Newspaper Page Text
plain requisition of the Constitution.
J'lic most disgraceful riots have oeeiircdat
Host on ond Detroit endangering
the safety and insulting the persons
of citizens of the South. Resolutions
have been passed throughout the land
by meetings oi both churchmen and
laitv, deelairing their intention to
resist the law, and demanding its repeal.
Our citizens, w ho !,ave gone north
for fugitive slaves, \\ hieli the Con
v: I H i, I *i r > i. > > i' I 11 > I . 111 < w 1 ,1...
?M UUWH KJI l??\ V. HlU Vi (UKl 1411'
act of congress require (o bo restored
to them, have been hunted down like
felons?their persons being* described
by |)]n*cnrds posted up in the streets
ami they hav been arre.-ted under the
most iVivolous pretext, and required
in a strange land to gi\e* excessive
bail."' J be act instead oi restoring us
our slaves, only demonstrates the fact
lhat this anti-slavery leelinjf at the
Is'orth is already stronger than the
law and the Constitution. '1 he passage
o( the law was no evidence ol
a returning sense ol justice on the
part of the members from the Northern
States, because they did not vote
for it, having skulked from the 1 louse
and let it pass by Southern votes, in
order to currv favor for the odious
compromise Hills, well knowing that
it would meet with Mich opposition
in tic fni'/'/unr^nl < I n I He
would bo inevitable. Add to all this
ll?e facts that the Northern vote upon
this question has always been unanimous
a^ninst us?thai such men as
Seward, 1 fale, Giddings and others
of the same stamp arc returned a;members
to Congress that antislavery
sentiments are a condition essentia!
to success ill elections at the
JNoilh. and the lest of qualification
tor appointment to office by the Federal
F.xccutive?and we have a show!
C 1 1 1 * 1V 1 * I ,
nig 01 a deep aim aoKung uosiuuy u
the institution of slavery, that will
make itself foil soon by those w Ik
now close their eves to the feet ami
supinely repose in fancied security.
iiut we have; something which
"speaks louder than words" to show
the designs of (he puritanical Xorth,
which Pharisee-like, would make
clean the outside of the cup and platter,
while their inward part is full ol
ravening and wickedness." During
the last session ol Congress, there
was not less than two thousand Abo
.lition petitions presented to (lie two
Houses. This proves noi only (he
unanimity of feeling among the masses
at (lie North upon the question of
slavery, but it shows ihat that feeling
is being acted out. W e all know
bow much we have talked, au.l how
much we have i'eit here, and yet have
not acted. But our enemies have
passed the pericd of talking, and having
embodied public sentiment are
bringing it to bear upon us m (he
shape of action'. This shows that
1he excitement, in favor of Abolition
is far ahead of the excitement airainst
il. A bill passed the last Congress
abolishing (ho slave trade in (he District
of Columbia. That District is
now, to all intents and purposes, Free
soil: for the Hill declares that a slave
taken into the District to be sold or
plural in depot f/icr> for sale elsewhere
shall become "ijhekatkd end fiief.;"
and we know how easy it will be,
where (here is (lie will, to frame some
pretext which will emancipate every
slave entering (he limits of (hat District.
This, too, was enough, and all
tlu>v/ ltnir. fi? nv/i
cedent lor future legislation upon the
subject?enough as the Abolition papers
declare, "to (insert the power of
Congress to regulate or a molisii si.yykry
wherever it exists within its jurisdiction.'''
The next step will be
the abolition of slavery in the .District
of Columbia. W e know this,
because Senator Seward, of New
York, introduced an amendment to
the pending Bill, at the hist session,
for this very purpose, and because
many of the prints of the North are
now clamoring for its abolition, not
only in tlie District of Columbia, but
in all places over which Congress
has jurisdiction. Its abolition in the
States follows inevitably, as soon as
the Constitutional majority can he
obtained by the admission of free
States into the Cnion, if they wait
that long to do what Mr. Adams declared
could be done under half a
dozen clauses of the Constitution.?
