Bloomington Post (Newspaper) - June 22, 1838, Bloomington, Indiana
CiCMBttMf ItiaLMtlB» XVERTTirrDAYBY M. L. DEAL.
orririî ok «aw CBoes strëkt, rinsT door wïst of maj. HIÒHt's.
Two dollar« in advancp, two fifty in six months and itiree at the end of the yeac".
No paper will Le d'leconitnued until ail arrearages are | aid up.
Q^f-AVEKTISEMKNTS ol tcn lincp or IcFs, will be pub-lishftl three weeks for one dollar, and 2a ccnts for feach additional inBerilon.
All advertisements niustlir marked with the number of insertions, or thny will Le inserted till forbid and charged accordingly. ^
The cash must invariably accompany advertisements from a distance or they will not receive Attention.
All letters and coitmsunications addressed to the editor must bo free of pohiage. No variation whatever need boe.\(iectcd from these terms.
^ LIST OF AGENTS.
The following gcntU-men arc requested and au-\horiKbd to act as aj^cntr: (o rtccivc SiiliHcriiitioiii', .lob Work, AdverliHing &:c. and iocoij)t Ibr theKumo.
Thomas C. Johnson, Speiifcr, la.
it. If. Throop, Mill (irove. la.
Samuel H. Smytji, Ijowlins^reen, Ta.
John Parri Frodoiii.i, indinrta.
Wm. Herod, Esq. Colun»bup. la.
K- G. Wayman, Maninsbur;^, la.
1). A. Rawlinus, Now Albany, la.
J. S. Ikwin, Louisville, Ky.
Geok(;e Mav, I'urkeiHburg, Montgomery Co. la.
Wm. S. Roberts, Ei^ij., Na(iJ|gilk', la.
Dr. I. li. Maxwei-i., FrankId;t, ia.
.lonN liAXTERTON, (jrcencjifrilc, la.
George G. Efq. KcdlorJ, Indiana.
Fxtract fiom a spcecli of.Mr. lumd of Olilo, t vVlsh, to mnko a few fo:i)ments on llir profession and pnictii-e of Mr. Amos K(mhI:i!I, lato" liuirth auditor, «ml now postinaslcr m iicru!. Tliis gunllcman, yoii know, sir, was an elcvcii-hoiir Jackson man. ile, hownvcr, was amon;^ lli'.! first who got olTice; & ini'iK-diatoty al'ie; his aiiiiointmciit, a liUior of hi.s is publisliod, in whioli, al.cr holdinij, himself and a ¡'uw friends Uj) as having licjn lìcrHeciHcd, ho o.vcliiiins, ■ "what has hcvcn dono? 80 (lisjiwht'd ol'ovenls, Harry podlma.ster general, and invidi a II.uro humble auditor." As to Mr. Barry, no inallor '-vx Irii evenls" mndo him postmaster general,V ; know that iindcr hiy niauagemenl that dciiurtmcnt «as deiangej and rende led insolvent!
Ihit now for this ••Imiiil.le ¡ui.liioT,"' or, ns fiom hi:i own ijiiesiioi:, lie is soiucllnie-^ eiilled, "¡his Uea-\e:\-borir' Aitios. If liisiury di ; s him juNtifc, il will bo found that he i!i;.~ireil olliei' umJei- Ali. Chiy, which, it noi being in ihei'owei ufilie liii'ei to piu-vidc, Mr. Ucndul! c^iioused the caubc of (¡eneial lackson.
In this letter of Mr. Kendall, ho says: "1 feci bound by rny oblij^aiior.s to my country tS. by the ¡iledges so oflen lejiea'eil by all ¡ho pi inei-pal men of our party, to iiromote, w i'.li all iii.\ lul-
* entsaud indusliy,lliu reronn. wlileh the jieople di-iiiaiid. I will prove tiiat uur tUicla:ations lia\e i.oi been iiolli w piftciices. — iJesiiley, 1 lioid the inU i cure oflt'ilcial oiili'ers \vi;li s'.a'.e [M,!iii(-; lo be im-
piopcr in priiiei; !e."'
