, who never before appeared upon the political arena, but whose love of justice and whose love for the dear ones at home, could not be stifled or cradled in silence. They spoke their sentiments freely, and their voices were for disrupting this Union, and having our rights as citizens of a Southern Confederacy. Men of all professions and avocations of life harmonized their voices in the common
Tart. --A large hardware house in this city received yesterday an invoice from a manufacturing establishment at the North, to which were added the following words: "Abe Lincoln is our President. We hope he will please you as well as he does us." The invoice was returned with this reply: "Neither your President nor your goods please us. They will be reshipped on their arrival."--N. O. Delia.
The Georgia Legislature. Milledgeville, Ga., Nov. 22 --Gov. Brown sent in a special message yesterday, in which, in view of the election of Lincoln, and in order to unite and promote the sentiment of the State, he recommends that the Legislature (the people having failed to do so) choose Presidential Electors on Saturday next. The recommendation was adopted. R. B. Rhett, Gen. Pillow of Tenn, and E. Ruffin of Va., were invited to the floor of the Senate. Ex-Gov. McDonald is at Marietta, Ga., and too feeble to go to Milledgeville and cast a vote as Breckinridge Elector, even if the Legislature were to choose him. It is probable the Legislature will take a recess after the 1st prox.--some think adjourn some to a fixed time, and some say until called again by the Governor. There was a killing frost here this morning.
Lincoln on his Travels. Chicago, Nov. 22. --Mr. Lincoln arrived here to-night. He made two short speeches, in both of which he asked to be excused from political subjects. He thought that people would always do well if done well by, and said, "We will try to do well by all parts of the country--North and South--and all will be well with us."