To alt (Ml he Constitution requires that
the amendments should b- proposed
by a majority of two-thirds in bolli
r i r.. _ i! .11 i
i louses, ?r ny <i coin ciiuom caned on
ihe application nl' Legislatures of
two-thirds of the States, and the subsequent
ratification of the proposed
amendment by the Legislatures of,
or conventions in three-fourths of the
several States. The North has now,
besides that lately* acquired under the
compromise Bills, 1,0117 0-17 square
miles of free territory, or enough to
make twenty-oi<rht such States as
Ohio, or twenty-one larger than
Iowa. This acquisition ot States is
alone almost enough to give her the
three-fourths required hy the Constitution.
But if sve submit to the application
of the principle of ihe Wilmot
proviso to all ihe territory laiely
acquired, she will have in addition
703,029 square miles, or enough to
make twenty-three States of tlir
average size of the free States.?
These additions with the present
number will 'l.ake sixty-seven Free
, States to fifteen Slave States, being \
a surplus of a half a dozen States |
over the constitutional majority.?
We liavc thus we trust fully shown j
from the whole history of this agitation.
that the North not only has the !
will but will also soon have the pow-1
er to make the blooming South, our ;
......... ^ - ... .
vii ii n ! vu? ouimy tjwuiij) villi"
scene of mill and misery, I>y turning
loose upon us a population whoso
chief delight wiil he murder rapine, j
and violence, unless we arouse from
our fatal lethargy, and at once and
unitedly make a stand lor the homes
of our youth and the lights bequeathed
to us by a brave ancestry.
Can any man with these facts before
him put his hand upon his heart and
say that he does not believe that
slavery is doomed, unless the Aboli
uon movement is ttpccaw/ cuccuco.
KEOWKK CO I K 1 Eli
&a(tiK*<lity, IVor. 30, 1 H.TO.
Willi n view of accommodating our Su
scrilu'rs who lit u at a distance, tlie following '
gentlemen are authorized ami roques-U'd lo
I act as agents in receiving ami forwarding Sub
eriptons to the Ivi:uwr.;: Contii u, viz:
' M.\J. AV. S. fSuisiiAM, at We t I'nii n.
I F.nwwun llfoiirs, Ksij,, " Shoe.
] '. P. Ynisrit, Ivm|., " ISachclorVHe treat
?I I." M l.J _
ill. 1 . .Hill III.I.I., r.MJ.. "" I KTKl'l? V Illf.
..J. H. Il.s(ic)?i>, " Twelve Mile,
'i' J. W 1:1111, for Anderson District.
The communication of our correspondent
"N" did uol roach us in
lime lor publication last week, and
1 as it contains some items of general
interest wo insert it this week.
' This week we commence the pi
lira!ion of r series of articles under
| the head of ''Thoughts for those who ,
own no slaves,'' lo which the special
attention of our readers is invited.?
They are written by a citizen and a
native of the State, who, in common
with, all true patriots, feels a deep,
i'j and abiding interest in the welfare,
of our country, and may therefore he
depended on for correct and pure
sentiment on that subject,
j In times like these, when we are
! almost upon the very verge of rcvo
illtiwii, ll IMIiUU\r^ I'Ni'iy III l/A 11 II#
road, reflect ami understand thoroughly
the great questions of policy
and their probable effects upon us as
a people, and to assume a position in
harmony with the true interest of our
country. We do not nretend to
doubt in the slightest degree the patriotism
of any of our eiti'/ens, hut
there is a kind ol indifference or disposition
of neutrality existing in the;
minds of some, based upon the supposition,
that as 'bey own none of,
that particular kind of property to be
affected by the conflicting' interest of,
the North and South, they arc not
really parlies to the contest, and
have no evil consequcnces, disadvantages,
or inconveniences to fear from
the aboltion of slavery. But it' we
can arrive at conclusions by reasoning
from cause to effect, we pray(>od
they may discover their mistake before
il is too late (o correct the error,
for il is a most lamentable truth, that
I he poorer classes of society will,
from the nature of things, be much
i rr i i i i
more senousiy auecieci oy sum catastrophy
llian the rich. It has been
said that the most stupid of all animals
armed with a bag of gold can
make his way into the strongest forlificd
cities, and so it is in society, the
man with money can live any where
on the face of the earth, and buy
friends and dependents around him
to p^nJer to his every whirr. Should '
the slaves be liberated amongst us : '
their necessities would come in direct (
competition with the wants of those ,
of the white race who have to rent 1
land, and with these who earn a live- I
lihood by hiring their services to oth- '
ers, such as mechanics and day la- t
borers; rents would rise, which would '
benefit the wealthy, and labor would '
become cneaper which would injure 1
the poor man. And thus many a t
poor but honest white man would bo '
reduced not only to poverty but to s
actual starvation. 1 But
the man 'who owns no slaves'1
tells us he is not prohibited from going
to California, Utah, &c., and
why should he he dissatisfied with
the "omnibus" that carries him safely
to the new countries? Very true
you may go, and so can the slave (
owner sell his f laves and rco there <
will) his money, but the Norlb is
now meditating a scheme by which i
that country i? to be settled up with i
the refuse, low, vagabond c'asses ol
her population, ami your position
and that of your children will he infinitely
worse there than it could he
here under the most unfavorable circumstances.
