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\ "THE JAILY^lHfc I'll (KMX.
Daily Paper $8 a Year "Let our Just Censure ^^S^^S^^S^^^^kf Attend the True Event." Tri-Weekly $5 a Year
BY JULIAN A. SELBY. COLUMBIA, S. C., SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 1, 1867. VOLUME III-NO. 141.
PUBUSHSD DAILY AND TBI-WEEKLT.
EVERY W?DHXSDAT MOBXIHO.
BY JULIAN A. SELBY,
Of?eo on Main street, a few doors abovo
Taylor (or Camden) street.
DaUv Taper, six months.?4 00
Tri-Weeklv, " . 2 50
Weekly, ' 41 .? . 1 50
Inserted at 75 cents per sqnaro for the first
insertion, and 50 cents for each subsequent.
Weekly 75 cents each insertion.
A liberal discount made on the above
rates when advertisements are inserted by
'.he month or ysvr.
W. C. Moore, Abbeville.
.7. R. Allen, Ckcstor.
Julius Poppe, Anderson C. fl.
S. P. Kinard, Newberry C. H.
W. T. Sims, Union.
J. M.' Allen, Greenville.
COLUMBIA, August 30, 18G7.
Editors Columbia Phoenix.
GENTLEMEN: I have rend, with
considerable interest and some sur?
prise, the letter of Gen. Wade Hamp?
ton, which appeared in the issue of
your journal, of yesterday, as a re?
ply to the inquiry of numerous citi?
zens, concerning his views of the
political condition of the South. I
have read tito letter with Interest,
because, considering tho estimation
in which Gen. Hampton is held by
the citizens of your community, nn
expression ol his opinion must bo re?
garded as that of a representative
Southern man. In the face of the
experience of tho past two years, I
read this letter with surprise, that
such a representative maa should
still seek for conclusions, from which
to advise his fellow-citizens to such
an opposition against tho Federal
Government, as, in these years, has
brought feb om into-greater perplexi?
It is possible that your public will
entertain but little respect for con?
clusions differing with those stated
by Gen. Hampton; but, believing
that communities which would pros?
per, must, at length, regulate them?
selves by their interests, if not by
their cupidity, I venture to present
the commentaries which passed
through my mind, as I read the Gen?
The question before tho South to?
day, being one for the present and
future, it is of little importance to
consider opinions of two years' stand?
ing, except for the purpose of show
k ing tho consistency or inconsistency
I of those wbo entertain them. I
shall, therefore, refer to Gen. Hamp?
ton's letter to Mr. Gibbes, with tnt
date of August 20, 1865, with thu
purpose. In that tetter, arguing
against any action on the part of th?
State looking 1 oward the restoration
of civil government, Gen. Hampton
says: "The authorities at Washing?
ton have not indicated the count
they propose to pursue towards th<
State, nor have they manifest?e
great zeal in the restoration of tba
Union for which they have profess
edly been fighting for the last fou:
years. Tlu?y have not asked thi
State to return to tho Union, no:
have they announced the terms upoi
which it can do so." In the face o
this declaration, that no terms ha<
been announced upon which thi
State could bo restored to the TJnipn
Gen. Hampton now writes: "I heh
that the United States Go vern men
had not only offerod terms to th
South, but that its faith was pledget
to tho observance of those terms;
and makes this the text of his whol
opposition to the reconstructio
measures now before the conntrj
To support this allegation, that th
Government had offered terms to th
South to whose observance it wu
pledged, he proceeds to adduce tb
official acts of the Governmout dui
irg thc war, and to quote tho r?solu
ti?ns of Congress. The reply is sin
ph. If Gen. Hampton and thof
who are convinced by his logic, cai
notreadily reconcile the acts of tb
Government during tho war with tl
measures it has since taken in legi,
laticg for the South, tho Gordia
Knot of this difficulty will be f(
them most easily cut asunder by n
mentoring that the South rejecte
whatever terms were offered he
eithei^y directly or indirectly, durir.
the straggle, and that if terms we
offered, they Were only terms for
specified tiraof or until they were i
jected. When the war ceased,
ceased because the South was i
longer able to resist the arms of the
Federal Government. The surrender
waa made upon no terms which bad
been previously offered by tho Go?
vernment. The Federal commanders
were not authorized to treat as politi?
cal agents. The terms of surrender
were absolute and unconditional.