For l/.<- lel'ii, midei- lliis I,i-I ¡'.i i rij.'i | li. 1 refer you to .Mr. ikeiiJ.-iil''s Iclleis ii;iil mi uni
ons polili<ul irtetiiigs and ilim-eis iliionaiu.ia the country, f»r a lew year,- pa i»., oil tin; evo of siale
Wiu'ii .Mr. KendiiM cnioicd ttpoii lh<Ml(ilie.s of his nuditoi''s o;!ire, lie c.l;l^ed 10 b<! [lul;!! .lini in the T-nited S'.au s Tclej^raiili, the tlica ollitial organ, a letter, in 'vhieh ho 'Mhujii'e-u.st of iljji coun
try detiiands iliat 'liis olliee sIììi!! be (illed with //u/i tjòuiùicnii, lìllà not wiih Ij„ì>Ij!ì:iìì palilii iéUis.'''' ^ir, the wlmlc letter was tin; wm k of a Itahhiing politician, rxpies<ly dcsij^iiei! for political and demagogue end:;, wliieh the writer, in iho snmo hieuth, said he had «luitund li ft for oiliers! I will read some pas.-a^;es JVom it. "In live ilays I bave re-•.nr.ievl to ihe ('.¡¡St oir>-c 20 letters and .'Vphnmphlots, enclotìed 1 > the fourth audiior, und dueeted to oilier pDrsons.'' How lonj; after this leltei was it before Mr. Kendull, for thu purpose of building up^ the (llobe ucwspajier, and the foi imie of bis friend Francis P. Hhiir (anolhor elevcniii-boiir Jackson man. whom ht! had brought froiiijiis former rcsidenco at Frankfort, Kentucky.) sent under his frank to Kentucky, nnd jierhapb else« here, tho prosiiectnu of his ncv.ai^tipci t
In tliu t.amo letter Mr. Kendall also says: "Upon enterinfj ibis odice, oil Monday la^, one of the first idijeets whieh struck my eye was a pile of nowipupers on my table. Amoim them I count-' I'd «ixtcfm diilorcnt pape. s, all of xHiieh 1 was told were subsciibeJ for by the fourth auditor, nnd paid for out of the treasuiy.
Hh sent them hack, as ho iheu slated, wiih a note tu cach, of whioh the follow ing in a copy: Tukasuuy [)ei'A.btmknt, foobth Aitditou'- Office, mauch ji l, ìh2ì».
Sib: Nothdioving u»»lliimnuthorii«»xJ to charge the gov«ii»monl with «Mh^ipliona lu nowHpapors and othor puUioation«, which nro not uselul to mc in Ihodiacharge pfwy oitìdaiclutÌM; onU nut por-coiviiiK thut I cttu dfliivo utiy assi fiance from yoiii lournul in «titling tho uceount>i of tho I'liiled States Ni»vy, I have tQ r<fi|ue«t thai you will discootinue •ending it to »hi« ollic». Very respwtfully, your
Here, Mr. fij»«kcr, 1» a One di»pluy uf ihe "pride.
PQ»p,«ud cirei»»n»«t«»c«>"ofotfico» ifnot of ollieiul
_ iiiaulvnco. Bui jwnterduyhe wm binwelf iho edito* ^ and (HibliKlHsr af A n«wiipu|»cr : hu uo.\t appeurs, in h«owiiUngH»gO,»H"»»umblo RuOitar." Hu», »ir. doimn« III« Utiiwr juMt r«ud «how that he bad i'ur gell«n hit humility, aud buoaine up utfi «Am\ ooasequenc« !
Why did h* no* *imply tell hi« brother tiditora, in britfwid r«ap«ctrul lanaunge, that be hod diaoga tinned Ih« aiUiiorirUon for their p«i>«it
^t » Airth«r thougiit ia »u^wmiwi by this lette 1 of Mr. Atnoa Kendall, and hi« reason« for diecoatin
wma^Av jvNfi éé, I
uing oeNTitpaper «ufaw^^ooT'^lHeUmwviSI^^I^ master general. Suppose wo look at the «tatwwnt of the contingent expenaea of biaoflioe for the Ifiat year. Do you think we shall find any subacriptitna for newspaper« fhere"paid tor outonhe Umnrjl** Listen to a few items: Southern Literary Messenger,
f 10 00
New York Journal of Commerce, 10 00
Allegheny Democrat, 14 81
Pcnnsylvanian, 8 00
Indian Biography, 6 00
Metropolitan Magazine, 8 00
Three copiosorthe Daily Olobe!!! 30 00
Richmond Enquirer, 6 00
Sundry others which I will not stop to name; the whole number being twenty or upwards, and the total of subscription within a small fraction of 00! He was frightened at a pile of 16 newspapers, but he can now take 20 at a doae! Can it be possible that a man, who came into office declaring, like ihc pharisce of old, that '*ho was not like other men,^^ and would even "tithe, mint, and cummin,^' begins already to "neglect tho weightier matters of iho lawWhat becomes of his inflated promise •'to prove" that his'-declarations had not been hollow pretences P Of what value was his declara-ions, made in his letter before referred to, and in which he says, "vain I may be, proud I am, that the president has given me an opportunity to aid htm in l>roving that reform is not ah empty sound, and is •not to apply merely to a change of menf* Why sir, 1 quote as reply to these questions his own woids, in another passageof his own letten "the world will know him at last, and assign him his true rank." "Truth is omnipotent, and public justice certain."
