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s a restoration of peace; we think the Southern people will never under any circumstances, to give New York or any other Northern city a monopoly which has heretofore been the very like-blood of that section. This news needs in confirmation. The telegraph communicates the news of an outrage which is thoroughly characteristic of the Abolition party. We refer to the destruction of the Concord (N. H.) Standard office by a party of "returned volunteers"--Cowards who escaped the battle of Manassas and embraced the first opportunity to secure a passage to the place whence they came. The Standard has gallantly stood up for the rights of the South from the first, and this pitiful outrage is a good commentary upon the courage and magnanimity of the Yankee soldiers. It is gratifying to know that two of them were wounded by the proprietor. We believe that the Hon. Edmund Burke, former Commissioner of Patents, was the editor of the paper. The people of the South will not forget him.