The South hoped for and expected
the establishment of a separate inde?
pendent Government. The laws and
Constitution of tho Federal Govern?
ment she entirely ignored throughout
the whole four years' contest. Hav?
ing, therefore, rejected all terms of?
fered by the nation for peace, by tho
aot of military surrender she snb
I mitted to tho nation and to the legis?
lation of its Congress. The Southern
States wore conquered provinces, or
territories, if you will, and could
claim no rights tinder tho Federal
Constitution or laws until they wero
again received as States into the
Union. These facts Gen. Hnmptou
himself seems to havo fully recog?
nized in 18G5, PB is evidenced by his
letter to Mr. Gibbes. Gen. Hampton
is probably right in saying that tho
State Conventions of the South, held
in conformity with certain conditions
mado after tho surrender, were mis?
takes; but mistakes himself by im?
plying that these conditions were
mnde by the Northern people. These
conditions wero simply those of the
Executive, without tho ratification or
sanction of the Congress, and should
have been so understood. Whether
tho Southern States, if accepted
then, ou these conditions, would have
been brought back into the Union
with more or less of loyalty, could
not be then, and it is not now, ii
question for discussion. One thing,
perhaps, cannot ho denied, that thc
Southern people could have mado nc
greater mistake than the one of anti
cipating the will of the nation by ac
ccpting the President as its exponent
If it were sought to defend th(
South, this proper discriminator
would, in some measure, relieve i
from the serious charge of its faitl
To say, with Gen. Hampton, tba
the party which sustained tho Go
vernment during tho war and nov
controls it, has betrayed tho peoph
of the North, is a simple absurdity
inasmuch as the present Congress o
tho nation is composed more largely
of the elements of that party thai
ever before, notwithstanding tho fae
that tho representatives of thepeopl
have been three times changed sine
the commencement of the war.
If appeals are made to certaii
Northern journals to sustain sud
opinions as those held by Gen. Hamp
ton, it is only necessary to explaii
that it is scarcely more difficult t
find a traitor in Massachusetts thai
to find, in the common acceptance c
that term, a loyal man in South Cn
rolina. But when any writer, North
oi'n or Southern, asserts, as in ono c
the quotations of Gen. Hamptor
that "all the demands of Congres
havo been complied with by th
States lately in revolt," ho make
this assertion against opposing facti
The Constitutional Amendment pas?
ed by the thirty-ninth Congress, an
mado the issue of the electior
throughout tho North ono year ag<
was rojected by nearly every Soutl
ern State-the Legislature of Sont
Carolina casting but ono vote in i
j favor. It was this very rejection b
the South of the first terms of rest?
ration offored by the nation, thi
rendered necessary tho passage i
tho military Reconstruction Acts.
These Acts are now before tl
Southern people for acceptance i
rejection. Whether they aro accet
ed or rejeoted, tho result will ha
but little effect upon the strength
the dominant party in tho countr
That party found itself able to sn
tain the nation during the war, ai
tho people have entrusted to it tl
problem of the civil restoration
tho Southeru States. Whatever m
happen here or elsewhere, its deere
will doubtless bo sustained.
