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YAZOO DEMOCRA I'liblislicri Weekly VOL. 8. The Yazoo Democrat r3 nnhliahed WEEKLY, e ht THREE DOLLARS IN our if not paid within on : im3 of subscribing. cry Wednesday ADVANCE, or month from the No paper will bo' (lis. hrrcarai-es arc paid tiule; the publishers TERMS OF AD VI Pive linos or less, for one ij ich continuance:::::::::::::: From rive to ten lines,::::::: Each conti nuance,: ::::::::::: Ten lines for one ntoatb,: throe " :: " " six 44 i: 44 4 4 twelve 44 : ontinued s at the until aj opU ii ui l 60 : f0 :1 00 : 50 :4 00 ::8 00 10 o! 12 00 Lonrer advert! amenta the same proportion. Law Notice. S-yVNIEL JONES & ROBERT BOWMAN Lr havtnafwpsweiatod themselves in the prac tice of their profession, will attend the Courts of the Fifth Judicial District, the Vice Chan cery Court at Yazoo City, the Superior Court of Chancery, High Court of Errors & Appeals ami Federal Courts at Jackson. Jdi business entrusted to their care will be diHisrerttly and promptly attended to. 0f Office up stairs, in Wilson's building1, epnosite Winn'a Hotel. Vazoocitv. March 17, 1852 E$:N!iitiii rfltIC Firm ofGrimmie & Malone in the A lumber business is this day dissolved by mutual consent, nnd the business of the the Firm will be settled up by Frank Grimmie. All parsons indebt d will please call and make payment. F : TOM MALONE, FRANK GRIM ME: Von c.itv Juno 11th tf P. Mellon, M, J). Physician St Surgeon, OFFICE AT UIIA'S T. MANN's DUUU STOI MAIN STREET. YAZOO CITY. JUNIUS li. JOHNSON JOHN SHRYOCK, ff,. J Oil' SO & CO. WHOLESALE GROCERS AND COMMIS SION MERCHANTS, No 82 Magazine St. Corner Poydras Street, NEW ORLEANS. Oct. 1st 1H ly C. & . S5. IlihlAMI, YAZOO CITV, Mississippi, ""SILL practice Law in partnership in a T V the Courts at Jackson, and in the Courts of the 5th Judicial District (except the Probate Conrtof Yaz'jo county.) "September 5, 1850. 11-tf. James R 3urras, W. Dougkart Doiiharty :ioys at Law AttOI -wxriLL give prompt atroot V V outr. :..:.: t. i in tju bate coo.-1 ui" Y..o HMfffl ond in the Superior courts -it 1 Yazoo citv, Julv 30th 1351 to business nit and Pro LA IV CART). Attorney At Law, Yazoo Cif, Mutt. XMTVUL practice iii the courts ai Jackson, and the Circuit Courts ol Ifolrnes, Yazoo Carroll, Vttilaaud Chocta-.' and the .dianccry court at Carrtdton. A. M. HARDIN. M J HAYNES Hardin & Haynes Dca -7' r in Produce, Groceries, Staple Hoods Wines, Liquors, Tobacco, Ciprars, Su gar, Coffee, Flour, Pork, Bacon, Molasses, Sal, Spices, Soap, Starch, Shot, Gunpowder, Indigo, Bagging Rope and Twine, White Lead, Quinine, dj-c. &c. Yaoo vily, 11 iw. Nearly opposite P. O'Donnell. P.S. We are prepared to furnish all kinds of supplies to Planters, and make Cash advan ces on Cotton consigned to our friends. in N Orleans. Messrs. OAKEY & HAWKINS. 27th 1851, F. W Quackenboss, Attorney and Counsellor at Late. YAZOO CITY, MISS. CONTINUES to practice in the coir ties of Yazo"), Holmes, Madison, and Carroll, in the superior courts of law and Chance ry at Jackson, and the Vice Chancery coi't at Carrollton. Particular attention will al-- be aad to any cases that may be entrusted to him ho Probate Court of Yazoo county. JL.1TF CARD. W. H. & J. M, CLARK, Attorneys and Counsellors at Late, Yazoo city, Uliss. WILL practice in the courts at Jackson, and the circuit courts of Winston, At talla, Leake, Madison, Yazoo and Holmes, All business entrusted to their care will re ceive prompt attention. Yazoo city, april 15th 1851-tf T, WILSON, Steamboat Agent, COMMISSION and FOR WARDING MERCHANTS, No. 80 Camp Vtreet, New Orleans. Particular attention paid to filling orders REFERENCES. Payne & Harrison, Hill, M'Lean & Co. Fcdlowes & Co. Robeson & Allen, P. V Owen Sc Co. Ward & Jonas. "IVTOTICE having disposed of my interest in the Old Brick Stable to D. A. Dorman, and engaged with C. J. Blackman & Co., in the Livery and Trading business alhe sign of the red flag on Main street, in the most central aid convenient part of Yazoo city, for persons having their stock fed or sold or ha ving business to transact in Yazoo city. I guarantee general