Among Mr. Kendall's reforms may be mentioned his leading agency in the removal of the public de-posites from the bank uf the United Slates. To effect this, he carried on a system of "billing and cooing" w iih the state banks,and in tho language ofa certain fienator (Mr. Benton,) "debauched them." "Yes, sir,debauch is the word." 1 apply it to the government nnd banks, though the senator thought the people had been debauched, and applied it l^o them. For this work of'»debauch," which proved so serious n cursetorthe country, this agent was employed thirty-two Jays, and paid for this service the sum of$316 00, bein^ about ten dollars a day for a job which has occasioned much of the embarrassment under which the country now labors. He got $10 a day for doiog this injury to tho public^—a hard-working laborer linds it dithculi to get his <lollar n day. Bui still, Mr. Kendall Ixilonp to the "deniocraiic party," and whilst he receivedhis ^10 a day for thnt work, he also received tho regular alary of his ollice. This appears to be an established usage of this administration. Tho case of ilie aitoi ney general is already mentioned. The icpoiIs from the departments show several other ca^es, though I will now only add thai of the commissioner of Indian affairs, who was for a while acting sicretary of war, and during this period drew Ilie salaries of each oHice, being at the rato of $9,-000 a year.
Ikit, Mr. Speaker, no man better knows all the uses of oilice than Mr. Kendall. I have read a po-liiical tiact, written, I think, by Dean Swifi entitled i^mewhat in this way: "the convenience of a place at court, or a sure mode of providing garments for a whole family." Mr. Kendall ap|>ear8 to understand the "/;it((/us i)jperrt»if/i"of the mutter. Tho printed list of clei ks iiuhis department o.\bibils his father-in-law and two nephews, with salaries of $1,000, 1,-aOO, 1,400; nnd thus we see a family provision of nearly .f 10,000 a year, including his own salary. Ihit Mr. Kendall is not the only officer who thus takes care of his own household. If provisions of his kind be evidence of "faith," few of them will be tound •'infidels." The president's son has an office, which I have already mentioned, of $ I,SCO a year. The secretary of stale's son, until very lal«ly, held Ihe place of district attorney in Alabama. A near rehitiou by marriage of the secretary of the treasury has a comfortable annuity of $1,400 in the navy department; another holds the appointment of naval ollic-er in Boston, with a salary of f3,000 per year, besides being president of the Lafayette Bank of that city; and a tl»d is the cashier of the Franklin Bank of that city, which became a special pet under the bank system. Those gentlemen would all makt e.xcellent sub-treasurers!
