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Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 27, 1860., [Electronic resource].

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From the South. Our exchanges contain some interesting items from the South: The Charleston Courier states that the term of Gov. Gist will expire early in December and the office will be filled by the Legislature, which assembles on the 26th inst. It adds: "It is probable that one of our late Senators will be elected, but, at all events, a good and true man will be called to the post, in view of the present attitude and fixed determination of the State. Whenever men have been wanted, South Carolina has found them." The following is the resolution introduced into the Georgia Senate for a National Convention: Be it therefore enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the State of Georgia, in General Assembly meet. That the Executive of this state be requested to give notice to the several States of this Union that have violated this Constitution, in their legislative capacities as States, that the contract, as to them is at an end; and also to tho
Abraham Lincoln (search for this): article 1
n.) Gazette publishes the result of an interview between a wealthy planter of Mississippi and Mr. Lincoln. It says: This planter desired to purchase an additional supply of negroes to pick hisnd the alarming excitement which pervaded the South. In order to ascertain, from his own lips, Lincoln's policy, he visited him at his residence in Springfield, Illinois. Mr. Lincoln informed hMr. Lincoln informed him that he was opposed to any interference with slavery in the States, or with the inter-State slave trade; that he was opposed to abolishing or interfering with slavery in the District of Columbia; entiment of the resolutions, except the latter part of the first which declared the election of Lincoln to be of itself sufficient cause for resistance. His constituents were as intelligent and patrState on the 10th prox., gives the following reasons for it: Whereas, the election of Abraham Lincoln to the office of President of the United States by a sectional and aggressive anti-slavery
ill be held at the Liberally Engine House. The association has for its object the support of South Carolina in any emergency that may grow out of the present state of affairs. Georgia Moderation. In the Georgia Senate, on Tuesday last, Mr. Holt, of Muskogee, presented a series of resolutions, adopted by his constituents, in effect that Georgia should at once secede from the Confederacy of States, and that secession shall be by Georgia's own independent, unaided action, without having the solicitation or consent, co-operation or agreement of our sister Southern States, and before we have had their promise, or attempted to obtain it, to stand by us, to unite with us in such secession. Mr. Holt addressed the Senate in a speech abounding in devotion to the Union, the Constitution and the laws, and in opposition to the hasty action recommended by the resolution. He concluded as follows: Sir, the resolutions which have been read at your desk are seat here to me by the s
From the South. Our exchanges contain some interesting items from the South: The Charleston Courier states that the term of Gov. Gist will expire early in December and the office will be filled by the Legislature, which assembles on the 26th inst. It adds: "It is probable that one of our late Senators will be elected, but, at all events, a good and true man will be called to the post, in view of the present attitude and fixed determination of the State. Whenever men have been wanted, South Carolina has found them." The following is the resolution introduced into the Georgia Senate for a National Convention: Be it therefore enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the State of Georgia, in General Assembly meet. That the Executive of this state be requested to give notice to the several States of this Union that have violated this Constitution, in their legislative capacities as States, that the contract, as to them is at an end; and also to tho
Washington (search for this): article 1
, I say, if these resolutions shadowed forth that policy, they would thus far meet my approbation. I am willing to act with our sister States which have suffered like wrongs, and if resistance come, still to stand by them and with them. But, sir, because Massachusetts has by her representatives in her own State Legislature perpetrated wrong on the people of my State --because Connecticut has been faithless to her constitutional obligations, do you ask me to do violence to the land of Washington, to sever my connection with my interest in Mount Vernon and Monticello, because other States have proved recreant to their obligations; because they are faithless to my constituents — patriotic men as I know they are, ask me to withdraw Georgia from good old Virginia, the land per excellence of freedom?--Do they ask me to give up Louisiana, to break bonds of brotherhood with her? Why, sir, it is the battle ground of New Orleans, it is the land where the American armies gained their most