The North has the
nriwnr. film 111:1 innl \r 111 (
! \ "-"*\lw * V ' * ^ v,,6? " " v
moan,) and at 1 lie next session llioy
will ]>ass laws gi\ ing to every free negro,
mulatto ami runaway slave, a
quantity of laiul by going there and living
on it, thus ridding themselves of a
troublesome and unprofitable population,
and virtually excludo the whole
South from a participation in the acquired
territories. Can you place
your children upon ;.n equality with
such a population?
Ijcware, gentlemen, how you alien
ate yourselves from tried friends.?
Remember you row live in a country
where your interests arc protected.
your rights guarantied, your persods
respected, your children educated,
you" indigent supported>.and all
the privileges of free white men secured
to you: a change in our domestic
institutions may palsy the hand
that deals thus generously, and when
I Iir> I 'I nllicfmnc lin iuir\u tin ^ 1 * ?SI
have been Shorn of our locks.'
Tin; Soi tmkkx Knurrs Assoc i \tion.?']
he Vice Presidents of this
Association will bear in mLd thai by
a resolution of that body, they are
requested to procure and forward
signatures for publication. We are
prompted to make this remark from
the lact that we have not as yet received
any additional names from
either of the \ ice Presidents, and it
may be 11 la t they have overlooker
the resolution above alluded to. \\ e
hope however they will heieafter exercise
such industry in 'die premises
as the importance of its design demands.
Any persons visiting our \ illage
and wishing to join the Association.
can have an opportunity of doing
so, by calling at (he Printinir
Officeand signing (he Constitution.
And indeed we see no frond reason
why all good citizens should not become
members, lor every true patriot
will defend tin* rights of his country,
his homo and fireside when invaded
or insulted* and w li\ not put
his name to paper that we may know
with certainty w hat man to depend
on in troublous times. lSesides if
\vc arc ail ime to our country the
fact of becoming' a member of the
Association is only a declaration to
the world that we know our duty
and mean to perform it, and that we
thus openly pledge ourselves in lh;it
Tin: Soi/'tii Caiiotjn \ Institi tp..
?We iearn from the Charleston papers
that the Industrial Fair hns attracted
crowds of visitors to (he city
?that a great many samples of do
mesne: industry has been sent up fur
inspection, which will we hope, at
least, have a good effect in ex' >iting
ihc extent of Southern ingenuity
iind industry. Among other useful
articles sent to the f air, we notice
a willow basket, sent from this District
by Mrs. !/ Kilrov: wt know no !nd??
of that name in this District and we
presume it should have been Mrs. L.
Kelly, as she is 1 lie only lady within
our knowledge who has essayed her
ingenuity in the basket line.
Tiir Nashville Convkntiox.?
The Nashville Convention adjourned
an the IHth inst., having continued in
session seven davs. For nnrtif.tilnrs'
/ - r ~ *"
i>f 1 lie proceedings and resolutions j
adopted by the body, our readers j
ire referred to another column ofour
>aper. The Convention seems to
rnve taken a deliberate v! *.v of all
lie weighty matters under ednsiderition,
and each Slate represented,
jxcept Tennessee, agreed to all the
evolutions set forth, fis the action of,
hat body. They embody the 'enti- ]
ncnis oi iho Mississippi rcsok .oris, |
issfM't and vindicate 1 lie right of
jkckssion in unqualified language,
ind recommend a Southern Congress
to be held at such time and j
ilaee as the States desiring to he represented
may designate, to be com >
losed of double the number of their
Senators and Representatives in the
I (1... I r ^ 14 ~ /I till - . I
^un^ir/OD v/i in*.* VC81"
ad with plenary powers.