satisfaction as regards fare and prices, as better accommodations is not offered. The best food, stabling, lotts, wrter and good ostlers that can be had are kept for the accommodation of the traveling public. I solicit the patronage of my patrons and the public generally. J. B. GRAFTON. Oct. 8th 1851. OLD BRANDY AND PORT WINE. HAVE just received at our store, and for sale by HARDIN & HAYNES Sept 2d 1831. YAZOO CITY, World's Fair Premium Safes. DEPOT, Oreen Block, Water Sin, ', between Maiden Lane and WaU Street.) NEW YORK. rrlIF subscriber placed his Fire and Burplar JL Proof Iron Safe in competition with the whole world at the jrreat Exhibition in London, for which an impartial jury swarded a medal. The American Fair, held last fall at Castle Garden, also awarded to him a pold medal for the best Fire Proof Safe, and he has never fail ed to obtain the highest premium when his safe has been put in eompction with others for that purpose. Certificates have been received fiom the following well known mercantile hou ses, who have bad their books, papers and mon ey preserved in these BUBS ior Safes within t! e lut thirty-days, (and can, with many Others, be seen at my Store,) viz: Messrs. Still Well dj' Montross, Mr. J. L. Watkius, in the Fulton Street Fire; Messrs. Fisher dc Robinson, and Messrs. John Lockwood 6t Co., in the great fire corner of Liberty and Nassau Streets, and Messrs. Proud & Bowman, in erst - city. 1 am the proprietor of Hall's Patent Lock which obtained a medal (in the name df Ad ams ec Co., Boston,) at the World's Exhibiton, and is considered the best Lock for the price, ever invented, being proof against powder, and the key Is no larger than a cent, and can be made changeable. 1 invite ail purchasers to a close and careful investigation before purchasing, and decide for themselves, who makes the best Fire, Burglar and Damp-Proof Safes combined. SILAS C. HERRING, Nos. 135, 137 and 139 Walter Street N. York. A i E G TS. John Parrel 34 Walnut Street, Philadelphia. C. L. Herman, Chicago, Illiuoise. Henry Williams, Milwaukie, Wisconsin. Frv 6c McCandish, Richmond, Virginia, April 21, 1832. F. A. OWEN', fft w Orb ans. . IT. D. WFXDEL, ().: J'onl, Miss. I. A. OWEX &. CO. Cotton Factors iy Commissi on Merchants No. 17, Ca;; nelet Street, NSW ORLEANS. ft Judg J. R. BURRUS, Vazoo Citv, A. M. WEST, Holmes County, JESSE MABRY, Vernon, Mi. w are P1 i make advances and fur pianters wishing to do I nisn su pi business with the above lirm. June 0.1352. JAMES THAR V To lite PuMic. Patent Mill Stone Dressing. E the undersigned oeg leave to inform the public, that having purchased the patent ne it f'r thisState in a new and useful improve, meat in dressing Mill Stones, aTe prepared to do ah y work ot this kind whenever called on. We won! 1 sell ihe aicut for ant county or its- trict iu the ;iia;e. or will aaend to ;my Jiall thaft may be made upon us for work in our line. We guarantee that any MUi Stone, we dress s!.fdl chinery. We have dressed a great many miil- sionj - ior piauuie ui m.s, .rum v,o, " c -i i .i . o... . r. ...u ll'l C IClWI Vtl H.vviuui', in.iuui'ii.i iiiv.il wuu show if necessary. We would refer to the following gentlemen, well known to the community: John S. Paul and H. Barksdale, of Yazoo county, Burr Gar land of Hinds, A. Sh-dton. J. 11. Ledbettt r, and Allen Patrick, inspectors of the. Penitentiary Jackson. Mississippi, Address CLIFTON cc CAFFRY. Arril 2S. 1S52. ' Yazoo citv. Copart nersliip. rlIIE undersigned having associated them JL selves together in the Blacksmith business, are prepared to do all kinds of work in their line with promptness and on good terms. A i liberal share of patronage is solicited. Shop on Washington street, near Winn's Stable. F. NEAR MAN, March 10.1852. T. ELLIS. THY AGAIN. T. CORBETT takes leave to return his sin s cere thanks to those gentlemen who so gen erously patronized him duridg the last year, and begs to sdd that he will endervor to de serve a continuation of that support he has so very little claim to. Some party finding the subscriber in the wny, has not only made misrepresentations, but has also interfered with his customers, to put an end to which, it is only necessary to remark, that the firs1 fine set of harness and the first spring-bar saddle made in this city were made by him. He takes this opportunity of deny ing that there is any workmanship in quilted Saddles, (the stitching) the. only part worth looking at being in every case, done by a lady. The subscriber's stock is fashionable and complete, and his prices low, for example, a set of good Buggy Harness for $l'd. Yazoo City, June l, 1K2.