Bloomington Post, October 12, 1838

Bloomington Post

October 12, 1838

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Friday, October 12, 1838

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, October 5, 1838

Next edition: Friday, October 19, 1838

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Bloomington PostAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Bloomington Post

Location: Bloomington, Indiana

Pages available: 561

Years available: 1835 - 1839

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.06+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Bloomington Post, October 12, 1838

All text in the Bloomington Post October 12, 1838, Page 1.

Bloomington Post (Newspaper) - October 12, 1838, Bloomington, Indiana ^TOI.. S BLOOmnVtSTTOl», niBAY OCTmpVM 19, XDITCb AND FDBLIflHED BVKK* fkida*BY M. L, DEAL. OFFICE ON MAIlt OKMS STKttT, FIRST [DOOR WEST OT MAJ. iflGHT's. . TERMS. Two dollar* in advance, tvi'o in six months anil thrre at tl^ ftad of the year. No paper wili^ discoatinued until all arrearages »|||n|-'----iiiYY-'^''' li.-'hod tlireo ip.and 25 Ciiia for each additional inwWiou. -fr All adverti.-ifiiiipnts uiintl* marked with the number ol insei tioMs.or tlicy will be inserted till forbid and chargrd accordingly. 'J'h;- TASK iriii!-t ill varialily accompany advortisc-niem.s 1.oai a distance or tliey will not receive attention. All U ticiP and coiiiitiunication« addreencd to the ei!i'or tiiust he fret' ot' poMtagc. No variation whatev* er iift'il bo e.^i.tctrd frumtlie.se terms. LIST OF AGENTS. 'riic following pnnth'trien are rcqtiested and au-tliorizod to act r.B aiTPntfi: to receive Subfcriptions, Jo!i Work, dviTiising &c. and receipt for the same. 'J'i;uMA>i C. JoHNHoN, Spencer, la. 11. il. 'J'liRoor, Mill Grove, la. oami.'k'. If. Smyth, Bowlinngredn, In. .lijiiN IV. Frfdoni.i, Indiana. ■ Wirt Hpiutn, Ksi]. Columbus, la. K- (3. Wayma?», Mariinsburg.ln. D. A. Rawlincs, New Atbaojr,Ia. ' .1. S. Irm ik, Louisville, Ky. Okohge May, Parkersburg, Montgcniory Co. la. Wm. S. RoBKars, Ewi, Nanhvillej la^ Dr. 1. Maxwell, Frankfort, la, John Katterton, Greeiicastle, la. Gr.or. iE G. Uitnn, Esq. Bedford, Indiana. ectton io other aUUM, that is • nier« Mile- 'j ni-: ¡ u'vsiDLXcv AND NIÍW ENGLAND. \\'( iijuicc to pcrcfivc/llutt ilie Wh'gs of the ICiis'.ern siatos nr^ letuninj; to thoir senses. It will bu st.'i'ii by tlio following oriicle from the Boston Ati.as, thu lidding VVhig'|)H|K}r in New England, and Mr. VVcb4ter*dorg»A, that they are willing and nnxiuuNtrt con)e iutp the support of Gen. Habsisom. 'I'hinIs a Victory indeed, and worth more to the Wbigcnusu Ihon.tiie polilical^redemption ofa half duzvn !-tu es.. Mr. Webster inuy now ba consider od uy bning w ilfcdniwn, thus leaving the field to Mr. Ctaynnd (m nr rul Harrison." As tho friends of Mr. W'tibb'ter lm\c declared for Oen. Harrison, we have ii'>\v n» fi ar.-; of \|>c result of the next Presidential cUction. Mr. Clay will not again sufíer his name to Ik; iisi d in a contest at best doubtful; nor in fact wiil iii.> vkarnii bl supporters desire tlint ho should. All (luw tvill unite upon tha patriotic und popular, the laKmod and Ikmdíc II.\RK1S0N, nnd hi."t success w :il be ens y and coitam. We commend the follow ing arliclcs to ihe leude.'o serious attention: Indiana Journal. TIÜ^UNE ELECTI0N-CAUS1':S OF Ol'R ,.!<KHA'r—THE LE!áSC::\\VIUCH IT TEACHES. Tliii Maine brigade of the .'irmy i.s totally Kiiiii (i. iiiai well nl^li cut to pieces; not however tliiu'' uii\ r.inlt UÍ iiM own. Our friends m that state liu\c htn:<.:filt<l ii iiiifully. 'i'hey have thrown some l(,i;\ \oii s,— all wliich lliey^ever expfcl- < il or j uaiil.-.( d lo iliiuw. The numbers mustered lis thv lu. i. Ii.i u^ ii;i\i; e.