We are pleased with the recommendations
of tie Convention, and
sincerely hope that the Legislature
of South Carolina and (lie other
Southern States will take such measures
as will be necessary to carry
them into effect, by calling a convention
of the people if the Independent
Sovereignties preparatory lothe
formation of :t Southern Confederacy
having a unity of feeling and interest,
and having these ko combined
and linked together, by the articles of
rmifrwii>r:i 1i< m. sis llini llirv cluill
'grow with the growth'nnd 'strengthen
with the strength' of the Southern
Republic, we may calculate with
confidence upon the perpetuity of
such an Union.
- ? Fine
in ('iiaki.rston.?A destructive
fire broke out in Charleston
on Tuesday 10th inst., \\ hich, in spite
of the exertions of the fireman, consumed
two extensive foundcries and
steam engne manufactories, a grocery
store, two wart houses and contents,
and several blacksmith shops,
besides seriously damaging several
contiguous buildings. The losses of
Messrs. I'ameron, ?AlcJ7eruiid and
Mustard arc estimated at about forty
thousand dollars,?other losres not
known. In the efforts to extinguish
the lire one man had his shoulder
blade broken by the falling of a post,
and a colored man was found dead
in the street; w hether from accident
or exhaustion is not known.
We observe, however, that the
other mechanics of the city, sympathising
with their unfortunate brethren,
have in a most praise-worthy
spirit, beg/rod t<> I '1 allowed to rebuild
the shops at their own expou.se,
while the proprietors are engaged in
refi ting their tools.
Tr..venkits' Association*. The
first Annual meeting of the South
Carolina Teachers' Association will
be he'd in Columbia on Tuesday the
>.,1 /.r lWml 'II
?/. \ ? wi I/X.V VIMWVI iiv'.\ \? .1 III; vm ?|VI. ir>
of which is to advance intellect and
promote genera! intelligence. W e
regard the formation of this Association
one of the most effective measures
for the advancement of Southern
education which has been set on
foot in modern times. \\ e trust its
members will keep up the patriotic
spirit that prompted its existence?
that there may be a full and able attendance
from all parts of the Slate,
especially do we hope that the teachers
of this District will he represented
in that body. The Association is
very comprehensive, and receives as
members not only teachers hut any
other person engaged in the promotion
of education or literary institu
?.v/iio. V/| i i i v iiijvn uiiuu;ii v/i i hum;
w ho have not had an opportunity of
examining ihe Constitution we publish
tin* article admitting members.
"Any Teacher,Trustee, or Director
of any Academy, School,or other
literary institution in the State, desirous
of becoming a member of the
Association may do so, by signing
the Constitution and paying the sum
ot nun flfillsir.11
Pratii of Y. J. Hahtuxgtox.?
Wc learn from (lie Newberry Sentinel
that Y. J. Harrington, of that
District, died suddenly on the: night
of the 11th inst., of pulmonary apoplexy,
in the GSth year of his age.?
1 le had held the office of Clerk of
the Court of Common Pleas of that
District about 43 years, and was a
man of great moral worth.
XTokth Carolina.?The Legislature
of North Carolina convened on
the 10th inst., and organized liy electing
Wel(l6p N. Edwards Speaker of
the Senate, and James C. Dtjhbin
Speaker of the House of Commons.
Mississippi.?The Legislature of
Mississippi met on Monday 18th inst.
?the Governor's Message was read,
lie saysuK?t the proposition he made
to the non-slaveholding States to
remedy the wrongs through congress
hy obtaining from California a eoncession
of 30? 30'," and, failing to
secure justice by that means, hp recommends
ftcecsvion from the nggres
Texas.?We have news from Texas
to the 17th inst. She will accept
the bribe. The vote so for stands
282# for accepting and 800 against it.
Col. T. L. Wiglall has been elected
to the Legislature to fill r vacancy
~ - f - e. 1
ity icsigiiiiuoii ui 11 lormur mtJillUL'r.
OEoitmA.-?Ln*t Monday irM thn dny np|K>in|
tod l>y Georgia for (lie flection of dclogatoi* to n
! Convention. Wo have liennl from four countiog.
Union candidate* wore fleeted in Atavninmh and
' /I uyustn, nnd Ribband Monrot counties.
Correspondence of jCcowcc Courier.
Abbeville C. II., S. C.
