Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: April 19, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Abe Lincoln or search for Abe Lincoln in all documents.

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m the Black Republicans have subsidized to threaten every paper and every person who does not bow down to the abominable Lincoln usurpation, and the blood-thirsty Abolitionists of the North. Even the Herald, "et tu Brute," has suddenly turned over to the support of Lincoln's usurped Dynasty. No paper is to be allowed to exist in New York unless it submits to work in the traces of the Tribune, and others of anti — slavery standard stripe. And any one who openly denounce Lincoln's usurpation Lincoln's usurpation is to be held up as a traitor. Massachusetts, which in 1812 refused to call out her militia to fight the British, is said now to be the first in the field to send troops to butcher the people of the South. There is a hope that, when this insanif he goes into the fight at the South and should get defeated, he would, like Anderson, be called a traitor. Why don't Lincoln strike all Southern-born officers at once from the list? In this he would act manly; but it is not in him. Allen.
vernment of the Confederate States having proceeded, upon just grounds, to the extremity of attacking Fort Sumter, the liveliest feelings of delight are manifested here at the victorious and bloodless conquest.--Justice has at last triumphed, and now there is no longer a foot of territory belonging to the heroic State of South Carolina--"the home of the brave" --in the possession of a Government foreign to her soil and its interests. The false, pretences and base artifices practiced by Lincoln and his Cabinet in regard to Sumter, availed them but little else than the infliction of fresh disgrace upon an Administration which, while sending over the country the most positive assurances of its intention to evacuate the fort, had in employment a set of hypocritical emissaries, like the pacific Mr. Fox, prowling about Charleston in the guise of officers and gentlemen, but whose real object, it now appears, was to concert a plan for the reinforcement of the fort.--The Administration he
Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.letter from "Oats" --troops off for the Border--a thrilling scene. University of Va., April 18, 1861. Last night was a night of thrilling excitement in the town of Charlottesville, as well as in this immediate vicinity. The news from Richmond was so joyfully received, that if any of Lincoln's myrmidons had been present, they must have paled and trembled before the mighty outburst of Southern feeling.--Captain Duke, of the Monticello Guard, received a dispatch during the day from the Governor, which had the effect of electricity among the students of this glorious Institution and the gallant volunteers of Charlottesville. The two companies from the town, and the two from the University--"the Southern Guard" and "the Sons of Liberty, " students, and composed of the flower of our Southern youth — appropriately uniformed and officered, turned out well, averaging about seventy each. The Charlottesville companies were full, and these, joi
Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.change of sentiment in Augusta — leaving of troops, etc. Staunton, Va., April 17. Old Augusta has been strong for the Union, but I have always maintained that when the tug of war came, her sons would be among the very first to rally around Virginia's flag. Such is now the fact. For some days the secession sentiment has been rapidly increasing. The news from Sumter gave it a mighty impulse; but Lincoln's Proclamation settled the matter. To-day the town has been in a blaze of excitement, owing to the ordering to Harper's Ferry of the two volunteer companies, and to the prospect of the leaving, on to-morrow, of the militia from all this region. The scene at the cars this evening, as the volunteer companies left, will never be forgotten. The whole town was at the depot, everybody having a God speed for the boys, who went off in high spirits, though expecting serious work. Before the train left, Rev. Geo. Brooke, late Methodist m
Correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch.a Votes from the old North State. Leasburg, N. C., April 16, 1861. Since the news from Charleston, every man, woman, and child, in this portion of the country, are for going out of Abe Lincoln's Government. We are now raising a volunteer company in this village, and are going to fight our way out of this Union, if no other way is given us. The ladies are hunting up the "Union" men, and giving them their views of secession. Gov. Ellis must call the Legislature of this State together, and let we go out. I voted, a few weeks ago, for the Union candidates in this county, but every Union man has been fooled in this matter. It is a shame that we should now be paying these Yankees to shoot and destroy our brethren of the South. Old Abe should be taken and to the first tree. There are thousands of good men in this State, who are now ready to take up their arms and fight for the Southern Confederacy. "North Carolina shall secede." Yo
The test oath. --The Portsmouth Transcript of yesterday says: "It is asserted, with an air of confidence' that the test oath was administered yesterday afternoon to the officers of the Navy, in active service on this station. We feel proud that every Southern spurned the degradation which Lincoln had prepared for them by refusing to take the oath of treason. We understand a number of them at once resigned."
One of Lincoln's fleet in Norfolk — resignations. Norfolk, April 18. --The steamtug Yankee, which went with Lincoln's fleet to the neighborhood of Charleston, has put in for coal, and is damaged. All the naval officers of Virginia birth, at this station, have sent their resignations to Washington. One of Lincoln's fleet in Norfolk — resignations. Norfolk, April 18. --The steamtug Yankee, which went with Lincoln's fleet to the neighborhood of Charleston, has put in for coal, and is damaged. All the naval officers of Virginia birth, at this station, have sent their resignations to Washingto
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