.Mr. Bond said, when the proposition for retrenchment was under consideialion here in 1828, ihe frMJnds of Mr. Adams, by way of proving tnai he di they desired every just econoiwy and reform, |k>int ed to his message recommending it. How wpre they answeriKlt Why, sir, Mr. Ingham, who soon afterwards was made secretary of the treasury, said it was indeed true that the njossage did rocotnniend if, but he wanted to see more practice and less profession in ihis matter. There were no specified reforms found in ihe message; he could only find there one of those formal recommendations, which were us unmeaning, ho said, as the words "your humble servant" at the loot of a letter. Mr. Randolph, in the same debate, used this language, on ihe subject of retrenchment and reform:
"The president did recommend them, in one of these lofty Mneralities with which all sermon« political or roligtous abound; which might be printed in blank, like law process, «mi fiHud as adoasion« might require. But, sir, («aid he,) I »m for looking at the practices, and not tit the precopl« of the person, political or religioti«,"
Mr. Bond «aid ihh ^uteofMr. RaodnlpbwM perfectly just; it was thus shown, too, to bo evowed by this adininistraliun, «od he wm aiiUiag
them by their own rule, and thought to iHi« thiy ought not to object. Ue «ould leave it to (he house and to the people to say whether the «freeileee of this administration had eoa formed to «Mdir precepts
Wtt« the recommeodatloB iû Oeo. IìoIuNaV tar augural address one of ihoëe «Hckfty just spoken of, and
"Unit Cabinei" must hav« W the ill öT ith^ oOierwîse'Teftrm»' w«« noC quh4 » "left^ » •orlbecp* e« th* general ioiaglned. That |>«|r6ltMe of the federal governnieat which wm «ala to M
broughf Into conflict withtfcAfìwedomof.hàte 'iètec' tton^lias greatly increased, andia still uàWstrató-ed, in the same conflict. *
The gentlemhn froim Tennessee (Mr. Bell,) has for year^labored tt> bring this house to the consideration of a bill to secata the freedom of elections, and thus carry into effect thè recommendation of General Jackra'a inau^^ral address. Able as that gbn-tleinan is, and untiring as he has been in his effects, tho mensuie proMsM by him has received the frowns instead of the Ihvor oí this administration. He and the venerable senator i'rom the same state (Mr. White) were the early and devoted friends «of General Jackson, and they still desire tocarry into practical effect the principles which they, with General Jackson, profess W be governed by. They feol and know the. iiAmimmt danger which threatens the country, ittihe inereÜMd strength of the patronage of office. They see, and we all see, that tho offioo holders are "abroad in tto land." For a description of this growin^phalnnx\nd its powerful incentive to action, I will draw on high authority. A member of the sanate, (Mr. Grundy) a ssealous friend of General Jackson, the evidence of which hM been already given in his own words, held this language, when aiming to pull down the old administration: "When 1 see (said.he) an office ^holder interfering in elections, it has occurred to me that he was thinking of his salary, and is, therefore, an unfit adviser of the people."
Mr. Speaker, that which cfocurred to Mr. Grundy no doubt ofien occurred to you at the same period. The proposition is a very natural one, and I think that recent events have strengthened rather than impaired its truth. But^I begM^ further itldulgence of the house while 1 r»ad what another distingushed friend of General Jakbon\t>aid,; when debating the subjeict of retrenchment and reform on this floor. I allude to Mr. Buchanan, now a senator from jPfeen-syl Vania, and, with his continued and growing devotion to the party, what be said will certainly be considered "orthodox." I find, by that debate,;^that he said it was well known
'That when a man is once appointed to office, the selfish passions of hh nature are enlisted for thd purpose of retaining it. The ofßce holders j[said he) are the enlisted so/diers of that administration by which they are suirtained. Their comfortable existence ofken depends uponjthe re-election oftheir patron. Nor does disDp|x>intment long rankle the hearts of the disappointed. Hope is still left to them; and bearing disappointment with patience they know will present a new claim to office at a future timé."
This passage of Mr. Buobanan's speech proves him to have twcn an observer of men and thmgs, df familiar with the leading priticiples of human action. He dreaded the consequences^of the selfish spirit uf the office holder, and tndufied the country t* believe that General Jackson and bis friends would provide a suitable restraint upon it. But 1 fear,sir, the people will bo left to conclude that this gentleman ^ one of those "political passions prescribed by Mr. Randolph, whose "practices" do not correspond with his "precepts." It is certain that, under the favorite administration oflhe gentleman and his friends, the office holders have received new life, instead ofa check. But I must yet point out another discrepancy between Mr. Buchanan's profession & practice. In the same debate, he • reviewed, with censure, several of the foreign missions, that to Kusia included; and particularly cond<Mnned any practice allowing a minister to "return ^after one year's absence." His language is:
"If such a
practice should prevail,our ministers, in violation of the spirit of the existing law, will receive, by aiding thu unfit to the salary, 818,000, iutead of $9,000, for one year's service." This, Mr. Speaker, was his precept. But sir, in a brief spaoe of time, after condemning and saying "1 am against the practice," we see him take the bounty, and become one of the "enlisted soldiers" whom he had described, and go bo a foreign mission to Rusia, where, after staying "a twelve-month and a day," be pockets the 1,000, inrflead of #9,000, for a year'« «ervke," and comes Iiohm!
