Newspaper Page Text
Daily Paper $8 a Year
'Let our Just Censure
Attend the True Event.'
Tri-Weekly $5 a Year
BY JULIAN A. SELBY.
COLUMBIA, S. C., TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 2. 1866.
VOLUME II-NO. 16^
PUBLISHED DULY AX? Tltl-WEEKI.V.
EVERY WEDNESDAY V.o/.NlNi;.
BY JULIAN A. SELBY.
STATE AND CITY PRINTER.
TERMS-IN ADVA NC E.
Daily Paper, >\\ months.$1 00
Tri-Weekly, " 11 . 2 50
Weekly, " " " . 1 SO
A UVE RT IS EM EN TS
Inserted at 75 cents per square for thc first
insertion, and 50 cents for each subsequent.
Weekly 75 cents each insertion?. .
o?r A lihcru! discount made ou Ute above
rates when adoerlisenients <ir>' inserted hy
the month or year.
Tho National intelligencer reviews
tho result of tho recent elections as
Tho radical organs allude to their
recent successes as "positively over?
whelming, "because they were achiev?
ed, as is asserted, "in the face ?if au
official patronage wielded hy uu un?
scrupulous Executive, amounting to
nearly $300,000,000." They argue
from this assumption that the result
is au unquestionably popular .verdict
against the conservative policy of the
President. This argument is as de?
fective as the premises are false. Un?
fortunately for the country and the
Administration, this vast offical pa?
tronage?, the medium,rf>f almost incal?
culable political intluence, was not
"wielded" by the Executive, but was
left almost exclusively in the hands of
the radicals, and was by them used
industriously, energetically and un?
scrupulously in tho achievement ol
their recent victories.
The result emphatically teaches the
lesson that, if this vast patronage had
been "wielded" by the President, as
was done by all his predecessors, and
as had come to be the established
practice of National Executives, there
would have been few radical victories
in tho last election to record. It is
useless to deny that this patronage
exercises a great influence upon elec?
tions. Every office-holder is a politi?
cal worker. We have heretofore
shown, by a minimum calculation,
that this patronage is worth to the
party exercising it ut least from
MO.OOO to 40,000 votes in Pennsylva?
nia, and from 4? >,000 to 50,000 in New
York. In New Hampshire, Connec?
ticut, Illinois Ohio, Indiaua and
other States, the influence of this pa?
tronage bears a corresponding ratio.
It has been a cause of incessant com?
plaint on the part of friends of Pre?
sident Johnson, that he has declined
to follow the example of all his pre?
decessors, and has permitted almost
tho who!? of this vast patronage to
remain in the hands of radical parti?
sans, to be by them "wielded" against
those-who were supporting the policy
of his Administration.
An analysis of tho result of the
recent elections in various localities,
shows conclusively that, wherever
this patronage was enjoyed by sup?
porters of the Administration, there
were great conservative gains; and
that wherever it had been left in the
hands of tho radicals, largo radical
gains were realized. For instance, in
the city of Philadelphia, where a con?
siderable portion of this patronage
had, only a few days before the elec?
tion, been transferred to tho conserva -
fives, the radical majority was reduced
more than one-half; .md, in the city
of New York, where a similar coins ?
was pursued, the conservatives gained
over. 11,000 votes; while, wherever
else in those States the radicals were
left in undisturbed possession of the
public offices, they succeeded in ef?
fecting a heavy increase of the radical
vote. It is a plain deduction, from
these facts, that, if removals had been
made in tho same proportion through?
out these and other State's, the small
majorities by which they were carried
by tho radicals would have been con?
verted into much greater conserva?
An examination of the results by
the light of these facts proves thai,
with very few exceptions, the radical
victories are attributable mainly, if
not entirely, to tho possession and
unscrupulous use, by that party, of
this vast patronage, "amounting; to
nearly ??300,000,()0t!," by their own
computation. They have? enjoyed
and still continue to enjoy nearly the
whole of this patronage of the Ad?
ministration they continually de?
nounce, and are striving to break
down; and yet, the President, who
has left in their ha Is these elements
of vast political power, has been and
is ?till daily abused hy those who ure
thus fattening at the public crib,
quite as fiercely as if he had followed
the example of his predecessors, and
taken the offices from them.
Forty-two arrests have been made
of members of a secret political so?
ciety in Paris.
