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Daily Paper $8 a Year
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BY JULIAN A. SELBY.
- -. : ? .
"Let our Just Censure
COLUMBIA. S. a. THURSDAY MORNING*, OCTOBER 3, 1867.
VOLUME III-NO. 168.
PUBLISHED DAILY AND TB I-WEEKLY.
EVERY WEDNESDAY JIOBNINQ.
BY JULIAN A. SELBY,
Office cii r?uin street, a row doors above
Taylor (or Camden) street.
Daily Paper, six months.H 00
Tri-Weekly, ?. " . 2 50
Weekly, ?? ?' .1 50
Inserted at 76 cents per Bqnare for the first
Insertion, and 50 cents for each-eubBequont.
Weekly 75 cents each insertion.
MW A liberal discount made on the abor)*)
rates when advertisements are inserted oy
the month or year.
J. R. Allen, Chester.
Julias Poppe, Anderson C. H.
8. P. Kinard, Newberry C. H.
W. T. Sima, Union.
J. M. Allen. Greenville._
DELIVERED TUESDAY, DEC. 3, 1867.
Fellow-Citizens of the Senate and House
of Rej)resent olives:
The peculiar qualities which should
characterize any people who are flt
to decide upon the management of
public affairs for a great State have
seldom been combined. It is the
glory of while men to know that
they haye had these qualities in suf?
ficient measure to build upon this
continent a great political fabric, and
to preserve its stability for more than
ninety years, while in every other
part of the world all similar experi?
ments have failed. But il anything
can be proved by known facts-if all
reasoning npon evidence is not aban?
doned-it must be acknowledged,
that ia the progress of nations ne?
groes have shown less capacity for
government than any other race of
people. No independent government
of any form has ever been suooessfal
in their hands. On the contrary,
wherever they have been left to their
own devices they have shown a con?
stant tendency to relapse into barba?
rism. In the Southern States, how?
ever, Congress has undertaken to
confer npon them the privilege of
the ballot. Just released from slave?
ry, it may be doubted whether, as a
class, they know more than their an?
cestors how to organize and regulate
civil society. Indeed, it is admitted
that the blacks of the Sonth are not
only regardless of the rights of pro?
perty, but so utterly ignorant of pub?
lic affairs that their voting can con?
sist In nothing more than carrying a
ballot to the place where they are
directed to deposit it. I need not
remind that the exercise of the elec?
tive franchise is tho highest attribute
of an American citizen, and that,
when guided by virtue, intelligence,
patriotism, and a proper appreciation
of our free institutions, it constitutes
the true basis of a democratic form
of government, in which the sove?
reign power is lodged in the body of
the people. A trust artificially crea?
ted, not for its own sake, but solely
an n means of promoting the general
welfare, its influence for good must
necessarily depend npon the elevated
character and true allegiance of the
elector. It ought, therefore, to be
reposed in none except those who are
titted morally and mentally to admin?
ister it well ; for if conferred upon
persons who do not justly estimate
its value, and who are indifferent as
to its results, it will only serve as a
means of placing power in the hands
of the unprincipled and ambitious,
and must eventuate in the complete
destruction of that liberty of which
it should be the most powerful con?
servator. I have, therefore, hereto?
fore urged upon your attention the
great danger "to be apprehended
from an untimely extension of the
elective franchise to any new class in
our country, especially when the large
majority of that class, in wielding
the power thus placed in their hands,
cannot be expected correctly to com?
prehend the duties and responsibili?
ties which pertain to suffrage. Yes?
terday, as it were, four millions of
persons were hold in a condition of
slavery that had existed for genera?
tions ; to-day they are freemen, and
aro assumed, by law to be citizens. It
cannot be presumed,, from their pre?
vious condition of servitude, that, as
a class, they are as well informed as
to tho nature of our Government as
the intelligent foreigner who makes
our land the home of his choice. In
the case of the latter, neither a resi?
dence of five years, and the knowl?
edge of our institutions which it
gives, nor attachment to the princi?
ples of the Constitution, are the only
conditiona upon which he oan be ad?