Claiming to bo a radical, as th
namo is accepted, I elo not agreo wi
those who behove that military bi
aro not constitutional. But, as Gc
Hampton has only assorted his o]
nion that theso bills aro unconstil
tional, without attempting to show
what mannor thoy aro so, I shall i
placo these measures on thoir defen
Admitting, for tho momout, tl
these Acts wero extra-constitution
I have already indicated that 1
South can hardly domand, with c
sistenoy, for tho present, tho prero
tives issuing from tho Federal Ci
stitution. I do not desiro to pros
unpleasant reflections, but doe;
not sound strangely inconsistent
hear mon like Gen. Hampton i
Mr. B. H. Hill so boldly claiming
immunities of a Constitution wh
they so lately placed at utter deflan
The spirit evinced in Gen. Hoi
ton's letter of 1865 is certainly the
correct one. Had there been no
divergence from his then opinions,
the problem of reconstruction would
to-day bo less complicated.
Nor can I agree with tho General,
that Congress seeks to enforce the
Reconstruction Acts upon tho South?
ern people through an appeal to their
fear. Confiscation hos never been a
Congressional policy, nor do I think
it can be in tho future. Were it sought
to imposo* severo terms upon the
South, other measures, more effective
than tho confiscation of land, could
If, by au appeal to tho cupidity of
tho South, it is meant that tho Re?
construction Acts appeal for their
support to the natural interests of
mon, which no society can ignoro,
then, in his other statement, General
Hampton is correct. Tho Recon?
struction Acts do make their most
powerful appeal to the iutorests of
tho Southern people. It is quito pro
bablo that republican governments
for tbeso States, modeled upon tho
basis of theso Acts, will not restore
tho entire power in these States to
the hands of thoso who formerly con?
trolled them; and this, doubtless, is
the wholo secret of their opposition
to these measures. After January 1,
1803, when the slaves were emanci?
pated, the war for and against "South?
ern rights" became a revolution; and
from that time, it was impossible to
receive the Southern States into tho
Uuiou, with certain of their former
rights "unimpaired." This fact,
moro than any other, -seems difficult
for certain former leaders of the
South to realize These men com?
plain of thc oath which disables them
for office, and refuse to recognize it as
the logical result of having staked
and lost everything in tho attempt to
dismember tho Government. It is
truo that the National Congress has
laid disabilities upon certain classes,
for the very purpose of preventing
government in the South from be?
coming what it was before-a feudal
system. If tho Government did not
thus render powerless, for a time at
least, those who have attempted its
dismemberment, it would forfeit its
own self-respect. No nation deserves
to live, that can sanctify un attempt
against its own Ufe.
But if these leaders really seek the
good of their country, it is unworthy
of their talents to employ them in
appeals to tho prejudices of their fel?
low-citizens, to dissuade them from
the benefits which they might receive
by tho speedy restoration of these
States. What is it that they advise
the Southern people? To prefer to
remain under military governments
rather than to restore themselves to
the Union under tho Congressional
policy! As if the South will be lesa
under tho control of this policy and
the "radical rule," while or because
sho remains under military rule!
Military rule is itself, and must con?
tinue to be, that very policy. Th?
military commanders merely execute
the laws enacted by Congress, anc
none others. The people, thus ucl vised
w ill not escape these laics hy* def eat in;
the conventions, and it can hardly b<
presumed that these laws will becom<
less rigorous by such opposition.
It would not be at all surprising, i:
men holding opinions with Gen
Hampton and Mr. Hill, already prayec
for the advent of "tho ?mericai
Crcsar." Bat if the American peo
plo at large have taken tho trui
warning from tho experience of th<
past two years, I think that they wil
? choose that tho present Caesar sha!
be the last in this nation to occup;
tho chair of a dictator.
In summing up what seems to m
to be the illogical conclusions o
Ge'"1. Hampton, what is the result
Plainly that, like Mr. Hill, of Geor
p;ia, ho advises his fellow-citizens c
the South to maintain toward th
Government an opposition which cn;
be maintained successfully only b;
the force of arms. The Souther
people must decido for themselvt
whether they aro prepared to aeeej
such advice and such a result. I b<
lieve that they are not.
