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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: December 18, 1860., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Illinois (Illinois, United States) or search for Illinois (Illinois, United States) in all documents.

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s. He of course deprecates secession, and begs his own State of Virginia to pause and bear the ills she has rather than fly to those she knows not of. But, if secession occurs, he says it will result not in the formation of two, but four distinct nationalities. The correspondent gives the divisions as near as he can recollect them as follows: The first will probably consist of New York, New England, Pennsylvania, Michigan, Wisconsin, Iowa and Minnesota; the second will consist of Indiana, Illinois, Ohio, Western Virginia, and so along down the Blue Ridge, taking in Western Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, Tennessee, Arkansas, Kentucky, Missouri and Texas. The third will consist of South Carolina. Georgia, East Florida, Eastern Virginia, and perhaps Maryland and Delaware. The Pacific States will constitute the fourth. The General treats the exclusion of the grain-growing States of the West from a direct communication with the Gulf of Mexico as an impossibility. They will
of Adrain, but adding that it is the duty of the President to protect and defend the property of the United States. Mr. Crawford, of Ga., wanted a proposition stating exactly what rights the South should have. Mr. Barksdale, of Miss., thought the resolution a cheat. Mr. Branch, of N. C. thought the resolution a cheat. Mr. Brach, of N. C., thought the resolution justified the President in using force. The resolution was passed. Ayes 151, nays 144. Mr. Morris, of Ill., offered a resolution, declaring that there is nothing in Lincoln's election, or any other cause, to justify dissolution of the Union; that its perpetuity is of more value than the temporary triumph of a party or man, that all evils ought to be corrected in the Union, &c. The resolution was adopted — yeas 115, nays 44. Mr. Davis, of Miss., was excused from serving on the "Crisis" Committee. His reason for resigning was, that the committee refused to yield anything to the South.
ur retail price — but you see, I want to get a lot of them, and I'd just as like to get them of you as anybody else, if you'd allow a discount for cash, and take Illinois money — good as wheat." "We can't allow any discount, sir, and we don't take any money except gold and silver, " says the clerk, with business-like brevity.n amused grin on his countenance, but who can't spare the time to enjoy it longer, depositing on the counter a double handful of half-eagles. The gentleman from Illinois eyes the glittering pile with eager eyes, and watches the clerk as he carefully counts over the hundred sheets. "Don't they allow you no discount?" "Nodiscount — don't do business in that way." And the western customer, his visions of a "bargain" effectually dissipated, departs for Wall street to have his "Illinois money — good as wheat," converted (at a modest "shave") into more available currency. Presently in steps an unmistakable Cockney — a very recent arrival.