mitted to citizenship. He must prove,
in addition, a good moral charaoter,
and thus give reasonable ground for
the belief that he will be faithful to
the obligations which he assum?e as
a citizen of the Republic. . Where a
people-the source of all political
power-speak, by their suffrages,
through the instrumentality of the
ballot-box, it must be carefully
guarded against the control of thoso
who are nnrrnpk in principle and ene?
mies of free institutions, for it can
only become to our political and so?
cial system a safo conductor of healthy
popular sentiment when kept free
from demoralizing influences. Con?
trolled through fraud and usurpation
by the designing, anarchy and des?
potism must inevitably follow. In
the hands of the patriotic and wor?
thy, our Government witt be pre?
served upon the principies of the
Constitution inherited from our fa?
thers. It follows, therefore, that in
admitting to the ballot-box a new
class of voters not qualified for the
exercise of tho oleotiv,e franchise, we
weaken our system of government,
instead of adding to its strength and
durability." "I yield to no one in
attachment to that rule of general
suffrage which distinguishes our poli?
cy as a nation. But there is a limit,
wisely observed hitherto, which
mukes tho ballot a privilege and a
trust, and which requires of some
classes a time suitable for probation
and preparation. To give it indis?
criminately to a new class, wholly un?
prepared, by previous habits and op?
portunities, to perform the trust
which it demande, is to degrade it,
and finally to destroy its power ; for
it may be safely assumed that no po?
litical truth ia better established than
that such indiscriminate and all
embracing extension of popular suf?
frage must end at last in its overthrow
I repeat the expression of my wil?
lingness to join in any plan within
the scope of our constitutional au?
thority which promises to better the
condition of the negroes in the South,
by encouraging them in industry,
enlightening their minds, improving
their morals, and giving protection
to all their just rights as freedmen.
But the transfer of our political in?
heritance to them would, in my
opinion, be an abandonment of a
duty which we owe alike to the
memory of our fathers and the rights
of our children.
The plan of putting the Southern
States wholly, and the General Go?
vernment partially, into the hands of
negroes, is proposed at a time pecu?
liarly unpropitious. The foundations
of society havo been broken up by
eivil war. Industry must be re-or?
ganized, justice re-established, public
credit maintained, and order brought
out of confusion. To accomplish
thoso ends would require all the
wisdom and virtue of the great men
who formed our institutions original?
ly. I confidently believe that their
descendente will be equal to the
arduous task before thom, but it is
worse than madness to expect that
negroes will perform it for us. Cer?
tainly we ought not to ask their as?
sistance until we despair of our own
The great difference between tho
two races in physical, mental, and
moral characteristics will prevent an
amalgamation or fusion of them to
?ether in ono homogeneous mass,
f the inferior obtains the ascendency
over the other, it will govern with
reference only to its own interests
for it will recognize no common inte?
rest-and create such a tyranny as
this continent has never yet witnessed.
Already the negroes aro influenced
by promises of , confiscation and
plunder. They are taught to regard
as an enemy evory white man who
hos any respect for the rights of hie
own race. If this continues it must
become worse and worse, until all
order will be subverted, all industry
cease, and the fertile fields of the
South grow np into a wilderness. Ol
all tho dangers which our nation ha?
yet encountered, none are equal tc
those which must result from thc
success of the effort now making tc
Africanize the half of our country.
I would not put consideration ol
money in comp?tition with justice
and right. But tho expenses inci
dent to "reconstruction" under th<
system adopted by Congress nggrn
vate what I regard as thc intrinsic
wrong of the mensuro itself. It hiv
cost uncounted millions already, ant
if persisted in will add largely to th?
weight of taxation, already too op
pressive to the borne without jus
complaint, and may finally reduct
tho Treasury of the nation to a oon
dition of bankruptcy. We must no
delude ourselves. It will require i
strong standing army, and probabl1
more than $200,000,000 per annum
to maintain the supremacy of negri
governments after they are establish
ed. The sum thus thrown awa;
would, if properly used, form a sinli
ing fund large enough to pay the
whole national debt in less than fif?
teen years. It is vain to hope that
negroes will maintain their ascend?
ancy themselves. Without military
ower they are wholly incapable of
olding in subjection the white peo?
ple of the South.
x submit to the judgment of Con?
gress whether the public credit may
not be injuriously affected by a sys?