--Iy, BUGOIES. RECEIVING from the Eastern ."cities, a fine assortment of Bag gies, vvnicli we wiu sell low ior cash or approved paper. Persons desiring a good vehicle, would do well to call at our "Furniture Ware Room" before purchasing elsewhere. E. L. BOWER y CO. Yazoo city, Oct 27tb 1861. EXECUTORS 1SOTIE. LETTERS tesUtmeniaiT upon the estate of Anderson Parrish deceased, having been granted to the undersigned by the Probate Cour.. of Yazoo county, at the January Term thereof, 1852 notice is hereby given to all persons in debted to said estate, to make immediate, pay ment, as indulgence cannot be given, and all persons having claims against said estate, are rer quested to present them duly authenticated with in the time prescribed bv law, or thev w ill be barred. ALEX. SMITH. F. BARKSDALE, Feb. 18. 1852-15. Executors. i'ew Firm Ilin GINB O THAM 8c O. We the undersigned have formed a partner ship for the purpose of transacting a Genera Produce, Grocery and Idquor business. W will keep constnntZy on hand a generoZ assort mcnt of fami'- groceries. Wines, Brandies Hardware, CutZery and Queensware which we will sell very Zow, T. T. HIGG 1NBOTHAM. O. W. HENDERSON. Dec'r 3d 1851, Office on itf atn MISSISSIPPI", WEDNESDAY MORjVLVG-. AUGUST 11. 1852. T II EJ) E MOCBAT. PHILLIPS & BOWMAN, Editoh. Tlic Wliig and Abolition Conspiracy against iivn. Pierce fully exposed. To the end that the Republic may tee the dis creditable predicament in which it has placed it self and its party, by sending forth with it; en dorsement the slanders of the two principal ab olition journals of New Hampshire against Gen. Pierce, we call its attention to the following correspondence. Three days ago the Republic, Satisfied with its witnesses, and in defiance of our contradiction made on the authority of most respectable men who personally knew of the m iller. rested'' its case. We desire to know if the Republic will " rest" any longer. Meantime we ask the attention of the press and of the people of this infamous conspiracy of s'antler against Gen. Pierce", in w hich the Se ward and Scott leaders, and some of their chief organs, are manifestly implicated. Let it be everywhere borne in mind that the whig organs have let themselves to the base use of aiding the abolitionists to falsify the record of Gen. Pierce. Let it be borne in mind that this course on the part of the whig organ is utterly without justi fication and excuse. Unless, in chancing its candidate so suddenly and taking up Gen Scott, the Republic has also changed all its convictions just as suddenly, that journal must rejoice to know of the broad na tional ground which, from the first, Gen. Pierce has maintained on the sectional issues and on the Compromise in all its parts. Yet now we see the Republic circulating, en dorsing, and from day to day persisting in, a de tected and exploded calumny on this point against the democratic candidate, which was in credible in itself, w hich w as at once nnd author itatively contradicted, which in fact contradic ted itself, and which w as stamped and branded with infamy by the source from which it came ! Nor is this all. The whig managers in this city are lending themselves to the same conspiracy to ' cheat the people out of their true judgment and ' suffrage on the momentous sectional question. S br sending forth documents to both sections ot the country designed to confuse and mislead the public judgment as to Uen. Pierce's position ton that question. Unable to say anything lor their own candidate on this point unable to deny that he refused to commit himself to the ma'm tenance of the Compromise, in