A I)ouim*<l IN'oplo.
THE GREATES l'A TIT MUST DIE.
The New York Timm' correspon?
dent gives tho following interesting
particulars of the great famine in
A Calcutta paper of August lGth
says that 20,000 paupers from the
famine-stricken region have inun?
dated Calcutta, and the arrivals are
reckoned at 200 a day. "We have, on
the highest authority, a frightful
picture of the prevailing destitution,
especially in Calcutta. It would be
difficult to exaggerate the magnitude
? and extent of tho calamity. All the
I accounts IJiaveseen have under-rated
It is ditlicr.lt to obtain reliable
statistics as to tho mortality from
famine, and ( h olera occasioned I JV it;
but all that 1 have siam and beard
has convinced mc that it has been on
a scale of fright ful magnitude. There
aro still four long dark mouths before
us; though for a month past there
has seemed some slight abatement in
the distress in the four districts of
Batazor, Modnapore, Sarum, and
Tirahout. Over 40,000 non-laboring
paupersNvere being daily relieved in
the latter part of July; besides 7,000
who were able to make some return
j for. food bv working.
! A week later we lind 34,000 daily
relieved in Batazore and Midnapore
alone: while Poore and Nudda add
j 17,000 more to the sad list.
it is believed that in Cutlack the ma?
jority of the people must die before
relief" can reach them; while 1,001)
i persons a day wi re perishing at thc
j singh'station of Batazore. A vessel,
! the Tubal Cain, which was bringiuy
them food, was driven off by a storm,
and compelled to throw overboard
1,500 bags of rice.
But this is not all, and possibly not
the worst. The new crop of rice wil
soon be obtained, but it is likely tc
add a new source of damage. Por.
lacking other food, the poor people
will devour it rn its miniatured ant
unwholesome state, and a dreadfu
pestilence will probably thus be pro
I Until the land can be covered will
I a net-work of railroads and canals
there seems no escape from the fro
quent repetition of such calamities
I and that day is far distant.
Another account says: When th
famine was at its height, the starviuj
poor, we are tedd, crowded into th
streets of Calcutta; ' and it wa
estimated that no fewer than 20,00
to '25,000 starving people were wan
dering about the capital.
At Mullick Ghat, where the Bom
bay merchants raised a fund and du
tributed food, there were at one tim
7,000 famishing applicants crowde
up. They were described as place
in order upon an open space, waitin
for the distribution. On one sid
nearly 4,000 Hindoos, each with
leaf platter before him, were scattere
on the wet ground, hastily partakin
of the scant dole tiiey received. O
the other side were thousands e
famishing Musselinen, ranged in lil
manner, and watching with silent an
greedy eagerness the meal of the
Hindoo brethren, and counting wit
bitter longings the minutes till thc
time should come.
Under tho shelter of the Gila
crowded women: and girls and chi
dren, and outside tho gates were hui
dreds and hundreds who had lo
their chance till the next distributioi
Overall a horrible dead silence reig:
ed. There were no chattering <
conversation; hardly a sound, oxeen
ing when at intervals forao wret<
threw up his arms with an ejaculate
to heavc:n, wrung from him by tl
unappeasable pangs of hunger.
Moro than this, officials wrote hon
descriptions of meeting dead bodi
in every morning's ride, bodies ly ir
in tho road, with the village do
eating them at leisure.
A Calcutta journal stated that :
Batazore. having a populat ion of Pi
000, the deaths amounted to 300
day, and on the Goverment doman
ing of : officials a report againstt
libel, no collector of tho distri
replied, that on the 8th of Augi
he had 215 deaths'in the city, and i
the Uth, 151, and for the week cudi
the Uth, 126 a day, the bodies son
times remaining unburied for tin
Tho province of Orisa sn tiered t
most severely, ono paper declari
that 400,000 souls have perished
maratime Orisa alone. Indeed,
telegram from India announces t!
half the population of Orisa lu
j perished in the famine; that is fa
j 2,500.000 people.