I am happy to bo ablo to cordial!
agree with Gen. Hampton in h
connsol to all classes of citizens t
maintain amicable relations, and i
cultivate harmony and forbearance
as I am happy to know that ho a
cepts, with mo and tho party <
which I am an adherent, certai
results of onr political rovolutioi
pertaining to the rights of men, i
irrevocable. If, without oppositic
to tho Government, such stmtimen
aa these were thoso provailing amoi
a class of men eminently qualified 1
their talents to become leaders
public action in the South, I do n
doubt that tho party which is nc
dominant in the nation would be tl
first to welcome those men to tl
restoration of lost privileges.
As to the Reconstruction Acts, J
do not see that t?tere is in thom any?
thing very fearful. They offer, in !
the simplest manner, an opportunity
to the people of these States to form
for themselves Republican Govern?
ments; to be sure, not such Govern?
ments as were held here in the past,
but Governments which shall respect
the claims of each man as a citizen,
and such as shall offer to all thc
people au equal chance in the race
of life for wealth and prosperity. I
must believe that the good sense of
the majority of tho peoplo will per?
ceive and accept in these acts tho
surest means of tho reconciliation of
past differences, and of the speedy
restoration of tho South to her pro?
per dignity in the Government. Very
respectfully, your obedient servant,
WM. J. ARMSTRONG.
On or about tho 10th of September next,
wo propose to move our business Btand,
and occupy tho "LARGE CENTRE
STORE," in Walker's Building, Main street,
situated on tho square opposito tho Court
JJouse. Until that time, we will bc found
at the cid stand, still offering our groat
bargains in Dry Goods.
July 31_ R. C. SHIVER.
PARTIES who expect mo to GIN their
COTTON will please notify me at once, and
state the probable time aud amount to bo
Ginned. W. B. LOWRANCE.
TI?E public esteem in which PANK
NIN'S HEPATIC BITTERS are held, is
another proof of their excellence as a
Tonic. They aro recommended by physi?
cians generally, and have never, disap?
pointed those who havo made usoo'f them,
rhoy givo sure andspcody relief in nausea,
sick headache, dyspepsia and all similar
complaints. For salo bv all druggists.
April 14 mly Dn. C. H. MIOT, Agent.
DEW OP THE ALPS.
F ?? salo wholesale by all the grocers in
New Orleans, Charleston, Mobile, Savan?
nah and New York.
DEW OF THE ALPS
Received tho first premium at tho Paris
DEW OF THE ALPS.
The manufacturers of the above, cordial
not only received tho first premium at tho
Paris Exposition, but were decorated by
DEW OF THE ALPS.
For sale by all the druggists, grocers
and fruit stores in tho United 8tatee.
BHANDY, RUM AND WINES.
5,000 cases old Cognac Brandy, imported
especially for private uso.
300 cases old Jamaica and St. Croix Rum,
bottled beforo tho war.
10,000 cases Madeira, Sherry and Port
somo very old and superior-various
brands: all warranted puro. For salo by
Aug 10 3mo 22 Beaver st., New York.
ESTABLISHED CS 1828.
?OG DAYS.-The miasma which gene?
rates epidemic fevers is now rising in
clouds under the blazing beams of tho
dog-day sun. Every living body, as well
as refuse animal and vegotablo matter,
emits unwholesome vapors, and in crowd?
ed cities and the denso assemblages vrhich
business and pleasuro call together, the
elomeutu of disease aro evolved. The
pressure upon every vital organ is never
so great as in tho second and third months
of summer, and common sense teaches us
that these organs require to be reinforced
to meet it.
Wo hold our lives, so to speak, on a ro?
pe .ring loase, and this is the season when
tho process of dilapidation is most rapid
and ropairs arc moat required. Therefore,
build up, prop up and sustain tho powers
of naturo with that mighty vegetable r?cu?
p?rant, HOSTETTER'S BITTERS. Ho who
takes it may bc said to clotho himself in
sanitary mail, against which epidemic dis?
ease will hurl its poisonous shafts bi vain.