order that by standing unpledged he might be nominated by refused to commit himself to the main- e miyn ue uuiu ma iea u f t.ie outi-slavew agitators ot ttie wtnc party the southern whig journals, we observe, tire cor dially joining in this abolitionist plot to defame Gen. Pierce by falsely representing him to have falsest form of per- That tl , s.ono attack upon Gen. pierce will not be ones tioiieJ. But that is not the point we now make. We charge that it is a most reckless and wicked assault upon the rights of the people. They have on this great sectional issue a right to know the truth. Any party or any party organ which attempts to deceive them on this point, makes itselt amenable to their just indignation. Much mere, then, does the party itself in that plight which openly comes forward to aid the aboli tionists to defeat their thief opponent by most falsely fixing upon him the brand of abolition .sentiments. But we w ill detain our readers no longer from the subjoined correspondence, which completely exposes the infamy of the whig and abolition conspiracy against Gen. Pierce to which we have referred. Our readers will perceive that the let ters have been furnished to us for publication by Senator Norris and Hon. Messrs. Hibbard and Peaslee, of New Hampshire. Washington Li ion. Washington, July 19, 1852. To the Editor of the In ion: Dear Sir : Herewith we transmit a letter frcm B. F. Aver, Esq., of Manchester, New Hamp shire, and an extract ot one from J. M. Camp bell, Esq., of the same place, in relation to a speech made by General Pierce at New Boston, New Hampshire, in December last ; pretended reports of which, copied from two abolition prin's in New Hampshire, have appeared in the Republic, and been republished in other whig papers. Messrs. Aver and Campbell were both present at the meeting in question. They are gentle men of intelligence and of the highest respecta bility, whose statements require no endorsement wherever they are known. Mr. Ayer was one of the speakers at that meeting, and, as we are advised, took notes of Gen. Pierce's remarks at the time. You are at liberty to make such use of these letters as you think proper. It will be seen that they fully and pointedly contradict the abolition version of Gen. Pierce's remarks, Any number of similar certificates, from the most reliable persons present on that occasion, as we are in formed, can and will be furnished, if necessary. The papers from which tile reports referred to were taken are organs of the abolition faction in New Hampshire. They are known to us to be now, and to have long "been avowedly and bitterly opposed to the principles and organiza tion of the democratic party generally, and par ticularly vindictive and mendacious in regard to Gen. Pierce, before and since his nomination at Baltimore. Tbeir character is such as to rentier any contradiction of their unfounded statements an unnecessary labor wherever their reputation is known. Very respectfully, your obedient servants, M. NORRIS, HARRY HIBBARD, C. H. PEASLEE. Afreet. M a Be 1 1 est kr , July 15, 1632. Df.ap Sip, ; I have just noticed in a late num ber of the " Republic'" two communications, ta ken from the "Manchester Democrat," puhlisli ed here, and the " Independent Democrat," pub lished at Concord, purporting to give a report of a speech made by Gen. Pierce last December at ew Boston. Nothing could be more false and calumnious than the account there given of Gen. Pierce e remarks. I was present at the meeting, with several others from this city, and remem ber very distinctly the drift and substance of his speech. This was the first popular meeting of the last political campaign, and was held at the home tf John Atvvood, then the abolition can didate for governor. Gen. Pierce's speech was mainly devoted to a justification of the course pursued by himself and the democratic party the year before, in rescinding Mr. At wood's nomina tion for governor fn consequence of his opposi tion to the compromise measures. In the course of his speech Gen. Pierce alluded to the fugitive slave law, and made a strong argument in sup