Nov. 18th, 1850- .
j Iluving passed over a portion of
I wo, adjoining Districts within the
j last few days, I send yon a sort of
omnium gatherum of >ny observations,
winch may interest feme ol your rea1
\\ ill) the exception of an oppor|
tunc shower about leu days ago, the
wcalhor (bis fall lias been dry, mild
and pleasant, affording to farmers
the most favorable sea sen, within the
recollection of the oldest amongst us,
lor gathering and saving the products
'of the soil. The fanners are closely
engaged in picking cotton, gathering
corn and sowing wheat. 1 think 1
hazard nothing in saying that in the
aggregate there will be more cotton
made in Abbeville and Anderson this,
than last year, chiefly, however, because
there was more cotton planted
tb's year. 1 ?.ni ab.o told that a great
many cotton crops are turning off
much better than was anticipated,
and that mail} will make a third
liini'n lluv; l!i:m hid wmcn 11 llli.l >!! <i(
a fair sample, although (he lint may
be somewhat inferior. The season
has been so umiiially favorable for
J picking, and th<^ prices so alluring,
that most planters have gathered the
cotton from the boll nearly as fast as
it opened, so that the field-' do not
present umi ncautitui aspect winch
one would e.xpeet to see in a cotton
growing section, and the consequence
will he that scarcely any inferior or
stained cotton will be Crown upon
11ic market. The severe frosts '.hat
have w hitened the lowlands oflhe
Keowee and withered their vegetation,
have only visited the green banks
of the Long Cane with their gentlest
Corn is considered scarce, notwithstanding
in some neighborhoods abun
dant crops have been made, while in
others the d rough th and storms have
rut it short; purchases of corn are
made at from 70 cents to 81 00 per
The Synod of South Carolina convened
in Upper Long Cane church
on the 1 l(h inst., and < rgani/.ed hy
electing Rev. Mr. Adger of CharlesIon.
Moderator, and Rev. B. M. Palmer
of Columbia, Clerk. Brotherly
love and christian harmony prevailed
throughout the entire deliberations of
the body, and it adjourned on Monday
evening to meet in Winnsboro1
on 'T hursday before the second Sunday
in November next.
Two sermons were preached to a
crowded house each day, by clergymen
of acknowledged talent from
abroad. Their sermons w ere so rett.'.iK
|/IV-lVy 1)1111 |/l I II W.->W| II iy , iicpill <>I
thought, argument and research, that
it ditl sec in as if the hardest heart
could not have disregarded those solemn
warnings, and turned away 1111conccrnetf
and unconvinced. Indeed,
if every elder within the bounds of
the Synod had been there, ho must
have felt himself benefited, and would
. have been amply repaid for all the
' trouble and inconvenience ofatten
inn#, /v missionary sermon was
preached on Saturday evening, and a
collection for the support of missions
taken upon Sunday morning, which
I amounted to $200, which speaks well
j for the liberality of the congregation.
A vacancy in one of the Professorships
having occurred in the Oglethorpe
College, Ivev. J. L. Kennedy
was unanimously elected to fill it
1 Ie signified his willingness to accept,
and I suppose he will leave to enter
upon the duties of that office by the
I "it of January. However much
wo may regret the removal of a minister
of such sterling talent from
amongst us, we should cheerfully acquiesce
in the Jicccsffitj/ which seems
1 to call him to a new field of usefulj
ness. Ilis early departure will he
much lamented by a large circle of
friends and acquaintances wh.> iiave
I learned his morns from alongintii
uate and social intercourse.
An accident occurred on Friday
evening which is worthy of notice,
i Five gentlemen were seated in a carriage
arid started from the church in
i a sweeping trof, one of the wheels
struck a small stump on the roadside,
. threw the vehicle over, smnvliinrr if </ ,
pieces and seriously injuring Rev. R.
il. Reed of Anderson; fortunately the
concussion of the wheel and stump
detached the horses, and neither of
i the other gentlemen were hurl.
r r - -3?r.. _ ? ? |
i The health of the country is better
than usual. The delegates and visi!
tors were treated with marked courtesy,
kindness and hospitality, and I
am sure no onecorld go away without
feelings of the highest gratitude
to that commnnilv.
1'. S.?Nov. 20th.?An Adminis- 1
; trator's sale came off yesterday near
1 Abbeville line, at which a largo
concourse of person? had congregated.