\(.'t:iii';d all calculation, und have luMH'i! the scale against us. '1 Ik; iii'iuiiy i> every vxhuie made, how has this lin|i( l uiil? W liut huscnuscd this disastrous re.sult? < i»uf.e ib obv ious; and the consequence haa been incvfTu!. ThWyiy party, for some tt!n qí twelve loii::) I'ui», liy II vul( *te Afigiiwiee and folly on ha« Men suiFered to as- Every atsta atanda upon ita own bo|ton»r|fll except in very extraordinary oasea indeed, tlM^Wuiit p one, haa but a tiifling influence apoo tbo reault in another. What, then, ia the leaaon which the Maine election teaches? It ta the leaaon emborfiadiMlMUllto-going preliminary obaervatiomSh viz: toe absolow necaaMty, if we wo«^Mcure the u^mate triumph Apira^cB^ and yieldit\g^u> B|iulyiaWfa»oa,.and to "H prejudices. In one aeKSMWi^ Of our presidential candioRe, who can oring'j^nto the contest the greatest capital in popularity, with the smallest drawback of popular dislike. What avail all other qualifications under heaven, if the candidate be ^ popular? Popularity is in politics that very jnantle of charity, which covers a multitude of sins; it is to ba a candidate for office, what good fortune is to a general;—abstractly considered, and as relates to the individual, perhaps an accident,—but as regards the genera/or the candidate, an indis-pensible qualification, as necessary to him, as hands a re to a workman, or feet to a runner. Let us apeak plainly,—for the time has come; and we should fall in our duty to the Whig ¡»arty if we neglected to improve it. Mr. Clay, we have ever regarded, as an tkble, honorable, upright and patfiotic statesman, a warmhearted and high-minded man. We supported him once for the presidency, and would do so again, were we not in ao doing, almost certain of defeat. ButMr.Clayis deficient in popularity. He has been upon the public stage some five and twenty years, candid, and some times inooDsideiwte coursc, has oi^ten laid him bare to the attacks of his ene mies. Prejudices against him, of different sorts, most unjust and unfounded, ns we l)elieve, have been, by the diligent efforts of his adversaries, so ingrained into the popular mind, in every part of the country, that nothing can eradicate them. The ardor with which he sustains those opinions and measures which he has adopted, if il has mode warm friends, it has made hot enemies; and every body knows how quickly friendship grows cold aii^ benefits are forgotten, while enmity heats by delay, and injuries, or imagined injuries, rankle deeper and deeper into the heart. Mr. Clay's influence failed to sustain J. Q. Adams in the presidential chair. With all the efibrts nwd« to elect Mr. Clay himself in 1832, he succeet^tn obtaining only forln-nijie electoral votes; and in the election of 1836, him^lf and his friends were so well satisfied of his deficien- tlif pa I t of its opponent biin c and lo ii.se, the name r.nd title of the Democracy imly. 'I ho toi its have been allowed to hole llie,i)MÍvcs out as the exclusive und peculiar friends ol il,!' |'<( I'll-, mill of popiiliti' I i^^hlN; and this idea, iii('u 'I ,(.i.sl\ ii.culcattd foi so long u time, it is not ca-y »u(L!(.nly toeiadi'ale. Those may sneer who tlioii-,!' a! a| 1 lals topoi'iiiiirsyinj aibica.and to ihe I oj i.i...¡:!::nri(in, but il IS only by means like i! I >■ i hat liiUi tcs of iiicii, w hcthei£grcat or small, II.t i 1):i uj.>lii tonel together; und in our opinion till r. i lii^-^ ami syn palliies, or if you will, the pas ■ ;•> ■'• .iiciuJiccs of ilu' niuny, are quite as res pecJahlc. und <iiii!o as worthy of being courted and ln.ti.oii d. uk iIh f. clln;;s and syuiputhies, the pas-tioiii. ai.d |,1I ¡iidaeH ofihe few. Al all events, oiir Hovcrill! l ilt I., a piiicly popular government; 4; in iJu; loi.p run ilu^.-o will always have tha asceudon cy in it, who lake tbo n.osl pains lo secure the favor und d will, and lo gain the ear, of the peo-}■'»'. 'J Ijiiu V U' wuu^jTiy^ votes must descend illlO if the viiiuous, Ilie iatiiaiic,lho well informed »«g-hci, h\ puij tr utu II.ions, lo gain the |iopular ear, —ond'thccMr (if the jKJople is to be gamed by the verv .'