port of it. It is wholly untrue that he pro nounced it contrary to "moral right;" but, on the contrary, in reply toa question proposed by ou'ahoiition present, he said the present law was the same in principle and substance, as that which had received the approvaiof Washington, and many others of the wisest and purest among the founders of the republic. lie thought that these men were to be considered as moral, as conscientious, and as patriotic as those of the present day, who were, for political effect, con stantly storming about slavery, without being able to suggest any practicable plan for its aboli tion. The speech was throughout a thoroughly na tional speech, and produced a pow erful effect. No full report of it was published, though a brief abstract of it appeared thortly after in the Union Democrat of this city. I remember seeing the reports copied by the Republic," when they first appeared, and con versing in regard to them with several persons who heard Gen. Pierce's Speech. All agreed in pronouncing tHm a gross perversion and almost entire fabrication from beginning to end. Both rep Hrts w ere evidently written by the same indi vidual, which accounts for their close similartv. I Both of (he fr m whibh these com. Locations are taken, are. as von well know, t ubolition journals, and have been un- j . . . . hostSMtv Gonem Picrce and ! . , , ,, .,. . k,. e lliueeu uii oiu yiuiniii' 11 1 m lit wis ui uiu u' iuu- cratw nar'y in the State. One of them was .k- Ki;,:-.-i,. . c.;., (i i u.u li y iam? auuiitiuuu' swmij ruio diuw the organ of John P. Hale and his associates. and ih other was repudiated by the democratic party and turned over to the abolitionists, on Uccount of Jj.s" oejsitiou to the. Compromise. j When it is known how bitter and how frequent hmve been the attacks made by these two jour nals upon Gen. Pierce, on account of his open national course on the slavery question, every one will see, it seems to me, how little confi dence can be placed in nny such reports as the " Republic" has seen lit to extract from their columns, It is well known to you that, on ac count of his course upon this question, he has for a longtime been a constant mark for their denunciation Snd abuse. I send you a few ex tracts to show the spirit they have both manifes ted towards him. The first is from the Inde pendent Democrat of February 20, 1851 : It is obvious to every intelligent man that for one offence opposition to slavery end the fugitive slave act the decree of outlawry against Mr. At wood has rone forth. For this he has been denounced, harrassed, and brought to the block. For nothing else has Franklin Pierce pursue mm w ith the cruel heartlessness of a famished tiger and the cunning malice of a de mon."' The next extract is from the same paper, of June 21, 1852: ':Gekekat. Pierce on the right of petition. The last National Era contains a carefully col lated history of General Pierces congressional career, showing that through the whole nine years he served in the House and Senate, the i right of petition a right older than Magna Charta had no bitterer or mer more unrelent ing opponent thau the present hunker democrat ic candidate for President of the United States. This is not news to us. It is not news to the people of New Hampshire, in whose memories the history of their degradation at the hands of such men as Aiertou, Pierce, and Burke, is still fresh. They have not forgotten that those men earned for the State they misrepresented the insulting and treasonable appellative of the 'South Carolina of the North,' than which it were difficult to find a name more significant of disgrace and shame. . In this cat alogue stands Gen. Pierce. In all the nine years he spent in Congress not a thought, word, or act can be found which savors of the slightest re gard for civil, religious, or personal liberty. On all questions and all occasions his course was one of entire and unqualified subserviency to the Sou th and to slavery. Such it has been since; nor, we suppose, do he or his friends wish to deny this. On this ground mainly, of his de votion to the greatest wrong