The New York Tribunes Washil
I ton correspondent says that it
j understood that Thad. Stevens,
j tho opening of Congress, will nu
I the appointment of a joint conni
tee, charged with the duty of inve:
I gating the official conduct of Pr<
dent Johnson, and reporting w]
action, if any, is required by C
THE CANVASS OF DECEPTION.-Re?
ferring to tho lato canvass in tho
Northern States, terminating in the
recent elections, tho National Intel?
ligencer says, with truth:
"There never was a canvass con?
ducted by any party so entirely upon
false pretences as tho one just con?
cluded was managed on tho part of
tho radicals. By tho obscurities of
tho much talked of constitutional
amendment, which few understand
and fewer still aro able to explain,
they sought to conceal the real
objects 6*1' thc Congressional faction.
They studiously avoided all argument
or appeals to the sober judgment of
tho people, and resorted exclusively
to bitter denunciations and passion
stirring exhortations. In almost every
instance the radical majorities attain?
ed were the result solely of the torna?
do of passionate excitement produced
by the incessant declarations that the
defeat of thc radical candidates would
give control of the Government into
the hands of the rebels who had so
lately been defated by tho Union
Now that thc election is over, and
the radical leaders have begun to an?
nounce to4ho victims of their dupli?
city the real purposes of the radical
party, some hope may be entertained
that sober second thought may take
the pince of unreasoning passion and
prejudice, and that the people will
recognize tho delusions by which
they were misled, and appreciate the
unpatriotic purposes of their betray?
IMPEACHMENT OF THE PRESIDENT.
Tho following form of a petition to
Congress, praying for tho impeach?
ment of President Johnson, is being
! circulated in*Ohio for signatures:
To the Senate ami House nf Repre
seutatives of the United Staten oj
America, in Congress assembled: Th<
petition of the undersigned, citizen.'
of the State of Ohio, respectful**;
showeth that Andrew Johnson, Presi?
dent of the United States, is guilty ol
divers and sundry high crimes nm"
misdemeanors, und of language am
conduct utterly unworthy of his higl
oiliee, and calculated and intended tc
bring the authority of Congress inte
contempt; that without the authority
of the law he has restored to traitor:
the property forfeited to and owuei
by the United States; that he has ap
pointed to offices of trust and autho
"rity notorious traitors, contrary t<
law; that he has incited to sedition
riot and murder in the city of NOA
Orleans; for which crimes and mis
demeanors your petitioners earnest!
pray that he may forthwith be ini
peached by the House of Representa
tives, tried by tho Senate, and dis
missed from the exalted office he s
And your petitioners, as in dut;
bound, shall ever pray.
TUE DUBLIN BANQUET TO JOH
BRIGHT.-The dinner tendered to th
great English reformer in Dublin ha
brought out the important fact th:)
not only the people, but thc Catholi
hierarchy and .clergy, arc entirel
with him in tho movement that li
has commenced. The unanimit
manifested in his regard by the Iris
people is a proof that thc movemei
that ho has commenced is not cons
dered a sectional one, and that it wi
speedily absorb all others. By th
time Mr. Stephens arrives on Iris
shores, he will find that his occup;
tion as a military organizer is gon<
and that his Quaker rival has cut tl
ground from under him. John Brigl
is not less of a revolutionist than St
phens, but his ways are practical om
and compromise no interests sai
those opposed to popular progr?s
Under his guidance, tho Irish peop
can be trained into the habit of ind
pendent political thought and actio:
tho only things that have be(
hitherto wanting to render the
happy and prosperous.
[New YorJc Herald.
- - ? ?
AMERICAN ENTERPRISE OPENIS
CHINA TO THE WOHLD.-Cabio tel
grams announce the concession
Americans by tho Emperor of Chii
of tho right to lay a cable from tl
mouth of the Amoor River to Shan
hae, thus connecting that coramerci
city with this country and Russia 1
means of the Collins lino from Si
Francisco to St. Petersburg. A fi
years more of American enterpri
like that of the past decade will thrc
all Japan and China open to t
world and develop an immense traf
with those countries. Doubtless fi
ther concessions will bo made by t
Chinese for interior telegraph lim
j so that the news of the whole emp
I will eventually become public to
mankind, and the Chinese wall v
bo practically levelled.
Kossuth is now at Turin, where,
is said, he intends to fix his peru
BOWING TO TUE RESULT.-The |
Southern presa generally expresses j
itself in regard to tho result of tho
lato elections in a manner which is
natural under tho circumstances.
They aro not disappointed in any ma?
terial degree as to the Northern States,
and rejoice that Maryland and Dela?
ware stand somewhat as a barrier in
the contrast which they present. The
following, from tho Richmond Ex?
aminer, is a pretty correct reflex of
tho general sentiment of our South?