•anil! kiiídncs», und compliance,as the ear of id i vidual—they may be very oerioin that it will be surreiKlrred up,—for somebody wiil always have if,—tocoirnpt, unprincipled, aud self-seekingdema- \Vc do not design in the above remarks to cast a-tiy relluctio» upon ihe c<jnduct or matiagement of illw Whigs of Maine. They seen™, with perhapa xoiiio individual exceptions, to have underatood oar-fectly the soundness of the above duclrina, ím to have acted accordingly. But it waa not poaatbUl in a singlo year, lo counteract atiachnneota, or to di«* nel illusions, which had bean a doaao yeara growing, and the entire power of which waa dili^alty broiifjit lo bear on the late elactioo. 'i'ho iihuve ia a true and candid exnositioo of the real nnd substantial cause of our defeat ÍB Maine. Other canses u ill doubtleaa be alleged, and no doubt iiud a certain infliionce, but the fwH »yj «ubatantial cause rernsins AS ^nj^ S"iV th« cauaaofour dalWt,aad now for Hta em-cis. Wo are by no meana wilUng to boa the etale ol Maine, bul we do not at aU Rpprebaod any nerioua disaster froauhe loaa. toila^ U tb* son which il afTurds ua be properly impravad, the udvauiages wa may gaio from It, will bava bean cheapl\ purchased by thu lussoftenalaetoral Ai tu Ilio . ;n;ci yf (he ro«uU in Maine upon iho^ cy in popular favor, that they did uut atlempt lo run htm at all. Is not this decisive uvidrnce.as to Mr. Clay's popularity 1 With respect to Mr. Webster, i: 1» not neces.«ary for us lo dwell a moment upon our admiration of his talents, and our confidence in his wisdom and virtue. In this respect wo do but symp»lhize with the great mass ofour feitbi^rcltizena or Massachusetts, and with large numbers of the best informed, and most enlightened of the |>cople, all over the Union. liut Mr. Webster is equally deficient with Mr. Clay in the essential requisites of popularity; and like Mr. Clay, he is obnoxious toa large number of inveterate prejudices, which have been for years zealously nursed and fostered, by the diligent envy and hatred of those, who did not dare to assail him, in any other way. 7'ho result of the late presidential election, joined to more recent indications, furnish conclusive evidence to our minds, that Mr. Webster is not an available candidate There remains then onlv General Harrison, —a man, who, if his career has not been so brilliant as thftt of the two atatesnien above named, has yet given evidence, aUbo head of our armies, as the representative of the U. S. in a foreign country, as the Governor for many years of ihe North Western Territory, which now includes within the limits Jve great states, as Uunited States Senator for Ohio, and in another humbler, but not less reapon-sible, offica,-~of capacity, integrity, sound sense & genuine patriotism; and who possesses above all, '.hat esaential requisite, of which we arc in scurch, to wit, the favor and good will of the mass of the people,—in other words, jw|w/<tr(/y. It was with the best reasons, that General Harrison declared in his speech at Ravenna, extracts from w hich n-cro published in tills paper of August Sd, that "il wa« the voice of the p^e which i^uced him to cliungo the peaceful, and to him, moat delightful occupation of the buabandman, for the troubles and mo^tiiica-tions incident to tlie situation in which he now stood. It was the same voice which had again ele-vafed him to an equality in claims for the most e.\-alted office, not only in tbia nation but in the world, with the two most distinguished citizens of our eoBntry/^and he added, with a proper and be-oomidgpll^, however willing he might be^ as an individbil, to aokiiowlitdg» their superior at-tainmente ia tba acienoe of govarnnient, he q$uM not, and would not bring bini%»lf lo a leVal Miom that upon wbieli ao roany bonoaii intelligeut and patriotic eiticena had placed bim.'' If he should be obliged to Mate hi« own pratontiooa, ho eeiild oa-ly claim tho nnarit of boipg if itM **a» equat** an "older** atataaman, always tlio aniont aup^rter of tha rights of the peoula io tbo ompDcila ot the nation; and in tho ool^ their faitbrol and devoted aol-dier.