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Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: November 22, 1860., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

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Indiana (Indiana, United States) (search for this): article 2
vital. Your remedies would not meet the case now. They would once, but not now--the case is chronic. We must declare war, and fight enemies. They, too, think we won't do either, and that is the first and worst evil to be met. Convince them that you will declare war against the substance of aggression — that you won't submit, and will fight. How! Form Committees of Safety and organize Minute corps at once, as in the Revolution. Snuff tyranny in the tainted breezes from Pennsylvania and Indiana, and begin revolution again, to maintain the Constitution and the Union, upon both of which Black Republicanism is marching. Take no disunion stand, and make no anti-constitutional movement. My family is too afflicted, and I am too needed at home, to go actively into this canvass. I despair of saving the Republic by speeches, or party organization, and am disgusted throughout with the conduct of this campaign. It has been a petty, partizan affair, with no patriotic or comprehensive sche
Palmetto (Florida, United States) (search for this): article 2
t encamp in the surrounding enclosure. The strictest military discipline prevails among those on duty. Columbia is much talked of as the name for the new Southern Confederation. The Military Committee of the Legislature, which sat during the present recess, have adjourned. They concluded to report to the Legislature two bills, said to be decisive and practical in character. They will meet again the Monday morning, previous to the opening of the regular session. A beautiful Palmetto gold-headed cane is to be presented to Captain Berry, of the steamer Columbia, on his arrival to-night, as a testimonial for having hoisted the Palmetto instead of the Federal flag, in the New York harbor. The steamer will be received with a salute. There is no doubt that a most active correspondence is constantly kept up from this point with Cuba and Europe, relative to immediate recognition of the Southern Confederacy by the foreign Powers, as soon as the Confederacy demands recogni
North Carolina (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 2
formation, adds: blue cockades are plentiful on our streets today" Below we give the latest news from the South." North Carolina. The telegraph has mentioned a secession meeting at Wilmington, N. C. on Monday night The resolutions adopted declare that it is "the imperative duty of the State of North Carolina to prepare for assuming her position as an Independent Sovereignty," and demand the call of a State Convention. the Wilmington (N. C.) Journal has the following editorials with refparing to act wholly for herself. The growth of this feeling, or rather of the manifestation of this feeling, in North Carolina, is something marvellous. Within the last two weeks it appears to have sprung spontaneously. Relieved of the trammall the citizens between 18 and 45, as militia. A letter from Graham Davis, Private Secretary to the Governor of North Carolina, to the Norfolk Herald, contradicts the report that U. S. troops were sent to Fayetteville, N. C. in the solicitation
Culpeper (Virginia, United States) (search for this): article 2
to "Don't Tread on Me." At the top the words "Republican Blues." The flag is handsomely painted by Mr. Thos. W. Shea. of Savannah. The steamship Augusta, from Savannah, arrived at New York, Tuesday morning, and carried back to that port about twenty steerage passengers, who were refused a residence by the authorities. They are mechanics and laborers. Three cabin passengers, who were advised to leave, also returned by the Augusta. Virginia. A meeting of the citizens of Culpeper county, Va., to consider the present aspect of Federal affairs and the state of the Union, was held at Culpeper Court-House on Monday last. Addresses were delivered by James w. Green, Dr. Stringfellow, George Parnell, Henry Shackleford, P. B. Smith, Horace Shackleford, C. P. Moncure, and others. A resolution requesting the Governor to call an extra session of the Legislature at an earlier date than it is called together in his proclamation, was introduced and laid on the table.-- Some of the sp
Wilmington, N. C. (North Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 2
hung John Brown." A telegram, which brings the above information, adds: blue cockades are plentiful on our streets today" Below we give the latest news from the South." North Carolina. The telegraph has mentioned a secession meeting at Wilmington, N. C. on Monday night The resolutions adopted declare that it is "the imperative duty of the State of North Carolina to prepare for assuming her position as an Independent Sovereignty," and demand the call of a State Convention. the Wilmington (N. C.) Journal has the following editorials with reference to this assemblage: In this crisis, the people are decidedly in advance of the politicians — the country is in advance of the town. It will not do to represent the present movements as the mere bubbles blown by demagogues or artful political leaders. Those who have usually occupied the position of leaders must now be content to fellow a sentiment which appears to move faster than they do. Such a feeling as is now abroad is who