that curses the earth; was he fiist brought forward bv the Vir ginia delegation, and altenvards endorsed by the w hole southern democracy, as a proper standard bearer of iheir principles.. On this ground be and his friends expect to see him elected, if elec ted he shall be, which is rery doubtful." The Manchester Democrat of June 17, 1852, in an article entitled ''The Hunker Democracy and their Candidates," says : " The convention in its numerous ballotings exhibited the same determination ot the South to allow of the nomination of no man unless a notorious doughface of the most devoted and un questionable stripe, and an advocate of their most ultra pretensions. Thus the South clung to Buchanan until, tinning tus nomination im possible, and wearied bv unsuccessful efforts. they led the way in a body for Franklin Pierce of New Hampshire, whom they well knew to be profoundly loyal to southern interests, from whom no word or vote in behalf of human rights has ever been recorded, wno naa avowed his en tire devotion to the Compromise, but who, in the absence oi any avowal, could oe better trus- ted by the slaveholding interest than a majority 01 tne candidates ior wnorn 11 nan votea. By 8. TO, The above extracts accurately reflect the senti ( tncnts entertained by the abolitionists or f soilers of this State towards General Pierce, and furnish a complete refutation of oil the ab;m ! charges of abolitionism which the "Repyblic any of its abolition allies, can manufacture or bring against him. I am, very respectfully, your oV , lien t servant, B. F. A1LR. Maschsbteb, (N. II.) July 15, 1802 Dkar Sir : I observer in the Republic oi rues- dav last an article conied from the abolition ...... . . i democrat oi tms cuy , purpurung -fc-- OI1 , . r .1 i. r it: , I nauuin oi iue sjeei.ii 01 wen. iikh-l, amcw Boston, in December last. I need not tell you that ihe account is a tissue of falsehoods from beginning to end; but as oiheis, less familiar than yourself with New Hampshire politics and politicians, cannot be presumed to have the same assurance, I enclose two or three copies of the late emissions from the abolition press here, to show the estimation in w hich Gen. Pierce is held by that faction at home. You will hear from us again, and speedily, in reference to the New Boston meeting. Very truly, yours, J. M. CAMPBELL. "That our readers may see fully the character of the two abolition journals in New Hampshire lib h have slandered Gen. Pierce, we subjoin the1 following specimens of the abuse an 1 vituperation with which their coiums ed: re fill- r -tal. i- The Norris gad. By an oversight in making , - , e up our paper last week, the article from the National tra, to which allusion was made m1,., . 11 . - our leader, was omitted. We insert it tcdaj; orrain oolliiwr atintinAn tr lrif i ri f r 1 f ' l- i n (t rwici lion in which such dastardly crouching to do c , , lU v. . rv ,ti i- found to do, places the State of New Hampshire. J a .i r i- i w announced, a 3 ear or two since, that their oppo sition to the free exercise of the right of petition was forever at an end. T'iey have kept tlieir word. It has been reserved to New Hampshire to renew, through one of her despicable dough faces, an outrage on a right as old as free govern ment itself, and held so sacred that very few of the most arbitrary despots of the world have ever dcire;! attempts to surpress it. What man, what democrat, w hat Christian does not blush lor his State aye, for his race that such a crouching slave-spaniel as Moses fforrU belongs either to the one or the other? Ma. Giddings's speech, part oi which we prrWrsrr-this week, w-ill be found a plain, bold, out-speaking discussion of the slavery question, worthy of the occasion, the cause, and the author. A truer aud more single-hearted champion cf free principles than Joshua R. Gid lings lives not. A warmer, kindlier heart, whose every pulsation is in abborrence of oppression and wrong, never beat between human ribs. Mav the God of the oppressed give him strength equal to his day, and a constituency orthy of tuch a representative ; The Independent Democrat of Janurry 2D, 1S52, (the next pa per but two issued after the one from which the4 Republic" quotes,) in an editorial article on the slavery question, says : "It will be remembered that the whole first eight montlis of the session of Congress com mencing December. 