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w almost nothing of them. Most unfortunately for our standing, they judge us from the specimens they see of the Yankees. It is not wonderful, then, that they should regard us as a port, prying, vulgar, impudent, upstart generates, all sharper, and all meanness, caring about nothing but the almighty dollar, and threating their pretensions, with an utter disregard of good breeding, in the faces of everybody they meet. For such is the Yankee, and as such he is known and despised, from St. Petersburg to Grand Cairo. Barnum, in his portraiture of himself, has given a full-length picture of the whole race. He is its representative in all its disgusting peculiarities. It is hard that Southern gentlemen should be judged by such a standard; but it was inevitable, in the absence of all knowledge with respect to them. It is natural, that not only the English, but all other nations, should detest the whole race of Yankees, as the English and all other nations most unquestionably do.