This is no gratuitous assertion, but a great
medical fact, attested by twelve years' ex-,
pcrienco in every climate of tho habitable
globe. Extremes of temperature always
disturb tho functions of the stomach, tho
bowels, tho liver and tho skin. It is
through these that tho most dangerous
maladies assail us. Tono them in advance
with HOSTETTER'S BITTERS, and defy
beat and malaria. Aug 28 td
Wolfe's Schiedam Schnapp* corn ets
tho chango of water._
BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-This
splendid Hair Dyo is tho best in tho world.
Tho only true and perfect Dye- harmloss,
reliable, instantaneous. No disappoint?
ment. No ridiculous tin ts. Natural black
or brown. Remedies tho ill effects of bad
dyes. Invigorates the hair, leaving it soft
and beautiful. The genuine is signed Wil?
liam A. Batchelor. All others are mero
imitations, and should be avoided. Sold
by all druggists and perfumers. Factory
81 Barclay Btreet, New York. MW Beware
of a counterfeit. Deo U ly
ron THE BENEFIT OF THE
IN AID OF THE
Suffering and Destitute Poor of the South,
WILL TAKE TL ACE IN
Washin?ft, D. C., Sept. 30, 1867.
TriE "LaoTcs' Society in Aid of tho Suf?
fering and Destitute Poor of tho South"
would respectfully and earnestly call tho
attontion of tho gonorous public to tho
groat diBtrosB and fearful suffering now
prevailing in tho Southern States.
Tho public have already responded no?
bly to tho call, but not to tho extent re?
quired to keep starvation from making
victims of many. Additional funds must
bo raised at once; tho caso is urgent. Tho
Lady Managers, after maturo dohboration,
have decided to give a Grand National En?
tertainment, trusting to their activo co?
operation and sympathizing aid for .tho
immediate supply of means to enable t hom
to purchase and forward food to starving
thousands. Tho Grand National Enter?
tainment will bo given at Washington, D.
C., September 30,1807. 300,000 tickets will
bo tillered for Balo at (2 each. Half of tho
amount will bo iu valuable awards to the
holders, and tho balance will be devoted at
onco by tho Lady Managers to purchasing
food to bo 6cnt South for immediate distri?
bution among tho most needy. Tho Lady
Manager* havo ontercd into an arrange?
ment with Messrs. Bentloy, Clark A Co. to
superintend disposal of ticket- *n^ conduct
tho Entertainment in a mannerwq*thy tbo
patronago and support of the pubai.
LIST OF A WARDS. >
1. Au elegant Mansion on Fifth Ave?
nue. Now York City; titles perfect,
deed deposited in Escro; act'iai
2. Twenty Thousaud Dollars in 10-40
Government Bonds. 20,000
3. 1 entiro set Diamonds, complete,
comprising Pin, Ear-rings, Brace?
let and Necklace-very magnifi?
cent . 15,000
4. 1 s?:t elegant Diamonds, complete 12,000
5. I sst Diamonds and Emeralds... 10,000
C. 1 set Diamond Studs and Sleeve
7. 1 Singlo Solitaire Diamond Ring. 5,000
8. 1 Singlo Solitaire Diamond Pin.. 4,000
9. 1 Singlo Solitaire Diamond Stud.. 3.000
10. 1 Diamondficarf Pin. 2,000
ll to 15. 5 Cluster Diamond Binga,
$1,000 each. 5,000
IC to 20. 5 Jules Jurgenson Watohos,
[Hunter's,] $000 each. 3,000
21 to 25. 5 Thomas Nardin Watches,
[Huutor's,] $500 each. 2,500
20 to 50. 25 Solitairo Diamond Rings,
51 to 75. 25 sets elegant Coral, com?
pleto, $400 each.10,000
7G to 125. 50 Bete elegant Garnets,
complete, comprising Bracelet.