This seems to be an appropriate tiiM to compere the precepts and practioe of Mr. HancN>lpb,ioo, who said he was for looking at the practices, and not the precepts, of the parson, political or religious. In that same debate, Mr. Randolph said he "could not permit any motion connected with the division of the spoil, to mingle with" his exertions. He would not, he said, give up his constituents and the ploM-u^ of hi« home, **lor a eierkahip in the war olSce or a foreign mi««ion ; or even (or a department of state." lie «aid, "there Hhd been an improvenwnt in the plan of «ending mini«ter« abroad, and brin|^-ing them back, when they have finished their busi-nes«: for," said he, "they are now sent abroad on s/eev/ri5 er rand«, that they may come back rt-iii/ecta, to pocket their enmlumeiits." Mr. Sapaker, the Greeks and Roman« both held it tobe a highly useful, but exceedingly diflkult, matter to know bne's •elf. Modern history, and our own times, add new.^ force to the truth of that position. Id<fnot at all questiea the perlbct sinoerity of Mr. Randolph, when he uttered the «entinnent«; but great as he mav have been, aiid «kilAil at he profhaeed to be, and, no donht woe, in the motive« of human action, after evMtt pttoved how Ihtle he knew of him««lf. Sir, we eooa fbuod Mr. Randolph |ivlng.up hU eooati-tueots, and teatiaff aH the booMed endaarmenu oTl hi« dUtrict, for » forein mia«ioa to Ru«ia, where, «0 Air puhiio •dvtuitag« rMulted f^oro it, he emphatioMtlv went oa a ««■loevetée» errand,*^ •^me Mujh poÄef hl« emohiowaAr
indeed. thÜmlaMon 10 ltt«ia ««iin« to hav# Wm «peeialiy didtatad hy •Hhe Mrty**to ahort term« of «IX and tirel*« BiOBtha, tor tha advaaiap of ifim oftha«^BlÌ8tad«>Miefa** d«aoHbadbyl».
aiw Inthiaway.UiaoMiorUMtmiaMQ^hM lapr* diaaialrlMmiMdiaM U ia hkh timi that Ihto
MriiblriiirtnMe to liad alhM M
aurariaad, If «P dieappelaled. hjr •vents which «00a followed.^ ilyiirasehaaga
of position ha* takm
Pearci, of Rbîi ,f«la»i,leU ¿ÍS^tífftíS Iwt aomewhat «imilfr IÒ that nbw «hi ^t
used by the domiraint (wfly, «that th^ittoHilielo^ to the victors." M*. Wickliflè, a lacki^ rtefom^ er, denied aud condemned «ich a right. appointed a member of the retrenchrtiMt eiid reform oominiitee, and after Gen. JaektOfi ctemé fnÙÎ power. Mr. Wicklif^ zealously eiidMv^fM «0 carry out the promiaed reform j but not findin» the co-operation be had expécted, he a^red "the adr-ty." About this timet it happened thM lha rafii^ era avow|d (he doctrine "that the apolle belong, to the victom," and Mr. Pearce enlisted under rhefi* banner.
Sir, h«<s not the country been dtanppMatedf Have not the people been deceived and allured by «m-cious and vain proaiÍM«? Has not the federati' *îcutiv8 patronage inordinately inoreaíbd, and w It not still unrestrainedf U not the power ovar it «bused and perverted? Do not the rápense«oTotir general government far transcend in amAtnt all iMiP past bistoiy ? Why are these thing« «o, «ad why has not this "plague been stayed," Mr. SMke^, ae-oording to your plighted faithf I will tell yoa whft sir, but I prefer doing so ia the languag* ail#illM-tralion of one of your own friend«; Mf. jBwh-anan, of the Senate, tp whom I have iiefera réliirred. in his speech here, to which I have already alhided,-and when he was assaultinsthe (theaj^ adatia^n^ lion, he thus exclaimed : 'The very po«aaeatoo of power hasa.«trong, a natural tendeoOy to eorrtipt the heart. The lus} of dominion grMre vi:rth its possession; and the mttp tfho, in humble Hfl^-Wee pure, and innocent, and just, has Cnen be«á tratte« formed, by the long possession of power, ¿to a monster. In the sacred book, which CMtaiM lee-sons of wisdom for the politician a« well M forth« christian, we find a happy illustration of the oor< rupting influence of power upon the hanao haart« When Hazael eeme to con«ait Swha wlMha» hia master, the king of Syra, would 'recover from a dangerou« illness^ the propliet, looking thrm^ìl the vista of futurity, saw the crime« of which the mea-senger, who ««ood before liim, #Mild ba guiltV, «ad he wept. Hazael asked, «»why wetpothj^r laidr The prophet then reconnMd to him tha wwr¿6i« und the orueltiee of whieh he should be gvilty towards the children of Israd: Hazad| m tha aairit of virtuous indignation, replied: *«ia thftaaiWiat a dog, that he should do this thingf* Aad»lêw*sn-s we red, '*the lord hath shown me that dma almi» ha k.ng over Syra." Thi« oiaa aßarWard« heeafne king by the muder of hh master, and was guilty of enurin'.iies, the recital of which Would make us shudderT
How true, and alas! hoV apptioabte is this «acred illustiation to those who envoked its use in elevating themselves to power!