*» Gonoral HarrUoA, at a Montoat of disarray, in tbo vory heat of tha laat pioaidontial oonteat, with*' out previous proMratieo or oonosrt, waa draggod, almoin into tk» Aold, »mI to tho aatooisbaioat of Pel»-prOMBt. ^ in otic adminlafi^on of the government, he far sur-paaaes his of^lwo oompethors, in tho all eatteo tial qualificatioiM of popularity, "^e is tie feopie''i coMidtA«. ^tfKíá., We knowvo^'^Nilt that thertSfm ma»^ ardent and devoted friends of Mr. Clay and of Mr. Webster, both In thia oommonwealih and elsewhere who will read thia article with no very pleasurable feelings. To them we fay« thnA^q^ially wilt^ them our individual-iflnflMi wbuld hav» been differHnt Wa have studied the indications of the nolitical sky with unwearying nttention, ever since the assent biy of Congress at the extra sesp.on, in hopes find some signal of success fur one or the other of our favorite candidate^. But none could we, noi can we find. On the contrary, we early *aw proofs, and from time to time, they have been growin(i stronger and stronger, that the only chance fo the Whig party was, to unite, heart and hand upoi General Harrison. It is very true, that the great majority of the merchonts, the professional men the capitalists and the leading {K>liticians, would prefer, greatly prefer, one of the other candidatev: but it is to be considered thai tho very circumstanct of this preference is unfavorable fo those statesmei in whose behalf it exists; for it is that the classes above allu^ied k), jiOtwiih.standinp their influenooaad their merits, are still lo<^ad upon by tbO great nasa of the people,.^tfa certain feelings ofdistrust and dislike, and with a sort oi Hnvy, which takes pleasure in thwariing their po litical aspirations. The l^ivorite candidate of thebc classes is always obnoxious to the charge,—whici however unjust, stUI exercisos a surprising influence,—of aristocracy, of silk-stockingis^r^ of pre-r^rring the interests of tho few to those of the many. All these common-place repiouches, which, however we may denounce them as ih® croationsof false-IhmhI and malignity, are yei always urged, k haidly ever without a powerful efTect, by all who are poorer and humbler, against all who are richer or more elevated,—these common-place reproaches, when directed against Gen. Harrison, fall imbecile and harmless. He is not the favorite of tho.«e who, in common parlance, are distinguished as the arisioc-ricy: and that very circumstance incroaafe his popularity with the mass of tho pem^. ^uTWhose favorite soever he may be, he Jsrílf^uestioijnbly a generous, sensible, and honest man; and when it comes to a question of preference, and who shall yield, is it not fit and pro()er that the few yield to the many? Is it not rcasoiwibl»that those who arrogate to themselves superior wisdom and discernment, should give some proofs of it, by yielding up for the common good, preferences, which have nothing es.sential in them, and securing substantial ictory, by a sacrifice of caprice and self-will? Mr. Webster and Mr. Clay, by giving their support to the election of General Harrison, can obtain for themselves a fur higher distinction than that^of being president. With Harrison for a candidate we are cerlain ofsucc-eas; with any body else the contest at best is c'oubtfuj. Tho sacrifice of his own personal advancement to the good of his country, is the highest exhibitaiion of patriotism and the highest claim to glory, in any statesman's power. These are our serious and deliberate views. They are conclusions to which wo have come after a long and careful study of the whole ground; and conclusions which appear to