Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 5, 1860., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Lincoln or search for Lincoln in all documents.

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e of the morning session, when prices fell off and a dull tone prevailed. After the board there was a rally; in the afternoon stocks were rather lower, and closed lame and weak.--There is no outside buying; the market is sustained mainly by the scarcity of stocks and the movements of the bull operators. So long as the present cloud overhangs commercial affairs, people are not likely to invest much money in stocks. No one can tell what course the Southern States may pursue in the event of Lincoln's election on Tuesday next, and in the uncertainty it is obviously the part of prudence to be prepared for the worst, and to meet the danger without stocks on hand. New York, Nov. 3 --Flour heavy. 7,000 barrels sold: State $5.30@5.40; Ohio $5.75@5.80; Southern $5.70@5.75. Wheat has declined 1@2 cnts. 30,000 bushel is sold; Milwaukee Club $1.26@1.28; Red Western $1.35@1.36. Corn dull, 14,500 bushels sold; Mixed. 71 for prime in store. Provisions dull.--Whiskey dull at 21 ΒΌ
The sum of $205, the proceeds of a recent exhibition of the New York Turin Turnverein, together with about one hundred dollars from other sources, has been transmitted to Garibaldi as "material aid." The telegram that a Breckinridge meeting at Montgomery, Ala., declared in favor of Lincoln as the surest means of dissolving the Union, proves to be untrue.
,240108,19019,626 Michigan52,13671,7621,660 Mississippi35,44624,195 Missouri58,16448,524 New Hampshire32,78938,345422 New Jersey46,94328,33824,115 New York195,878276,004124,604 North Carolina48,24636,886 Ohio170,874187,49728,121 Pennsylvania239,772147,96382,202 Rhode Island6,68011,4671,675 South CarolinaPres. Electors chosen. Tennessee73,63666,117 Texas31,16915,689 Vermont10,56939,561545 Virginia89,70629160,310 Wisconsin52,84366,090580 Total1,838,2321,341,514874,707 Mr. Lincoln, if he obtains all the free States, will have just one hundred and eighty-three electoral votes, while (the whole number being three hundred and three) one hundred and fifty two would be a majority of the whole. Then, it appears, he could only spare thirty-one, and should he lose New York, (thirty-five votes,) must be defeated, even with California and Oregon on his side. Losing those two States, (having seven votes,) he could not lose Pennsylvania, (twenty-seven votes,) as he would the
Alabama politics. Montgomery, Ala., Nov. 2 --The Senate of the State comprises eighty-four democrats and sixteen opposition. Twenty-one Senators and seventy representative are known to be openly for secession in the event of Lincoln's election to the Presidency. In the Senate there are two for Douglas, two for Bell, and twenty-nine for Breckinridge. In the House, three for Bell, seven for Douglas, and ninety for Breckinridge. The Legislature will not meet until next fall unless the Governor calls a special session. The Convention will meet in December and will be for secession by a large majority.