Newspaper Page Text
IION. JAMES L. 01? R.
VVV find the following able letter
from our immediate Representative,
in the Southern Press, written in uii^
wer to an invitation to be present at
the great Mass Meeting at Macon,
Ga. it is a good sign to sec the people
of Georgia anxious to hear from
South Carolina politicians. The time
has now come for Georgia to lake the
leml. \\ ill sin1! meet
iii defiance of her solemn resolutions,
us a sovereign State should; or permit
timid and trading politicians to
cover her with disgrace??Anderson
w asiiingtox, Aug. 1*2, 1850.
Gentlemen : I regret very much
1 hat mv public duties here, forhid my
accepting your polite invitation, to
attend a Mass meeting of the citizens
of Macon, on the 2?nd inst.
The alacrity and '/cal of the. people
of Georgia in rallying upon the
Nashville platform, oxcitcs the liveliest
satisfaction in the hearts of all
southern men, who believe a decided
stand must he taken by our section,
if we intend to arrest northern aggression
and longer maintain and
preserve oik equality in this confederacy.
The non slaveholding Stntes with
a union and energy which should
.... 1.1.. ?
iiiuivi' ua imu:sii <ii o.jr envisions, nave
already excluded you from California,
and through various dcviccs propose
excluding you from all participation
in the remainder of the vast
acquisitions from Mexico, nay more,
not satisfied with these lordly pretensions
they are now trying to desp ,:.l
Texas of a large amount of her territory,
by casting doubt upon her
title, and threatening to bring upon
our brethren of that State all the
power of the Army and the Navv, if
she attempts to assert her rights.?
After creating the difficulty by their
miMi hn/i ? " r
alUJlllUl UCqUlSlllOll IIUS pCCll
made, anil \vc ask that the same line
may be adopted; but what is the response
of the North, "That the terri
lory was free when it was acquired,
nnd they never will consent that any
part of it shall be open to the enjoyment
of the slaveholder." If the
South had taken the position when
the former acquistions were made,
that it was slave territory when it
came to the Slates, and refused to allow
any portion of it to he converted
into free-soil, what a vast amount of
slave territory would she have been
mistress of t\t this day, stretching
from the Gulf Mexico to the British
possessions north, and from the Mississippi
river to the Pacific west. In
audition In all ililu
,,U?1 HIV. ICIIIIUIJ' "Ul
of which the populous Stales of Ohio.
Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin, and
Michigan were formed, was once
slave territory belonging to Virginia
?granted by her to the States under
the confederation, arid slavery excluded
therefrom with her consent.?
Who# - :r. a it.
> >?, ?. iiiii^iiiiicciii noerainy nas
the South shown the free States, and
how is our generosity now being reemipensed
i?y their grateful sons.-JLook
to the mop nnd see the munificent
appropriations by the South ol
slave to the free-soil territory, and
answer as men and a? men of spirit
if you will submit to total exclusion
from all participation in the Mexican
The line of 30 30 with a recogniti?m
of the lights of the farmer and
planter to enter with his slaves is one
of c *ne concession, but for the
saktv. naiirionv and the Union, the
South will acquiesce in it. But thai
, 2*? *
*?RR .|fi J;
,< - ? f /" "J
WML S *?
mini?? luiiijjnnnisc is oi
/Vied, by which it is proposed to pay
Texas, ten millions of dollars, for not
only the land but the sovereignty.
You are called upon to pay your proportion
of ten millions of dollars that
i'exas slave territory may be converted
into New Mexican free soil
territory. After casting suspicion
upon the title, they draw the sword
and : ay to Texas, if you do not take
the moneyi we will give you the
sword. It would not require much
of a prophet to foretell her decision.
The acquisition from Mexico was
made by the common blood and
treasure of all the States, the South
contributing her full share of each,
and the citizens of all the Slates have
an equal right to emigrate thither
with their property and to claim the
protection of this Government. A
banditti in disposing of common plunder,
would recognise and practise
this just rule, but our Ntrrihprn brethren
! ("heaven save the mark") arc
11 r\t er\ liKni?nl ?.-wl -1-'? - T '
..v.v gv omul. Kiiu ( iciim me A-iion s
share for their own use.