us so very weighty, that we feel obliged to throw them out for the consideration, not only of our more immediate readers, but of tho Whigs ofthe whole country. It is for ihem, not for us, to decide. Whatever-caiididaie they tnayi iinally fix upOH, whether Harrison, Clay or Wel^ ster, he will have of course our enthusiastic and unw avering support. It is our destiny to do battle III the Whig cause; and whether victory speeds us thiongh the disordered ranks of our opponents, or whet her defeat pushes us into the last ditch, we sliull »till fight on, steady and undismayed, foi^he good cauhe to which «mare of cNciy contest is victory,end that in the long run depends less upon courage or perse vea ranee, thou upon pioudcnce and policy. I'he course, which in the |>r(-:^(>nt case prudence and policy demands, appears to us absolutely obvious.—Let tho U'higs of the countiy consider and decide upon it. '] HE I'liESlDENTlAL ELECTION. .itettb» evory body, Iwaido« almAl rovolutioaiakg aylvaaUw MM i«l>"f rovndaticn -of ijio p whig atrangth in that stalo» ìm muxm^ tainln Botwii tainin>MMiKH*ra«olfmo»ol voIm, and that too, ithsiandiBgtbeWiiiflsiM im^ Mhtt tickota. BoiwtthsiaiidiB| tbeWhÌMiM t«« ^Uwr tick* This is proof of • pofiilarUy pi lo itwinkoi r |i}d tluro WWn b« Niilibiog uo^, as wall as impolitio, in attompting lo tkr«M aaido tbo laador undor wbom wo had Obtaiaod I soob uiMxpoetod suc-coas, and lo pot another, Ips ■ fomiti witb. tbo po^, into I put anoti »U placa ■ Wa tharalbra daddedly avspouraaivoa m Ibvof oTOoooral Hartiaoo as tU oaa^idMo for riffltitnl. on the precisa ground, tkm whiki be po»- ososos ovtiy ^^Ity rsquMto to aa ablo aoá patri- mtmhim in fbvmr The article in our yesterday's paper on tho sub Ji ctoftho available whig candidate for the next Prc^idcncy has created quite a -aenaatioa throughout the ciiy. It is a great gratification to find, l^at in its gen eral principles and leading aentimants, it is warmly and.heartily concurred in by vary many shrewd, intelligent and reflecting men, whom that concur renco liiustcost a dear sacrifice of individual wishes and personal partialities; but whom aimmon segse« and a regard for the common cuu«e, comp«! to make it. On tbo othor baod, we do not wish to eooceal or deny, that to a few, for whose judgmoM wooBtertain a sincere respect, and upon whosej^es-teem we set a high value, it has seemed ill timed, if not ill judged. fhia »osult is natural, for UMn wha^rcat ques tion of policy or expodioiKy, Wlbor/wiytw a perfect unanimitv of opinionf As far as^vo can learn, howover, the poraooa most offended by tho ar tide, aro thoae who hav« not rood it, but wbo have caught up from common nunoro a general, v«gua idea of its oonteota and tboroupon bav« danouacod it at oaoB. To all sucb ponotts wt wouM aay, in tbo iBogoogo of Tboimitoclcs to a man wbo throat-OBod t»atrlkt hlta, tbiougli diaploaauro at somo o-iw W bad o«»rssssj «%trtto, fct boarr fbo arUoK and s^jvhtMiB its assumptioos ftlspuwrHi roofiidilf %iiBslusiv«, aod tboa «inn don jt. spent quit joicingii' which ' and t is no not gt fong the cl are. time of the elecTion of Van Burenrwasat I_______ hare majority, has been vsBentially damagot^ín the course of the caitipaign above reierred to, Is aioot imquestlonable. There is no doubt that a vary «00-^iderable number, especially among tbo ro<ÍBe|íng^ have lefl the administration ranks andjoiBodlfc» whig.<«, and a numlx^r still more oomtiderabie of (boso whoüp^ly woe but mere qnmgi wUm have Immo -^MTiiti 11 i......Ill II wiBITIilg minjiii active Mrt in support of w hig politic On tM oihei* hand, it ia to bo^myH whigsha\e lost the su|«port iouih Carolina nullifiera. Thil par ago there was hardly ««y VaB IS now by aj strange levoinlion, U«a*stf Uureii state in i|te Union; and tho if' houn in Georgia, Alabama, and MJ be politics of all So &r, then from ah^ ovefi^elmingfinaj..