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ks ago she had elected on that issue a Legislature which unanimously recommended separate action. It was infamy to retrace the step. Out of his district — Orangeburg — he could say that of the sixteen hundred votes polled, not one would be for submission. In Colleton, Beaufort, Barnwell, Pedee, and ever in the up country, people were a unit on this question. He closed amid great applause. Virginia. The South Carolina students at the University of Virginia held a meeting on the 16th inst., and offered their services to their native State "whenever she shall need them." The resolution expressing this determination is prefaced by the following preamble: Whereas, the Government has fallen into the hands of a sectional party, declaring the existence of a "higher law," an intention top event the introduction of slavery into the Territories, an "irrepressible conflict" between white and slave labor and an interminable war upon the institutions of the South upon which its ha
ares it in the face, drawn the following picture of the result: We know that secession is not a peaceful remedy. We know that it cannot be allowed. But it is a mistake to suppose that wise statesmen have ever looked to coercion of a sovereign State with any other feeling than that it was the very extremest resort, not to be thought of until everything else within human compass had been tried. It is a mistake to suppose that even Jackson resorted to mere threatening and naked force in 1832. His proclamation is full of the kindliest appeal to everything magnanimous and patriotic in an American heart. It depicts in tones that are almost tender in their manly earnestness the consequences of disunion, and it is well known that measures were taken by General Cass and others at that time to secure the good offices of Virginia to prevent ulterior measures. We need hardly call the attention of the Eastern States to the grand utterance of their great orator, who prayed with deep path
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