If the right of entering and enjoying
the common lands of ilio Slates,
and of having full protection for all
property that may he carrio;i there,
is denied, then there must he a partition
of the territory. The line of
r?0 30 is the most appropriate boundary;
it was applied to the territory
acquired from France, known as
the Louisiana territory, and the
South thereby surrendered more land
to the North and consented to the
exclusion of slavery therefrom, than
she retained herself. It was re-enacted
on the annexation of Texas, and
ihc South again surrendered to freesoil
territory sufficient for two States.
TM~ l.K? !
man who counsels his countrymen it:
to take less, is an unworthy and faith- t*?
less sentinel, and sooner or later, u
hear ringing in his cars the loud condemnation
of an outraged, betrayed e(
1 have despaired of success in defeating
the admission of California nv
; ? a State of any curtailment ol her | ^
boundaries. The action of your leg- ! ,
islature directing the Governor -f 1
: your State to call a convention upon '*
the happening of this contingency, Im
was wise and patriotic. When that In
Convention assembles, I am satisfied a,
that your noble sons will take such .
action as to convince the north of 1(
their purpose to have "equality in the ! cr
j Union, or independence out of it.,, tu
I The preservation of your rights and |
j the Union demand a bold and fear- j jj,
less exposition of your purposes.? 1
| Politicians too frequently nave selfish 11
; ends to accomplish, and if you hope
for justice here, you must speak in i th
unmistakable language; say to your I m
I public servants on this great South- j gj
: ern question, "he that dallies is a das- ! *"
taid, he that doubts is damned," and i \v
your rights will not be bartered or ,(l"
compromised away. : ha
I wish you a harmonious meeting, fb
1 have the honor, gentlemen, to he, |
very respectfully, yeur ob't serv't. I
JAMES L. ORtt. i,
To Mc ssrs. S. J. Ray, ('has. Collins,
A. II. Colquitt, and others. dc
KEOWEE COURIER m
Friday, Sept ??7, 18*10. ^
With a viow of accommodating our t$u , ' 'I
I ~ ? I! i - I'..-- ? ? I
ohi<j\;io ? no livt' Ul U U1SIUI1CC, llIC IOlIOWlllg U<
gentlemen arc authorized and requested to
net as agents in receiving and forwarding Sub
' criptons to tho Kkowke Courier, viz:
M.w. AV. S. Grisiiam, nt o?t Union.
Edward IIugiiks,Esq., " Horse Shoe. W
E. 1'. Vkrnimi, Esq., " Bachelor's Retreat jn
M. F. Mitciiki.l, Esq.. " P' kengville.
J. E. 1Iaoo?d, " Twelve Alilc. B.I
J. T. Wtnn. for Anderson District. j|i
The Position of the Soitii.?
rro all those Southern moderate*, in ^
, Congress and out of Con* rcss, who j
have promised us an "honorable ad-1 .
I . ? , , , m
justmcm, to these and to such as
these we would speak, and not to '
1 Clay, or Benton, or Foote, for long
since, in the night of our necessity, I
silently and stealthily did they steal |
from our camp away, to the ranks of '
the pnnmv. rPhnir trnnsnn. fnul ??#! I
- ? I <.),
unredeemed, and darker than Ar- j
nold's treachery, threw a deeper j
gloom over us then, bringing despair | ^
to tlie weak, and shaking the faith of |
manj an honest heart in the truth ^
and worth of man's humanity. In
| Toombs and Stephens, and such
men as they, we never had any con- j?
I fidenc.e, we never placed any trust, |
j nud were therefore but little disap-' p
pointed with their disaffection. We 1
knew that tlicir feverish brains were (j'
full of cunning sophisms and visionary
schemes, and that their hearts were r\\!
deceitful and desperately wicked.?
We knew that, to their understand- "
j ings, honor meant the applause of "
the powerful, and patriotism their j ,n
, own elevation, and therefore we are
j not surprised to find them wanting in Ul
j this the hour of our adversity, or to w<
j see them clapping their puny hands j st.'
