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From the South. The South Carolina papers contain many interesting items about the movements in that State towards secession. In Columbia, Wednesday night, about four hundred Minute Men paraded with torches. The Carolinian says: They marched through the principal streets amid the shouts of a dense crowd, which lined the entire route. The Independents, a fine, athletic body of men, turned out strong, each man with a torch, and performed escort duty with the precision of veterans. After the Minute Men returned to their Hall, a resolution of thanks to their escort was offered, which was adopted with a unanimous shout that startled the opera audience in the hall below. The following are among the mottoes on the transparencies in the procession:"Animis Opibusque Parati. " "Death, rather than dishonor." "Southern Action." "Southern Rights — State Rights." "South Carolina, Right or Wrong" "Trust in God and keep year Powder Dry." "One at a Time." "December 17th--Our Future 4t
From the South. The South Carolina papers contain many interesting items about the movements in that Sta
ern Action." "Southern Rights — State Rights." "South Carolina, Right or Wrong" "Trust in God and keep year Po ransparency had the following mottoes: "Euchre--South Carolina Plays it Alone." "Her Right and Left Bowers.
G er, with the motto, "The Union of the South, or South Carolina alone." surmounted by a Palmetto flag.
Cheers 4, 1860
To Hon. L. M. Keitt:I will sustain South Carolina in secession.
I have announced to the Legislat fear that Alabama or Georgia will secede before South Carolina holds her Convention, and thus rob her of her l een called to sustain the secession movement in South Carolina.
A dispatch from Milledgeville, the capita ercion of any State.
Washington, Nov. 14.--South Carolina bills are repudiated here to-day in toto. They his passage paid to that port.
Mr. Wood was in South Carolina to fulfill an engagement as a school teacher in