1S49, were devoted to the work of endeavoring to get up a .painc' on the subject of a dissolution of the Union. At the expiration of the three months, Webster was brought out to make his celebrated 7th- of-March speech, in which sacrificed all the words and sentiments of his life to save the Union, which he said, could be saved by nothing else. From this speech dated that w hole career of northern treachery whch resulted in striking down the Wilmot proviso ; m making hunting-ground for slaves of the whole North; in abolishing Ihe great rights of habeas corpus and trial by jury in all cases involving personal liberty ; and in a solemn guarantee that slaiery shall not be exclu. ded by Congress, either now or hereof Ur front theneic Territories ; It was in the very middle of this 'panic.' and when every 'engine of terror' w as brought to bear upon the people and legislatures of the free States, to induce them to releive their sena tors & representatives from former instructions' that our legislature commenced its session. 1 hi n was it, if ever, that tlie 'Union was in danger, nnr) ihpn ifpvpr. itwas uecessarv to repeat UllVt " w - 7 - resolution of 1849. This the bunker leaders with Frank Pierce at their head, laboesd to accomplish "Tire resolutions of 1849 referred to denoun ced the demand of Virginia and other southern Stales for a 'new fugitive-slave law' as a demand so 'extraordinary and insulting to the people of the free States, that it could not have been advan ced with any exception of its being submitted to by any State wliere a regard to the interests of slavery was not paramount to every other con sideration," The Independent Democrat of January 8th 1852, the same Jrom which the " Republic" quotes sneaks as follows of lh democratic party the L hunkers, as it is pleased to stjle its members : " As we said last week we deem it of little consequence who they nominate. ' Principles, not men,' are to b ethe issues in the next election. The people are sick and disgusted with the hun ker leaders and hunker policy in New Hampshire They are bound to rebuke and reform both. Be the standard-bearer of that party who it may, it will not make the difference of a hundred votes. Neman in their ranks can come within many thonsands Df an election. No man's personal "f" pvpn ibW affect the result.- pvu Phillips & ?. How man. NO. Whoever represents the sj Slav of -w iiampsun : uiinKensra win ter repudiation at the hands of t if., i i liberty -loving denizens of our moon tain homes." The same number of the paper contains th following on the " slave power and Kosiutb :" " TuEKLAVt rowf.K i. Kosst;th. Tlic adnmt of the Saviour of the world scarcely created more consternation among the demons wl that age than is now felt by tla? t,la a in i, in rest aDo3llc of ... . . I'lw uiioiiiuus irjinius u J . '!.. itincf, i 1 1 f . . . . i . . . . t '. J . . C T g, i i-io k presence of Kossuth, and cannot help the con viction that he is come to torment .slavery be fore its time. Not for any word Kossuth baa spoken ; not for anything he hts written ; but solely for his position as the champion of down crushed humanity, does American oppression dread and hate him. He has failed and refused to bow before God Cotton and God Moloch ; and both have sworn his defeat, and resolved that he shall go back to Hungary, if at all, with empty hands and a broken heart. ' For a faint picture of fee slavcholding feel ing at Washington, we reforest readers to the proceedings in Congress, where no limit is found of the disgraced cud disgraceful clave faction, to resist a simple resolution of welcon; to tlu foremost patriot of all this world. It w ould seem as though the demon of madness had ttken full possession of the slave representatives, wnh the fell purpose of pushing them on to prema ture destruction. "Wear not sorry for the