i and shouting in the midst, of the host j
which is triumphing over us. But of i
you, who were our leaders, in whose 1'iy\
counsels we trusted, ot you, we the j:''1
millions of the South demand where j 1,1
70 / 7i /> /? a ?*?/> 9 I fll(
j tnu y KiyiiiHWK iy yvui u/limufil
J f here is the peace, the security, the ('v
I "honorable adjustment ?" Where is
the triumph of right over might, of j ^01
truth over fanaticism, that you have | 'ie
promised to show us? Where the nn
restoration of fraternal feeling, and 1 (^a
,1 the re-knitting of the bonds of union i
which were to bring back flic golden !c
reign of the Constitution, when all,
1 worshipped at the allar our fathers ^
I built, and no sacreligious hand dared 1 ,ri
1 to touch the sacred shrine? 11S
All tl c measures have been con- |)e
J sumatedV the consumation of which, ,st
i we were taught to believe, would nc
work our political destruction, and so
brinrr dishonor to the memory and "r
DiKiiuu iu uiu very graves 01 our
( fathers. The fair fields and golden
I shores, with all California's immeascj
urable wealth and illimitable prosper- 'u
ity, has been forever closed against Ps
' us. New Mexico and Utah are
I gone, and with them a large part of tc
, Texas. Our extension is forever
i prohibited, our prosperity cut off, 80
t while around us, in the madnc&d of ?
! fanaticism, are arisinc million* imnn s'
millions who wrathfully threaten to press
us to death I
Where/ O where, is the peace, the
security, the honorable adjustment / vv
1; Peacc ! there is no pcaco ! but in (
s stead there is strife and contends,
wars and rumors of wars,
arnings unheeded, rights disregard1,
and the more than threatened
lie of factious majorities.
"Tis useless to recount our wrongs,
imerous as they are, they are
'own to every one, nor for them is
ere any shadow of extenuation,
'is truo religion and humanint)'
ivc been made the pretexts, but is
imanity cruel or religion unjust?
id is there not injustice in a viola)U
of law and plighted troth, and
uelty in placing the lives and fornes
of millions at stake ?
TU 1 i
Iiu IIUIUIO III iimv.il 1IUVU uuuuillt;
e bonds of subjection, the Constition
is reviled and trampled ntuler
ot?the very spirit and charac'er of
e Government has been changed,
id from a confederacy of sovereign
ales, u has become a nation in
liich the will of a faction majority
ctates the lav/, a majority which
is shown unmistakeable signs of a
ted and unalterable determination
bind us to the wheel.
Under these circumstances it bejoves
us to consider what is to be
And first, Is there any safety in an
lion which has been thus abused 1
lie only guaranty which wo can
ivc for the preservation of our
rlils in lliis 1 tiirm i? f'nnuiit.i
w ?-? iiiv vyvniouiu"
in, but that has been violated by
e majority, and if they disregard it
>w, is there any likelihood that they
ill pay more respect to it in future,
hen their numbers and their strength
creasing their usurpations will be
tended with less danger? Will
cv be content with what they have
ready done, and when they will
ive the full power to destroy, grow
nder of our rights?
If we submit now, ouv acquiesence
the present enormities will be a
iro rriinrnntv fnr nup fnini*? tnm/i.
0 vj .v? w?i iuiuiu lame
ss, and, as men ever tyranize over
ose who calmly submit, they will
intinuc to rise higher and higher
iovc us, and wo to fall farther and
rther from o\>r first estate, until our
tildren will become worse than the
mdsmen oi slaves.
No folly is so great as that folly
Ijieh trusts to the forbearance of
tirping power. Rome trusted its
csar will) unlawful powers, and
Dine was enslaved; witness the
ime, the misery and the degrada>n
of the Italian Republics; the
ice of the majority was potent in
iris, yet Robespierre sat like a mi!vv
oil the destinies of France, and
n rrnillnl inn i-ooln/l r !i_
w nu...w....v IVDIl.Vl II4.IV 1IUIII IIS
ork, neither by night nor by day.
!iere is no folly so great as that
lly which trusts to the forbearance
usurping power. For years we
tve been retreating before the agcBsing
North, and at overy remove
e have been threatening?"Stop; or
b resist! another step and we
ike!1' until at length, like the Inin,
we have been driven to the end
the log where we immt resist or
rcvorfall. Aye, we must, and we
11 resist, for the spjrit of the "cldcn j
ne," of the time when our fathers
[1 battle on an hundred fields, still
veils in the bosoms of their children.
