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of the South has commenced the utterance of its opinion on the question of secession. The Lynchburg Republican thinks the issue is Black Republican domination on the one hand, or a Southern Confederacy on the other. It says: When the cotton States do secede, we shall advocate secession with them, and resist the right of the Federal Government to coerce them back. We believe Virginia ought to be, and will be when the time comes, the North of the South, and not the South of the North.--Botts and his crew may go with Lincoln, and enjoy the fleshpots together, but we shall go with the South, and for South at all hazards and to the last extremely. The only way in which the Union can now possibly be preserved, is for us to have a Convention of all the States of the South, which shall lay down our demands of constitutional guarantees. These should be submitted to a Convention of all the Northern States, and if rejected, then secession is the only remedy, and will be adopted by a
Abraham Lincoln (search for this): article 3
of the South, and not the South of the North.--Botts and his crew may go with Lincoln, and enjoy the fleshpots together, but we shall go with the South, and for Sousion. If we discard altogether the assurances offered by prominent friends of Lincoln a few days before election, that he would not use his position for sectional pressing our wrongs. The time which must intervene between the inauguration of Lincoln and the securement of legislative ascendancy by his party, could be employed a The Fredericksburg (Va.) Recorder, speaking of the incoming administration of Lincoln, says: We should require the execution of the fugitive slave law, non-inions, and last, and by no means least, a fair representation of the South in Mr. Lincoln's Cabinet, for it is idle to talk about a Union in name if it be not a Uniont for our rights — to this we will consent, and to nothing less. We believe Mr. Lincoln can administer the Government upon such a basis, and if he does we shall sta
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