To use a common phrase,
'things sold well'?cotton in the bale
at l;> cents per lb., corn 02 1-2 cents
per bushel, wheat $1 00. Negro
linv in vi'ni'i; n im ? '
? j ... w. i.jjn i^ihj i-i
yrs. $'>32,?girl 10, $G9:>,?girl 5,
Some drove hogs are passing down
the count iy?they are offered at 5
rents per 11>. gross, but 1 know of no
sales made at that price* N.
NASI IV] I j LI) CONTENTION.
The. following are 1 he resolutions 1
adopted by the convention, together
with Hie vole ol thi! Stales represented
in that body:
Jlcso/rct/, That we have ever clier- i
ished, and do now eherisi) a cordial
attachment to the constitutional I - \
nion of I he States, and (hat to preserve
and perpetuate that I nion unimpaired,
this convention originated
and has now re assembled.
If I ! MM ? .1 Tr "
Iiufiutv trt/, i Mill I MO union Ol tllft
, SliiU^s is ;i I nlon of equal and independent
sovereignties, mid that the
powers delegated to the Federal Ciov
eminent, can he resumed by the sev|
oral States whenever it may seem to
them proper and accessary.
Jlc.wfvcrf, That all'the evils anticipated
by the South, and which occasioned
this convention to assemble
have been realized by the failure to
extend the Missouri lhie of compromise
to the Pacific Ocean. By the
adm'ssion of California as a Stalei
>y 1 lit? organization of Tentorial
tiovernments for Utah and Now
.Mexico, without giving ndquateprotection
to the properly of the South.
I?y the dismemberment of Texas.
1 >y the. abolition of the slave trade
and the emancipation of slaves carried
into the District of Columbia for
licfiolrefl, Thai wo earnestly recommend
to all parties in the slavelirililimr
Si I ?A
......wo m iiriusi* lugu miofsur.
countenance any National Convention,
whose object may l)e to nominate
candidates for the Presidency
and Vice Presidency of the United
States, under any paity denomination,
whatever, until our Constiiutfbnstitutional
rights are secured.
Jicsohwl, That in view of these aggressions,
and of those th eatencd
and impending, we earnestly recommend
to ihe slaveholding States, to
meet !; a t.'ongressor conventien* to
be held at such lime and place as llie
Stales desiring to he represented,
may designate, to be composed of
double the number of their Senators
and Representatives in the Congress
of the United States, entrusted with
full power and authority to deliberate
and act with the view and intention
of arresting further aggression,
and n possible, of restoring the Constitutional
rights of the South, and if
not to provide for their future safety
Resolved, That the President of
this convention ho requested to forward
copies of the foregoing preanii
hie and resolutions to the Governors
I of each of t he slaveholding States of
! the Union, to he laid before their respective
Legislatures at their earliest
Mr. Gordon ef Virginia moved llie
previous question, and on a call of
States, the following was the result:
Affirmative?Alalia ma, Florida,
Georgia, Mississippi, Suutn Carolina,
j and Virginia?(5.
I Nofffttive 'PpnnnBunA 1
a - """V *' .
The question then iccurHng on the
adoption of the report of the committee*
it was adopted, the above six
States voting in the affirmative, Tennessee
ill the negative.
The convention then adjourned.
A letter received in this city from
Onnt. Wietincr Into lnnstifr nf tlw.
Bremen baric Johnnn Frederic wreck
i eci on ihc coast of England and dated
Harwhich, (Eng.) Qtit' 30th, states
! tliat all the passengers by the unfor;
tnnate vessel had relurHed to Bremen
in a steamer chartered for that pur!
pose, where, no doubt, another vessel
i would bo, or had already been engaged
to re-embark them for this place.
Not a particle either of (he passengers'
effects or the vessel and enroro
had neon saved.?C/utrlc&ion Mercury
John A. Wagener, was, on Saturday
evening last, elected by Council
Third Lieutenant of the City Guard
to fill the vacancy created by theres!
ifrnnlir*ii r?f (' H/f??-?I?
\/l iUtll till '
Charleston Courier, 2&/? in.it.
Col. Iticlicrcl M. Johnson, formerly n Vice.Pre*j
idont of the United Stnttfc, died at Loultvij!?, <*n
( Tucedny la*t.