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The Daily Dispatch: February 4, 1861., [Electronic resource], The Convention of States at
Union meeting. --In pursuance of a notice in the papers, that addresses would be delivered by the "Union" candidates for the State Convention, Metropolitan Hall was densely crowded on Saturday night by parties anxious to hear an expression of the views of the candidates in question. Hugh W. Fry, Sr., Esq., was called to the chair. The meeting, though large, was orderly in every respect, and was addressed, in the order named, by Messrs. Jno. H. Gilmer, Marmaduke Johnson, John M. Botts, and Wm. H. Macfarland, All of the candidates avowed their attachment to the Union if it could be preserved on fair terms. Mr. Botts' entree was the signal for a vigorous welcome. His address was the longest, and strongly characterized by, anti-secession sentiments. At a late hour the gathering adjourned. The meeting was quite enthusiastic, and every expression of attachment to the Federal Union was applauded.
The Daily Dispatch: February 4, 1861., [Electronic resource], The National crisis. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: February 4, 1861., [Electronic resource],
and Botts Versus the Gilmer Catholics. (search)
Gilmer and Botts Versus the Catholics. --Since it has been thought proper, with the hope of aiding the "submission " ticket, to appeal to us as Catholics for our votes, it is but just that you and I should recall to our minds the peculiar claims that two of the candidates on that ticket have upon us for our suffrages. It will be recollected, that in 1855 Mr. Gilmer exerted all his energy and real, to get the Judge of the Circuit Court of the city of Richmond, to commit one of the RevMr. Gilmer exerted all his energy and real, to get the Judge of the Circuit Court of the city of Richmond, to commit one of the Reverend Fathers of our Church to the common jail, because he would not reveal the secrets of the sacred confessional. How stands Mr. Botts in regard, to this same question? After the Judge had decided that the secrets of the confessional could not be forced from Father Tecling, Mr. Botts thought it necessary to write a long argument against that decision, and publish it in the Daily American of this city, and addressed the citizens of Richmond upon the same subject. fe 4--1t A Catholic.