Sleeve Buttons, Ear-rings and
Breast-pin, $200 each. 10,000
12G to 1,125. 1,000 ChromaH, Artist's
1,126 to 0,225. 5,000 elegant Engrav?
1,220 to 0,225. 100 sets Siiver-platecl
Tea Service, very heavy... .. 10,000
0,220 to 10,000. Consisting o.
ing Desks, Work Boxes, 1' >
graphic Albums, sots of Si
?ils.ted Forks, Fish Knives, Nap..m .
tinga, Boxes, Ladies' Gloves,
Handkerchiefs, Ac. 44,000
Tho distribution will bo superintended
by a Committoo of tho Honorary Members,
who, in giving their aid aud sanction to
this noble charity, will not only receive tho
confidence of tho public at largo, but tho
warmest thanks of tho Ladies' Society in
Aid of tho Snffcriug and Destitnto Poor of
?- SINGLE TICKETS, $2.00. "C*
5 Tickets.$ 9 | 10 Tickets ..... 18 j
All orders or communications address
BENTLEY, CLABK A CO.,
175 Fifth Avenue, Now York Citv, or
222 Pennsylv'a Ave., Washington", D. C.
[P. O. Box 10.]
MrsL W Jerome, Mrs Hyatt.
Mark Brumagim, A C Richards,
James Willett, E C Carrington,
E Underbill, M C Cogswell,
James Darling, T K Tillinghast,
II Shaman, M H Grinnoll,
A Frear, M K Shaffer,
Abrah'm Lincoln, C M Garrison,
C N Chap?n, A B Mack,
M Duncan, J C Barrington,
J H Clark, M A Kellogg,
Daniel Sloan, LcGrand Capers,
W B Astor, A L DeForrcst,
A T Stewart, L E Konnody,
August Belmont, B O Taylor,
W Aspinwall, J C Fremont,
Simeon Draper, Frank E Howo,
A Lawrence, George Munger,
R E Fenton. A E Burnsido,
Mrs II C Murphy.
Maior-General Philip II Sheridan, Com?
manding Fifth Military District, N O.
Major-Gcnoral John Pope, Commanding
Third Military District, Mobile.
Maior-General J M Schofield, Command?
ing 1< nat Military District, Richmond.
Majcr-Generaf E O C Ord, Commanding
Fourth Military District, Vicksburg.
Maior-General Daniel E Sickles, Com?
manding Second Military Dist, Charlos-ton.
Major-General John A" Dix, Uiiitod States
Minister, Paris, Franco.
Gov A E Burnside, Bhode Island.
Gov F II Picrpoint, Virginia.
Gov Thomas Swann, Maryland.
Gov J Worth, North Carolina.
Gov .1 L Orr, South Carolina.
Gov R M Patton, Alabama.
Gov Charles J Jenkins, Georgia.
Gov J Madison Wells, Louisiana.
Gov W G Brownlow, Tonnessco.
Gov Thomas E Biaimlotte, Kentucky.
Gov Isaac Murphy, Arkansas.
Gov David 8 Walker, Florida.
Mrs Laura Brooks, Mrs H Sherman,
Mrs O Wadsworth, Mts? M Duncan,
Mrs Drake Mills, Miss Maria Moulton,
Mrs ? 8 Adams, v Mrsi James Clark.
Mas. HARLOW E. MATHEB
Secretary, 290 Fifth Avenue,N. Y.
mr Ticket? for sale at the PHONIX
OFFICE. A?B . fc
FISHER & LOWRANCE,
IRONS for GRAYS TAXENT COTTONS
PRESS, $105, doliver?d In Charleston; tho
Brown Oin, $4.50 per daw.
Aug 27 FISHER A LOWRANCE.