demonstration, stnee, sooner or later, it was in-vitalle. Tla interests of slavery everyliere are the sam , : . J pblavery Used is everywhere the same. Ti . . menca cannot but I of is of j . " They cannot but fear the Kossui That the slaveholders in Congre? w-re:ore, Biioutu leei as tnev uo was to te expec- . , , , . led For thus early showing their l and, w I tiiank them. 11 e exhibition now makine bv them will open eyes that else would not haw opened for ye r?. " Let ti e slave power do its worst. Let it strike its poison fangs into the heart of Hungary's glorious leader. Let it disgust the world with its d sorganizing fanaticism. Let it rant and rage. But for all tliese things, let it know tliat God and mankind will bring itgiiito judgment." THE FISHERIES CONTROVERSY. The character of the misunderstanding between the American and British govemme.iis, is sufii ci.u'ly explained in Mr. Webster's official com munication in another column. It grows out of a new construction of the treaty, on the part )of the new British ministry bv which thev have resolved to expel the Americans from all fishing-grounds within their large bays, without any regard to the distance from the shore. The Boston Courier thinks that "in appears certain that there w ill be embroilment and collision of a very gr.ive character. The Intelligence and Republic take a very dif ferent view, and apprehend not the least danger to peace between the'two countries. The Repub-1 lie says : As it Stands, it involves little more than a police or customs regulation, which may and probably will form the subject of negotiation, but scarcely be supposed to peril the peaceful rela tion that exist between the two countries. If it be founl that the rights exercised by boats sailing from New England, are sustainable under tho treaty, the matter can easily be settled. If, on tho odier hand, an offi ial examination of the sub ject leads to the conclusion that the pretensions of the provinces are sustainable under treaty stipulations, albeit prejudicial to our people, that may form a valid reason for considering and determining the question of Reciprocity be- bre the close of the present session. The reader will perceive, however, that in all this there is nothing tliat can reasonably warrant the ideas suggested by the published despatch. It is a curious fact, remarks the Intelligencer. hat the word ' headland" upon w hlch the Brit- tish construction is based seeking to exclude Americans from fishing in the water by airline drawn from one headland to another of each bay or estuary d.es not once appear iu the treaty of IS IS. Ex. Looking two wavs at once. The Pags cor respon lent of th New York Commercial Ad vertiser he following account of an expe diem adopted m Europefor enabling the engine man on a locomotive to obtain prompt notice of any accident which may befall the train be hind him. Ihe practice of placing a looking glass be f jre the engineers in a locomotive, inclined in such a w ay as to enable hiin to see the whole train behind him without turning, is gradually becoming universal on the continent, roads in France have adopted the plan, the er part of those in Austria have tried it su fufiv, and the locomotives on the lino Brussels to Antwept have been just fitted the necessary reflectors. Should a car t portion of the train become detached, shoi axle break, or in short any accident bappe engineer sees it at once. If our directors at would consent to make the experiment their engineers, 1 am sure we should lira Manv 9 at-ss-om ith my an the me JOU frequently of loss of life and limb. The plan is certainly worth the trial." Evictions in Galway, Ireland. The Gal way papers lie full of the most deplorable accounts of wholesale evictions, or rather extermina in that miserable country. The tenantr turned out of the cottages by scores at a As many as 203 men, women and children been driven upon the roads and ditches by of one day's work, and have now no resoun to beg their bread in desolate places, or to their eriefn. in manv instances foreveT, v ns, are ne. ut try lin the walls of the Union Workhouse. JEnre 7Vc-der.