O, yes! ye cannot bow us down,
ihcf're of '70 still glows in our
arts, and we have sworn to live
d die as freemen! Our wives and
ughters shall not blush for our
ame, for our shame, who are callthc
brave and free, but proudly
all their true hearts swell, and gladshall
their bright eyes beam as
istingly they lean upon us, calling
their own. With those who would
our tyrants* ye may call us ultras
and mad ctLunionista, we care
t by what names we arc called,
that we maintain our rights, and
[tarnished preserve, the fair escutch
n of our honor.
Tn the dnvfl of RonWh
when the lordly Cresars lmcl made
:r crowdpd streets and glittering
daces the' homo of slaves, 'tis said,
e gloomy ghost of Brutus was of-9
In seen stalking al>out the forum,
aring fiercely upon his degenerate
>ns. But the South will have n<y
rutiis to scowl i^pon her, the dead
mil rtnt Ill ilk Alto
Hi IIIVII (JIUJCT
y her meek suj mission, for she will
Bist oppression at every hazard, and
the last extremity; and if the Union,
hich she has so long reverenced,
^thc price demanded for the pro
scmr ? h .)f . ~
servatinn of hef liberties, she can and
will pay It. No matter, that she has
seemed to have been wrapped in a
deep and unbroken sleep, she will,
she is awakening now to a sense of
all she owes to the living, the dead,
and to the millions yet to be, to herself,
to her fathers and to Kor children.
Appearances are deceitful, for
though the South sustains to the
Union, something like the relation of
an injured younger, to old and tyrannical
brethren, when natural love
and affection half obliterates the
sense of wrong, yet repeated injury
' will at length produce a total estrangement,
and natural affection will
be converted into ferocious and un
natural hatred. This hour has come,
j and fiercely will she turn upon the
brethren who would sell her into
Mass Meeting at Pendleton.
?Our readers will find from our advertising
columns that a mass meeting
will be held at Pendleton, on the
1st of October, to take into consider
anon mc alarming slate ol our led- |
eral relations, and what the people
should do in the premises. Similar
meetings are being held in many other
places in this and in other States,
and it is only by this means that the
Nashville Convention can be made
fully to understand the wishes of the
people. We hope that the citizens of
this and of the adjoining Districts will
come out len masse'1 to this meeting.
We arc indebted to the Hon. J. L
Urr, lor sundry valuable Congressional
The North British Review.?
we have received from the American
Publishers the number of this popular
Review for the Quarter ending August
To Correspondents.?B. F. B.'s
communication has been receceived,
but for want of space wo must defer
! its publication until next week.
I mi * % **
i nc legislature 01 I exas, we are
informed, 1ms adjourned, giving Mr.
I Bell's recommendation the "go by,"
and (rom (his the conclusion is reasonably
drawn that Texas will accept
the proposition made her by Congress.
Sam Houston is said to be very ill
at Washington?the disease cholera
The Calhoun Slatue has not yet
been recovered, hopes are however
enctained that it will be.
TV.? rp I 1 l iL .
X- mrj i uuAi;tu>?vveuave mm me
pood fortune to receive from Capt.
S. R. McFall, some very fine chewing
and smoking tobacco, and recommend
all who desire to obtain the
luxury of rood tobacco to try Capt.
A friend lias shown us an apple
of unusual size, presented to him by
a lady. It measures 13 inches in
circumference, weighs 17 ounces,
and grew on Keowee river. Wunder
if there's any more of the same
Mr. Editor:?As it has been reported,
nnd I expect generally believed,
that wheat cannot be raised
in th* upper part of Pickens, I wish
to give the result of three acres of
hickory up-land on Stamp Creek,
nine miles above the C. H. The lot
was sowed late, (15th Nov.) with 4
bushels of common Spring wheat,
: and ploughed in with a gopher plough
?no extra pains taken. It made
48 bushels of good clean wheat?
weighed 621bs to the bushel, and had
the rust hndlv trtrt. If it hnrt hoon n
good crop year for wheat, I have no
doubt, but the lot would hav? yielded
as much more?but 16 bushels per
acre is not slow. More land of the
same sort for sale in the neighborhood.
Several other good crops .if' wheat
made in the immediate neighborhood.
, r . ,
A SUBSCRIBE*, j;
Charle?ton,Sept 23-?7p. m.?Our
Market to-day is at a stand; only 26
hales changed hands at 13 3-8 cent*
Augusta, Sept. 21.?Sales of cot'
ton 500 bales. We quote Good
Middling to Middling Fair at 13*,
Fair to fully Fair 131-1
' ii ^
I * '
O Q !NI cm B ? A Li
Washington, Sept. 17.