^__ he side of the Whigfi, the truth {ia that partiooaro so equally divided that every vote will tell, and that the ultimate victory depends u|>on hü^baiíding our strength to the utmost. It is very easy^lcylky, that we do not mind losing this state or tljilflmiO» we will do well enough without'il,—suéh apS00t|BS uro very easily madv, and such to pursue, but the result of it ú loss oC>l|iraiiilij,Of. stnrcs? The truth is, we in New England have enough calUng upon the mountain to como und usjhat process avails ao littlo» it M^^^tt_______„ if we really expect to eSect any ibing, that wo^ should «hange our policy, and'go l»tb« nMuafain. It is absurd, howevor, to makoa aaerifio^and yet to gain nothing. Tbo wprio, atraafrjuid da-crded predilection of Ihe Wbtga of Now f^ginml. is for Mr. Webster; and if they are govornod by piedilectionalone, to him i bey will adhoro. if do* feat under a loader to be protid uf, ta all lliat tboy aspire to aurely Mr. Web«tt;r wilt answer tWwr-l>ose heller than any oilier man. Ifa bowavoft-tlMy roaobo»^ their personal partialiti«a, tbr tliO js^' ing a change in the adminÍ3tratio0^D^ho ntent, let that sacrifice be mads lo aomo ^r If by giving up for the preaent, Uieir own (kvorUo candidate, they admit that arailuU/itg is a roqaiaito not to be dispensed with, let them^ako coro tiiai the candidate they substitute be in froth 09iitilMe. l^i them act decidedly upon ibis prioeipl«, «ot liiinre the matter, and so make the aaerifioo and still lose the frui^ of it. The* reauU of tbo laat presidentiul elcclion iuraisb^ cwicluaive ovidboeo ofGen ilarriwu'apop^rityjMd »t is oar deeidwi opinion.—which opinion rests in |iarl u|iob iba general nriBciploa(aid down in our yeatorday*8 ar* «á in part upcÉt ibMP^ Wisiai WMglr individual facts,—ibai ilii«aro ooi abeva tbeio or four stales in the Union, if indeed there arc aosnony i«> which he would not, if broegbt forauiid aa tbo whig candidate, got n:ore votaa tbao Mr': Clay. . Nevertheless, if the majority of the wh^ iasial up. on Mr. Clay, be will have, aa «eanid yesterday, our atronit^^aimrt. W* doom it neoNSorr, however, that beforo nwktag that Keiactioa, ibey should be informed of tho actual circuu.staut-oa of the case. ..''WS' A Good '(/n.—The Boston Pbst tells tho f<^knr-ing:—''How do you like Crabb*a JUoa^ soitf» love niakiM straio lo bis eweelbàl%W**eoÌBe after firiisbThg "Tales of lite Hall!" "Why*»sSo answered, "I never tats any ero^ /a.'«, but *ina%-ingly fond of roaated W-tai/s.^ 'tiava y8u Gol4smith\ Groeoaf'said a goaUonan ildsi on entering a hook-stoie in n«rkH atraMt.* *No sir, but they hate some excellent bear's oil io iba Boct door," replied the counter-boy. Moral effects The atalistioaaTtU Eastern K-nifentiary of Pennsylvania, are curioua in the great inequality which they exhibil botwami manied and unmarried convicts. OI;ba oeebweFX. '' dred and sixty prisoners received tbo laat yaMvoBO hundred and ten were unmarried^-^^ wero widowers, aod forty-6vo only woro marriod. I bav* never seen a stronger illustration of tbo moral ia-lluenco of marria|p. ^wtfimMm: ^.oWiw^ti" M'iisiiJiliIWi turn out the aaddloaod koBgup the to a neighbor, boa Icaioo Mtma yesterday, 1 Ibund mywifa widaopAaodtto doora aick abad;iWi gats had loA tho imja opoo, and tbo iold waa i* tbo Aa lo Iks artioio baiog 0-timit wo mak« at fot biH • oiulo mmtk. io aovor«! Cor. grlMiional «Tst riots of thb alato, tho poopio aro cbootiuor|Nraapringtodiooi»lkoir dolegatss to tko iMtloail teBvlMiMpb. iwrolv before that cboico ia nado U ta loik mmBmn aiTBtooaaary that tko #ho^ sijìÌii^rtooìlVl»l^ Md thoroughly dio* porlT woiWftlttfBBod uaquestiooa* bl0ai)Bril]r,10 wWom aonio ffty oran hundred thattsaod VMM weit} «f littlo costq >m>< ■ might lor y. A gootloaiaB okjpioé lo iMa, •r jMioi wwo osMli «oyiag, HIm^ aad balf.^ •^roa,*» repiied« witty tárm»^ wo aro tba boUcr balvoa.' Tko Boati ikb ikii^to tdsi Ilo OHial ommb . their imirraw kMoa for ;

RealCheck