"We interpret this as showing that
a majority of the Northern peoplo at
this t ime are unwilling that tho South
should participate in the Government
without consenting to tho most inju?
rious and degrading terms. This fact
has been for some timo perfectly well
understood at the South. Its con?
firmation by those elections will not
produce a scintilla of excitement
among our people. Wo have, in many
districts, sent to Washington indivi?
duals who could 'take tho oath,' as
they said. The continued exclusion
of these persons from their seats is
not a wrong that excites our special
resentment. As to those who could
not take the oath, we consider them
much better engaged at home, in
attending to their business pursuits,
than in such a Congress as the pre?
sent or the future. In a word, we
bow to the result, and wish, our North?
ern brethren much joy in the sole and
undisturbed possession of the Govern?
ment, in managing which they have
shown so much wisdom, moderation
and public virtue. "
It is lamentable, however, that any
portion of the American people, anx?
ious and desirous to discharge their
duties to the Government, should
have occasion thus to express them?
selves in regard to the action of an?
other portion of their couutrymen.
[ Ballimore Sun.
THE LATE HURRICANE IN THE BA?
HAMAS.-The Nassau Guardian, of
October 20, is lilied with details of
tho recent hurricane that visited the
Bahama Islands, on tho 1st ultimo.
Commander Cooper states that the
entile settlement on Turk's Island, all
the salt ponds and everything apper?
taining thereto has been destroyed.
Thirty foreign vessels were wrecked
oft' the island. At the different cays,
everything like vegetation and foliage
is slighted, and presents a reddish
tinge. The Guardian has had com?
piled a statement exhibiting damages
inflicted by the storm on tho island
of New Providence, from which we
learn that 017 houses were; destroyed,
and GOD damaged ; live churches and
chapels destroyed, three damaged;
seventeen warehouses destroyed, and
eighteen damaged; twelvo shops de?
stroyed, and seventeen damaged; live
schoolhouses destroyed, and two da?
maged; and one theatre destroyed;
1,034 persons were rendered home?
less by the hurricane. On tho out
islands, tho damages wero equally
heavy. The total number of vessels
destroyed is ninety-two-ninety-se?
ven were seriously, and forty-two
Remarking npon the flow of gold
to the United States, the London
Review says: The influx of gold to
tho United States has continued on a
somewhat larger scale than had been
looked for, although, in fact, amount?
ing to no great sum. After tho enor?
mous receipts from that country, a
month or two back, it is not much to
have to return some ?200,000 or
?300,000 in two or three successive
weeks. Tho most satisfactory feature
in the movement is, the confidence it
shows in the permanence of peace in
America, and that, as far as tho in?
vestors are concerned, the renewal of
the civil war is considered in the
highest degree remote.
Wo regret to announce that tho
dwelling house of Mr. William H.
Brough, near Mount Carmel, in this
District, was consumed by fire on
Tuesday of the last week. The fire
was the work of an incendiary-a
negro girl employed on the place,
who alleges that sho was instigated
by another to commit the deed. The
accused parties have been lodged in
jail.-A bbeville Press.
The Alabama Legislature will meet
to-morrow. Among the important
measures for its consideration is the
constitutional amendment proposed
by Congress. Wo presumo that Gov.
Patton will recommend its rejection,
and that the Legislature will not
hesitate to concur.
TREASURY D?CISION.-Tho Solici?
tor of the Treasury has rendered an
opinion to tho effect that incorpo?
rated banks, under the Revenue Act
of 18(54, are liable to licenso tax only
upon the amount of their chartered
capital, not including surplus funds.
Fernando Wood is in Washington.
Ho asserts his independence of party
organizations, and, it is said, sup?
ports the constitutional amendment.
SWEET OPOPOXAX FKOM MEXICO! New,
very rare, rich and fashionable: porfunic. !
Tlic finest ever imported or manufactured '
in United States, 'fry it and be convinced.
A NEW PEHF?ME! CalledSwcet Opoponax
from Mexico, manufactured by ET. Smith
it Co., New York, is making a sensation
wherever it is known, is very delicate,
and its fragrance remains on the handker?
chief for days. -PhilaiVa Evening ?lulu i'm.