Petitions were presented and reports
motion of Mr. Fremont, the
California bills were made the order
of the day for Tuesday next.
A resolution passed adding two
clerkships to the office of Secretary
of the Senate.
The bill to attacli the office of Surveyor
of the public lands in Oregon,
and to grant land to uctual settlers,
was taken up.
A heavy discussion followed, and
numerous amendments were rejected.
Mr. Walker moved, as an amendment,
his lat d bill, heretofore introduced,
giving lands to citizens generally.
Mr. Mason said this was a project
to give away all the lands, and,
as he was not a candidate for the
Presidency, he should vote against
The bill was rejected?yeas 3, nays
The swamp land bill was taken up,
??,i Mr., ?? ? -
iuiuu'ii. jl- uuiu muveu 10 concur in
M r. Mangum hoped it would lie
Mr. Davis, of Mass., explained the
11 * ?" **
ivicssrs. iuangum, Hale, JJenton,
Sebastian, Jefferson Davis and Bell
further discussed the subject, and at
1 p. m. the Senate adjourned.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
Mr. McLane, of Md., who had
been absent for some days in consequence
of a severe rheumatic affection,
appeared in his scat to-day,
much restored in health.
The House resumed the consideration
of the bill to enable the Slate
of Arkansas and other State? to reclaim
the swamp lands within their
limits. It was amended, and finally
passed on a vote by 3'cas and nays,
of 120 in the affirmative, and 53 in
Mr. liowlin, from the Committee
on Public Lands, reported a bill gran
ting to the State ofMissouri the right
of way, and a donation of public
lands lor a railroad. It was discussed
the remainder of the morning
The bill from the Senate reducing
the minimum price to $*2,50 of the
mineral lands in thr> l,nko Sunpriur
and Chippewa land districts, was
passed?yeas 111, nays 55.
The bill from the Senate, entitled
an act io suj press tho slave trade in
the District of Columbia coming up
in order, was read twice by its title.
Mr. $rown> of Miss., moved an
amendment to the bill providing that
any person who shull aid and abet
in the running away of any slave or
otherwise contribute to depriving the
master of his slave, bhall be imprisoned
in the Penitentiary for a period
of not loss than fivo years.
Mr. Brown moved that the bill
and amendment be committed to the
Committee on the District of Columbia,
and called for the previous question.
The previous question was seconded
and the main question ordered.
ti ? .1? < ?
xni; i|Ui;9livi| )YII5lllUII lilKt.'ll Oil II1C
motion to refer to (he District Cornmittce,
and it was decided in the neg*
etive?yeas 08, nays 108.
Mr. Inge moved to lay the bill on
the table, which question was taken
on a vote by yeas and nays, and negatived?yeas
53, nays l'io.
The question new recurred on orderingthe
bill to be read athird time,
and it was so ordered. The bill was
then read the third time, and it was
finally passed by yeas 124, nays 47.
The Senate bill granting the right
of way and grants of land to the
States of Illinois, Alabama and Mississippi
was discussed and finally passed
by a vote on yeas and nays of
101 in the affirmative, and 7J in the
Washington, Sept. 18.
A report from Mr. Rodman, con
cerning the collection ami keeping of
revenue in California was communicated.
Mr. Chase introducer! his bill to
provide for the prohibition ofslaveiy
in the territories of the United States.
MV. f Jlay deprecated the renewal
of the pgitation ofthi* at a
time when the cotirti/y tvas becoming
Mr. Hale said the agitation would
never cease, and had not been check-1
Mr. Chase justified his couvtfc; but
withdrew the bill for the present.
Mr. Husk from ihe Committee on
Post Boads, made an elaborate reDOrt
On thlfl Ullh'lfirt r?f rr>ntr*4r?tu Cnf
mail steamers. ' ift
Mr. Pratt s bill to punith the abduction
of Slaves from this UiHtrict,
and subject the free colored population
of the District to legal reatrft3nt$v
was taken up. i *
Mr. Hale moved to commit it,
with iftttjeetions to amend it so as to
ProvjjfcJw abolishing slavery in thin
-f g,' 1 j - - '-r===a*B===?T~?r~?--??
