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epublicanism against his native South, and Gen. Pierce, of New Hampshire, standing almost alone in his section in restating that crusade. Such facts show that the popular instincts are often right, and that when the South preferred the Northern Pierce to the Southern Scott, she acted wisely and bestowed her confidence and her condemnation where both were richly deserved. What a contrast to the course of Pierce, Seymour, Vallandigham, and others, is that of Cushing, Dickinson, Everett, Fillmore, and their associates; what a contrast the public journals of Concord, Bangor, and the New York News and New York Day Book, to those journals which have been scared into the support of the Black Republican Administration. They are afraid of the mob, and the mob is the most cowardly of all animals. Not one of the brave men who stand up for the South has suffered an act of violence, because true courage and independence always command respect even from base and violent natures. Caleb Cushi