SWEET OPOPONAX! New Perfume from
Mexico. The only fashionable Perfume
and ladies' delight.
SWEET .OPOPONAX! The only elegant Per?
fume. Is found on all toilets, and never
stains the handkerchief.
SWEET OPOPONAX! 1H tue sweetest Ex?
tract ever mad?. Supersedes ail others.
Try it once;; will uso no other.
SWEET OPOPONAX! Ladies, in their morn?
ing calls, carry joy ami gladness, when
perfumed with Sweet Opoponax.
FEVERS, CHILLS, AGUE, eL< .
Tho causo of fever is the contamination of
tho blood by some morbific agent. The
nerves connected with nutrition and or?
ganic contractility suffer alteration in their
composition. The muscles, de;.rived of
nervous influenced begin to wast", and this
waste produces heat. The heart is in?
creased in its action, and thc blood is ren?
dered still more impure by receiving the
wasted tissues by the continued action ol'
the morbid agent, as well as by the func?
tions of thc lungs, liver and spleen being
impeded. Purify, therefore, the springs of
life, tho blood. Uso tho "Queen's Delight,"
tin? great blood remedy, and all morbid
agents will be removed. The Queen's De?
light has cured many case s of contamina?
tion of thc blond, chill and fever, typhoid
fever; eruptisc fever will be prevented by
tho free usc of the Queen's Delight. For
salo hy Fisinai A HI-.INITSU, Pharmacists.
Nov ll mw
ME OX THE ALEUT: DAMJKU IS
AT HAND!-This has been a sickly season.
The medical faculty prophecy evil in thc
future. They think pestilence is on thc
wing for America. Suppose this to be
true, what is tho best defence against it?
Redoubled nervous vigor. Thin is tha only
protection against panic, as well as against
tho principle of infection. Why do not
those who predict the epidemic propose ari
adequate preventive:? There t's erne-n
tonic, nervine and alterative, competent tc
shielel tho system against tho subtle ele?
ments of disease, whether they float hither
em tho winds from distant lands, e>r rise1
liko vapor from our own soil, ur are incor?
porated with the univ : sal Unid. This ow
]>reventice, of which there is no duplicate
among tho compounds, either of the Old
World or tho New, is HOSTl ITT KU'S STO?
Remember that it is a specific for all th?
complaints which lay the system open ti
visitations of deadly epidemics. If youan
dyspeptic, it renews the* vigor of your eli
gestive powers, gives you appetite and re?
stores your cheerfulness. If you art
nervous, it invigorates every libre ol' yom
nervous system, from the base of the brain,
where it begins, te> the extremities, where
it terminates. If you are bilious, it disci?
plines your unruly liver and brings the
aetiem of that eirgan into harmony wit!
the laws of health. It is, in short, an in
vigorant and alte-rative so powerful thal
nature, with Hosteler's Ritters for hoi
ally, may bid defiance alike: to native' mala
ria and foreign infection. If this enemy w<
hear of-this disease which is desolating
Europe-is really bound hitherward, it be
hooves the prudent to put on their armor
to clotho themselves with invulnerability
as far as human means will permit, by pre
paring tho system fe>r resistance; with thii
pure vegetable antidote. Nov Iii fG
HUMAN EYES maelo to oreler and insert ci
by Drs. F. BAUCH and P. GOUGELMANN
(formerly employed hy Boissonneau, Paris,
No. 399 Broadway, New York. (Vt, 17 ly
COLGATE'S HONEY SOAP.
This celebrated Toilet Soap, in une
universal demand, is made from th
choicest materials, ?3 mll<l and rmol
lient in its nature, fragrantly scented
anet extremely beneficial in its actio
upon tho skin. Feir sale bj all Druggist
and Fancy Gooels Dealers. March 2S Iv
AN OLD FRIEND ??ITn A NEW NAM I
THE POUOCK HOUSE.
THIS thoroughly-equipped RESTAI'
RANT has just been completed, an
the lovers of tho good things of th is? lil
are informed that they can be suppli?
with alme)st everything in thc 'vating an
elrinking line." Tho best of Wim s, L
quors and Cigars on hand. Dinners an
suppers prepared at short notice and i
tho very best style). Elegantly fnrnisbc
supper rooms connecte-el with the estai
bailment. T. M. POLLOCK,
Oct 31 Proprietor.