District. After some debate, this
motion was lost?yeas 9, nays 41.
Tho bill was postponed, and the
Senate went into JExecu/ive .session*
and afterwards adjourned.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
The House met at 11 o'clock.?
The Journal ot yesterday was read
The l)ill granting land to Illinois,
Mississippi and Alabama, to aid in
the; construction ot' a railroad from
Chicago to Mobile, was finally passed
and sent to the Senate.
Mr. Herris, of Illinois, made a
movement to introduce Almon A.
Babbitt as a delegate from Utah;but
on motion of Mr. Ashmun, the whole
subject was laid upon the table.
On motion ofMr. Bayley, the rule
was suspended, and the House resolved
itself into Committee of tljp
Whole (Mr. MoLane in the chair,)
and entered upon the consideration of
i.:n :J;? * - '
nit; urn pruviumg ior \ne lurtlier execution
of the treaty with Mexico,
by making an appropriation of 3,300,000
to pay the instalment clue to
that government on the 31st May,
Mr. Disney moved an amendment
to the bill providing that the payment
of the money shall be by and un
derthe direction of the Secretary of
the Treasury. Mr. D. alluded to
and condemned some conditional
contract which had been already
made by the Secretary of State with
nil KnfmRli limicn. Tl? t?>r?o
0?... ?.wv AAV* *> ttO| IIIU1U*
fore, in favor of fixing the responsibility
for the proper management of
the matter upon the Secretary oflhe
Treusury, where it should I elong.
This he was anxious for, because
under the lale administration, the
Secretory of State and the Secretary
of the Treasury bolh attempted to
avo:d the responsibility.
Mr. Jones said he intended to move
to amend the amendment by striking
out 'Secretary of the Treasrrv1 and
insert the 'President of the United
States/ and thus leave the responsibility
with the President instead of
the Secretary of the Treasury.?
Should his amendment be adopted it
would leave the responsibility where
the bill now leaves it.
An animated discussion followed,
in which Messrs. Bayly, King, Jones,
McClernand, Vinton, Disnev and
Carter participated. The bill as
amended by Air. Jones, was reported
to the House and finally passed?
yeas 138, nays 86.
The House then adjourned.
Baltimore, Sept. 20.
The steamship Philadelphia hns arrived
at New York, from San Francisco,
bringing one million in gold,
and one hundred passengers. She
did not bring the California mails. A
few cases of fever were reported at
The Yellow fever had made its
appearance on the Isthmus.
Advices received at San Francisco,
from the mines, give the information
that they were producing abundantly?three
Chileans had dug out
fourteen thousand dollars in a fortnight.
Business was brisk ami Produce
from the States paying handsome
The riots in Sacramento city have
been confirmed. The Mayor, Bigelow,
was badly wounded. The City
Assessor and many others, on both
sides, killed and wounded.
Despatches had been sent to San
Francisco for troops, which caused
dissatisfaction among the squatters,
and sixty of them went to thejlriston
ships and released their comrades,
which swelled the assailants to800.
The Governor had proclaimed mor'tial
law, and the riot was subsequently
quelled.?CArtr. Courier. '
i From the Anderson Gazette,
\ Having Partially yielded to the
| solicitations of my friends to use my
name as a candidate for a seat in iho
I c???i i *
I .?imu 4-?egigmMirHt 1 wunniomn inem
that the very limited time ftJIowed
mo to canvass the District, and other
circumstances, indue*' me, .MMW
reflection, and as an act of justice'to
myself, to decline.
S. M. VvlLKES.; ,.
September 19, 1850.
Tar and Feathers !?We understand
from one of the Committee
of Vigilance for the the Indian Land,
i hat Jackson Averts, who was ordered
some weekp since by the citlzenS
of ISbenezer to leave tne State, for
.hnving made sundry Abolition declarations,
returned to that neighborhood
ori Monday last Avens was
taken up, treated to a coat of t^r
and feathers, rode on a rail, and or-j*
dqred once more to leave the Slate,
with the injunction that he was ever
caught again in them "digging they
wouMhang him.?Yprkville Mis.
> iU",", ~ nrFive
or si* youths vfere lately
flowed At fcr haying worn .
yellow and bl'^KSsaanes about the<r
person, in a thanner considered disrespectful
tp the^muMnan colors,
j which some of them had, moreover,
trampled under foot by having yollow