Sup)K)se, Mr. Speaker, that soOw inspired Blisha had been present when you and Mr. Boehaoaa, with others, engaged in the debate which Iwa been referred to, and, moved by the sympathetic tear of thu prophet, you had asked, "why weepeth n»y lord?" how would you have been astonished ia be^ ing told what people of this country have aince realised ! 0
Imagine,sir, the inspired one looking through the vista ofa few brief yenrs aud Myii^, you will be placed in TOwer, but will greatly increase the a' mount of all (fiiblic expenditure. Yoa will uaa the officers and patronage of the country tor private and not for public good. You will create office« for favorites. You will enlarge all eieeativa faW' er. You will deny the right to call fir reason* on a removal from office, and in a ie« ymre will remove nKwe than 1,500 peraoa« from dBoe for opinion'« nake ! You will derange and corrupt the ¡wet-office department, which you now admit to he eouiid, and you will not reform any of your deaignated abuaeii in the other departmente. Yoa wUI appoint more member« ofCoagreea to eaeateamr year« than hM been done in all the pa«t hialery of the goveranent. Your bill for the abolitioa el tha power and pairoMge over the praw will oleep the sleep of death. You will retain '*the presaf tha poet oflke, the armed force and Ihe appointingj^arer ia the hands of the president and will not auner tliem to change poaition and take podi on the sida of the people." You now censure a small appropriotioa to purchase some additional furniture for the president's bou«e, but you will furnish that house in luxurious «tyle for Gen./ack«o«, who will beeac-ceeded by Mr. Van Burea: and aoteoalaat with the second hand furniture of his,pradec«e«or, «iH cast it off and make his entry into that edifica, with an appropiiation of i7,300 for alterationa« of the house and superintendence oflhe grounds, anothe/ approprialion of $30,000 for new fìiraiiure; and this, too, in the very year when your public treasury will be benkrup«. You willjnerease the expenses ul foreign luissioM and suf&r yooraùaiaiar« to return home on «uch brief service as will ahow their apuointment« to have been aaade hr individu gain raUier ^an public s&d. Y^ wiil iaaraaar the cootiagentexpcn«m orthi«hou«e IVom yOyOOO, the prtaaot aanMl amount, to $S10,MIK Van «tU add to the like expaiMM af the «eaata aad la ail ath-ar public expaodiiurea ia
oamaratiai aad thp aiim total for thf whola total civil liât aad ordiavy appropriatioM of the govarameat, which la iww f l|,l«S,498, wiU be iacreaMdilWit tiawla Hma under yoar heaeied ralhrai, aatil li «hall ayaead thiHy anQKaaa |iar year! *
Yaa Aow ^«aaiiea iba Hght aT a diyartpaH la purtW a priai Of MNiaea fT Uw ì«iimn«C^ lagtdH, but «ri.li dadaniii af«ry mc«i ia tdt m païtmahi« with portratia ìM^lfaH^ Ì|IM.maaaeaf II*'kÄW WÉMr*»^
Yea WIM, by _______ .
liatad «ohttara,« a« yea h^vataHMdüd #aii, h<«at iMfMcaMBBQfyMi ■aaimi mmmmM^fm-
do» er thaaa- IRr.-
V -CLi -ik.