Next door West rf the Post Ojfia
TREVET & BERAGOfll
WOULD respectfully inform the
friends and the public in gencr
that they have opened a RESTAURANT ;
tho abewe place, where the ve ry best
everything m tho way of eating and drin
iug can be obtained at short notice.
CREAM ALE on draught.
LUNCH every day from ll to 1 o'clock.
Fresh OYSTERS constantly on hand.
S. R. STOKES'
BLANK HOOK MANUFACTORY !
Opposite J. C. Dial's Hardware Store,
MAIN STREET, COLUMBIA, S. C.
BLANK BOOKS RULED
rj'TO any pattern, paged and bound in thc
i_ liest possible manner, with Printed
Headings, when required. Tho attention of
COMMISSIONERS IN EQUITY,
RAILROAD OF FICIALS
AND ALL PUBLIC OFFICERS
Is particularly invited.
A LARGE STOCK (SF
Blank Book Paper!
Of tho host quality, alwaya on hand.
Special attention given to the DINDING
of MUSIC, OLD BOOKS and PILES and
all other work, in plain or ornamental
tSf Orders sent to and contracts made
directly with me, will SAVE MONEY, as 1
am prepared to do work at but a SMALL
ADVANCE on NEW Vt ?UK PBICES.
My business motto is: Promptness, Eco?
nomy and Substantial Work.
fi? i IIDIMM; HOUSE.
j tn. THIS long-established Private
\ ?SinSf Boarding House, formerly kept by
??li?lLMrs. J. S. Bawls, is now in good
order and condition for the accommodation
of Regular and Transient BOARDERS.
Thc rooms arc largo and comfortable, and
the table well supplied with tho best tho
market affords. Tho charges are mode?
rate, being lowe r than any other establish?
ment of the same class in this city. Every
attention will bo bestowed upon those who
may favor her with their patronage.
Members of the Legislature can also bo
accommodated on reasonable terms.
Nov io 12 Mus. .I VS. CLENDINING.
having leased the above
named POPULAR HOTEL,
'begs leave to inform her
former patrons ami the traveling public
generallv that she will be prepared for the
RECEPTION OF VISITORS on and after
September 3, 1SG6.
The table will be supplied with tho best,
thc markets afford, and no effort spared
to make it A FIRST-CLASS HOUSE.
Mn?. D. C. SPECK,
Columbia, S. C., September 1, 18?G.
Oct 4_ Gmo
?A. m Try, -abseil t?o xx I
ANEW and complete assortment just
An elegant assortment of FISHING
TACK LE-Rods, Reels, Bobs, Hooks,
Lines, Ac. At LOW PRICES.
P. W. KRAFT,
Washington street, opposite edd Jail.
N. 15.-Manufacturing And repairing
substantially and neatly executed.
May 26 ' ly
Dissolution of Copartnership.
THE copartnership heretofore existing
as HANAHAN A WARLEY, is this day
dissolved bv mutual consent.
(Signed,; H. I?. HANAHAN,
(Signed,; FELIX WARLEY.
I will continue, as heretofore, the Com?
mission and Grocery Business.
" H. D. MANAHAN.
Columbia, S. C.. Oct. 1, I860. Oct ll
HAVING opened my office
permanently in Columbia, I
iTrV^?s??, mu.Y be found at nil hours at
'M-JJ3XLT? the" residence of Mr. M. H.
Berry, (opposite the Catholic Church.) on
Assembly street. D. P. GREGG.
Cutlery! Cutlery! ! "
At /.'ie Sign of the Cuiden I',id-Lock.
AFULL assortment of Table and Pocket
CUTLERY, SCISSORS, Ac, in store
and for salo low by_JOHN C. DIAL.
Pocket Diary for 767.
ALS ), the Farm? rs' Almanac.for 18C7
wholesale and retail.
Magnificent Lithographs of.Jefferson
Davis and General Lee, 24x30, with or with?
out frames. Photographs of all tho lead?
ing Military Men of tho South. Splendid
I'b ot og ra ph. Albums.
A fresh supply of Light Literature, em?
bracing all the most recent publications.
School Books of j very kind, und a largo
! stock of Theological, Religious and Mis?
cellaneous Books, constantly on hand and
for sale cheap at PHONTX BOOKSTOHE.
Nov 2 TOWNSEND A NORTH.