poke in Convention he should obey their will, and follow their command in whatever direction it may lead. Texas. There was a grand mass meeting in Houston, at which resolutions were adopted, and a petition numerously signed, calling on the Governor to convene the Legislature to take into consideration the proper method of vindicating the rights and honor of Texas in the present emergency. The Southwest mentions great military enthusiasm in Waco and the neighboring to was. On the 3d inst, Mr. Parons addressed the people of Waco on the subject of forming military companies for fireside defence. A company of 127 was enrolled, each man furnishing his own breech-loading sword-bayonet rifle. The sum of $1,124 was also subscribed for arms. Waco will organize two corps, a light infantry with artillery drill, and a cavalry. They intend to send for a six-pounder, and a twelve pound howitzer. At Bosqueville a light infantry company is organizing. A movement is on foot for the
John Bell (search for this): article 1
hern Confederacy.--There appears to be great disunion enthusiasm throughout the State. Washington, Nov. 24.-- Information was received here this morning that Capt. Meigs, of the Engineer Corps, who has now the charge of the Fort at Tortugas, Florida, having heard that the disunionists in that region contemplated a raid upon his fort, applied to the commander of one of the ships-of-war on the coast for protection, and that the naval officer, with equal haste, gave orders that as soon as any body of men, in unusual numbers, should be seen on the bridge leading from the mainland to the fort, a fire of shell should be opened upon the bridge for its destruction. Nashville, Nov. 24.--A call upon the Governor has been published asking him to convene the Legislature to provide for a conference by convention with the Southern States. John Bell, by request, is preparing for publication an expose of his views upon the present crisis. It is to be published on Monday or Tuesday.
November 24th (search for this): article 1
uisiana, was formed to promote a concert of action among the Southern States, and organize Minute Men and Volunteer Companies throughout the State. Jackson, Nov. 24.--The Congressmen of this State met here to-day, and unanimously declared in favor of a Southern Confederacy.--There appears to be great disunion enthusiasm throughout the State. Washington, Nov. 24.-- Information was received here this morning that Capt. Meigs, of the Engineer Corps, who has now the charge of the Fort at Tortugas, Florida, having heard that the disunionists in that region contemplated a raid upon his fort, applied to the commander of one of the ships-of-war on the coumbers, should be seen on the bridge leading from the mainland to the fort, a fire of shell should be opened upon the bridge for its destruction. Nashville, Nov. 24.--A call upon the Governor has been published asking him to convene the Legislature to provide for a conference by convention with the Southern States. John
November 21st (search for this): article 1
does, in my opinion, as well as that of a large number of citizens of all parties and pursuits, furnish an occasion such as is contemplated by the Constitution; and whereas, some of our sister States, aggrieved like ours, are preparing measures for their future security, and for the safety of their institutions and their people, and both patriotism and the necessity of self-preservation require us to deliberate upon our own course of action, &c. [telegraphic dispatches] New Orleans, Nov. 21. --An immense meeting of citizens, irrespective of party, was held last evening at Odd Fellows' Hall. An Association, called the Southern Rights Association of Louisiana, was formed to promote a concert of action among the Southern States, and organize Minute Men and Volunteer Companies throughout the State. Jackson, Nov. 24.--The Congressmen of this State met here to-day, and unanimously declared in favor of a Southern Confederacy.--There appears to be great disunion enthusi
both patriotism and the necessity of self-preservation require us to deliberate upon our own course of action, &c. [telegraphic dispatches] New Orleans, Nov. 21. --An immense meeting of citizens, irrespective of party, was held last evening at Odd Fellows' Hall. An Association, called the Southern Rights Association of Louisiana, was formed to promote a concert of action among the Southern States, and organize Minute Men and Volunteer Companies throughout the State. Jackson, Nov. 24.--The Congressmen of this State met here to-day, and unanimously declared in favor of a Southern Confederacy.--There appears to be great disunion enthusiasm throughout the State. Washington, Nov. 24.-- Information was received here this morning that Capt. Meigs, of the Engineer Corps, who has now the charge of the Fort at Tortugas, Florida, having heard that the disunionists in that region contemplated a raid upon his fort, applied to the commander of one of the ships-of-war o
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