South Carolina (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 2
disunionists. His recent editorials lead to that belief. He says that the Southern States should not be satisfied with any guarantees offered by the Northern States, unless they repeal their State laws against the Fugitive Slave Law. If they fail to do this, the Southern States should dissolve the Union. The lawyers of Lowndes county, Alabama, have resolved to return all Northern claims uncollected, and the example will probably soon be followed throughout the Cotton States. South Carolina. Charleston, Nov. 19, 1860.--The government arsenal is constantly guarded by detachments of the Washington Light Infantry. It is generally believed that the pretext about this being a precaution against popular or service outbreak is all fudge. The fact is, that an immense quantity of ammunition is stored there, and people believe the public good requires that it should not be removed. Any attempt to remove it would almost certainly precipitate revolution and bloodshed. The Light
Savannah (Georgia, United States) (search for this): article 2
orship, and unite in humble prayer to Almighty God for wisdom and strength to meet the crisis through which we are called to pass. On Saturday afternoon, at Savannah, an immense crowd of citizens assembled in Reynolds' Square, and in the vicinity of the Armory of the Republican Blues, to witness the raising the Colonialk tree, with the rattlesnake and the motto "Don't Tread on Me." At the top the words "Republican Blues." The flag is handsomely painted by Mr. Thos. W. Shea. of Savannah. The steamship Augusta, from Savannah, arrived at New York, Tuesday morning, and carried back to that port about twenty steerage passengers, who were refuseSavannah, arrived at New York, Tuesday morning, and carried back to that port about twenty steerage passengers, who were refused a residence by the authorities. They are mechanics and laborers. Three cabin passengers, who were advised to leave, also returned by the Augusta. Virginia. A meeting of the citizens of Culpeper county, Va., to consider the present aspect of Federal affairs and the state of the Union, was held at Culpeper Court-House o
Norfolk (United Kingdom) (search for this): article 2
In Norfolk. Va., Monday night, a "large and enthusiastic" meeting of "Minute Men" was held at which a "Chief" was chosen. A letter was read from a gentleman in New York, asking to be enrolled for service whenever required Sironz resolutions of resistance to Northern oppression were adopted, and the meeting adjourned with "three cheers for the man that hung John Brown." A telegram, which brings the above information, adds: blue cockades are plentiful on our streets today" Below we give the latest news from the South." North Carolina. The telegraph has mentioned a secession meeting at Wilmington, N. C. on Monday night The resolutions adopted declare that it is "the imperative duty of the State of North Carolina to prepare for assuming her position as an Independent Sovereignty," and demand the call of a State Convention. the Wilmington (N. C.) Journal has the following editorials with reference to this assemblage: In this crisis, the people are decidedly in advanc
Columbia (South Carolina, United States) (search for this): article 2
e Southern Confederacy by the foreign Powers, as soon as the Confederacy demands recognition. There is talk of the Legislature declaring the State our of the Union, and leaving the Convention to ratify the act; but many old fogies, though hot for action, are sticklers for formalities, will probably overrule this course. The Spanish shipping here to-day hoisted all their flags in honor of the birthday of the Spanish Queen. A correspondent of the Baltimore Sun, writing from Columbia, S. C., says: There was a parade in Columbia of the third brigade of Richland District Volunteers; the companies were all full and looked remarkably well. Instead of Regiments, as with you, they are here called brigades. The parade yesterday consisted of one company of cavalry, one of artillery, with two brass field-pieces, two companies of infantry and two of rifleman, all in showy uniforms. They were marched to the College Green, at the east end at the town, and put through a server
United States (United States) (search for this): article 2
he ranks as privates were pointed out to me as the owners of hundreds of negroes, with lands to correspond, whose commissioned officers were men who earned their daily bread by the sweat of their brow. Here was a flue military display in the United States, with a total absence of the glorious national banner. True, the companies all carried the stripes on their flags, but the stars were wanting, and in their place was the Palmetto. After the general parade, one of the rifle companies went thof New Orleans, October 21st, two weeks before the election, says: The election of Lincoln is certain in event, and it is certain in effect, too — to sanction the entire doctrine and application of abolition of slavery everywhere in the United States, in the States as well as Territories, and I shudder to say that I tear the States will silently submit. It will be an avowal at the polls of one section that the other shall not govern itself. There is not a sovereign, independent power up
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