1,000 BUSHELS CORN,
WHITE and YELLOW, as low aB it can
bo sold in this market, by
Ang 25 FIBHER A LOWRANCE.
Corn, Flour, &c.
ONE THOUSAND BUSHELS NORTH
100 bushel North Carolina OATS.
50 bago FAMILY FLOUR. For salo low'
by FISHER A LOWRANCE.
BEST ANCHOR BRANDS, assorted
May 26 7ISHER A LOWRANCE.
FRESH SODA. BUTTER and MILK
GINGER CAKES, NUTS, Ac. For sale
by FISHER A LOWRANCE.
A Truly Wonderful Medicine!
mmm mm mum.
Liver Complaint Cured by Queen's
THE symptoms of Liver Complaint are
uneasiness and pain in tho right side,
and soreness upon touch immediately
under tho inferior ribs; inability to lie
upon tho loft side, or, if at all, a dragging
sensation is produced which seriously
affects respiration, causing, very often, a
troublesome cough. Together with these
symptoms, we perceive a coated tongue,
acidity of the stomach, deficiency of per?
spiration, and sometimes a sympathetic
pain in tho shoulder, with a great disposi?
tion to sleep, and depression of spirits,
and sometimes sores in the month or
throat. These symptoms, if permitted to
continue, will eventually produce consump?
tion, thc most banelul of all diseases.
Tho symptoms or Dyspepsia aro various ;
those affecting tho stomach are nausea,
heart-burn, loss of appetito, diBgust for
food, sometimes a depraved appetite,
senso of fulness or woightin thc stomach,
sinking or fluttering in tho pit of tho sto?
mach, sour eructatioi s, coated tongue,
acidity of the stomach, hurried and diffi?
cult breathing, Ac%
The sympathetic affe ctions are very di?
versified--cold feet, pain or weakness
through the limbs, swimming of tho head,
sudden Hushes of heat, Ao.
The uso of tho QUEEN'S DELIGHT
should bo persevered in until every symp?
tom of Dyspepsia has vanished, and health
ia entirely restored.
Derangements of Liver and Stomach
Arc Bources of insanity. From disorder
or obs* motion, a morbid action of the sym
nathe o and other nerves followsj and tho
functions of tho brain are impaired and
deranged; derangement there will also
produce disease of the heart, skin, lungs
and kidneys. It ?B owing to tho samo
causo that thousands die with Cholera,
Bilious or Yellow Fever, and that mort
baneful disease, Consumption.
Tho origin of numerous cases of Con?
sumption is impaired digestion; and many,
many cases of supposed Consumption
could bo entirely cured by tho usc of thc
QUEEN'S DELIGHT, as tho omaciatiou,
; dobility and cough attending weakness of
the digestivo organs aro so near allied to
tho eymptoms of Consumption, that the
? ono disoaso is frequently mistaken for tho
It is a well-established fact that fully
one-half of tho female portion of our
population aro seldom in thc enjoyment of
good health, or, to uso their own expres?
sion, "never feel well." They aro languid,
devoid of all enorgy, extremely nervous
and havo no appetite To this class of
invalid?, tho Queen's Delight is especially
recowmendod. Their peculiar tonio and
invigorating properties ronder it invalua?
ble in s neb cases. The pationt should im?
mediately discard all pills and powders, as
they only weaken tho system, and resort to
tho usa of tho Queen's Delight, the inva?
riable result of which will be a strong and
hearty const it ution, a disappcaranco of all
nervousness, a good appot?to and a perfect
restoration to health.
Weak and delicate children aro made
strong by using tho Queen's Delight. In
fact, it is a Family Medicine; it can be ad?
ministered with perfect safety to a child
three months old, tho most d?licat o female
or a man of ninety.
?ta- Bo sure and ask for "HEINITSH'S
QUEEN'S DELIGHT:" noneothoris genu?
ine. For salo by FISHER A HEINITSH,
Joly 9 Druggists, Columbia .H. C.