tem of measures like this. With onr
debt, and the vast private interests
which are complicated with it, we
cannot be too cautious of a policy
which might, by possibility, impair
the confidence of the world in our
Government. That confidence can
only be retained by carefully incul?
cating the principles of justice and
honor on the popular mind, and by
the most scrupulous fidelity to all our
engagements of every sort. Any se?
rious breach of the organic law, per?
sisted in for a considerable time, can?
not but create fears for tho stability
of our institutions. Habitual viola?
tion of prescribed rules, which we
bind ourselves to observe, must de?
moralize the people. Our only stand?
ard of civil duty being set at naught,
the sheet-anchor of our political mo?
rality is lost, the public conscience
swings from its moorings, and yields
to every impulse of passion and inte?
rest. If we repudiate the Constitu?
tion, we will not be expected to care
much for mere pecuniary obligations.
The violation of such a pledge as we
made on the 22d day of July, 1861,
?viii assuredly diminish the market
value of our other promises. Besides,
if we now acknowledge that the na?
tional debt was' created not to hold
the States in the Union, as the tax?
payers were led to suppose, but to
sxpel them from it, and hand them
over to be governed by negroes, the
moral duty to pay it may seem much
[ess clear. I say it may seem so ; for
[ do not admit that this or any other
argument in favor of repudiation can
be entertained as sound ; bnt its in?
fluence on some classes of minds may
(veli be apprehended. The financia]
honor of a great commercial nation,
largely indebted, and with a republi?
can form of government, adminis?
tered by agents of the popular choice,
LS a thing of such delicate texture,
ind the destruction of it would be
followed by such unspeakable calami?
ty, that every true patriot must de?
sire to avoid whatever might expose
it to the slightest danger.
The great interests of the country
require immediate relief from these
enactments. Butiuess in the South
is paralyzed by a sense of general in?
security, by the terror of confiscation,
ind the dread of negro supremacy.
The Southern trade, from which the
North would have derived so great a
profit under a government of law,
still languishes, and can nover revive
until it ceases to be fettered by the
arbitrary power which makes all its
operations unsafe. That rich coun?
try-the richest in natural resources
the world ever saw-is worse than
lost if it be not Boon placed under
the protection of a free Constitution,
[nsteud of being, as it ought to be, a
source of wealth and power, it will
become au intolerable burden upon
the rest of tho nation.
I_CONTlNUKl> TS OUR NEXT. [
No wonder the fellow Weston is a
;ood walker. It turns out now that |
?ie used to be a collector for a news?
NEW MARRIAGE GUIDE-An En?
say for Young Men, on Physiological Er
?ors, Abuses and Diseases, incident to
tooth and Early Manhood, which croato
inpediments to MARRIAGE, with sure
noans of relief. Sent in sealed letter en
..clopcii, free of charge. Address, Dr. J.
'?KILLIN HOUGHTON, Howard Aseocia
:ion, Philadelphia, Yet. Sept 25 Smo
Dr. Geo. Smith's Dental Laboratory.
THE subscriber offers induco
monts-in tho wav of GOOD WORK
BrrTOind LOW PRI0?8-to one and all
requiring his professional services. Give
rim a call. Perfeot satisfaction guaranteed
>r no charge. Office on Camden street,
loarly opposito the Park._Nov 3 ly
Gunpowder ! Gunpowder ! !
WE have been appointed agents for the
salo of DUPONT'S CELEBRATED
GUNPOWDER, and offer it at wholesale at
bo following low rates:
Rifle Powder, in 25-lb. kegs, best quality,
VI.15 per keg.
Riflo Powder, in 25-lb. kegs, second quali?
fy, $8.25 per keg.
Blasting Powder, in 25-lb. kegs, best
vuality, $1.75 per keg.
In quantities of ten kogs or more, it will
bo delivered at depot of either of the roads
it a reduotion of 25 cents per keg.
We will also furnish half and quarter
togs, and cannister powder by the oase, at
Terms cash, in United States currenoy,
before delivery. J. A T. R. AGNEW.
Mrs. Wintlow1! Soothing Syrup
FOB CHILDREN TEETHING- Greatly facili
tates the procesa of teething, by softening
the gums, reducing all inflammation-will
allay ALL PAIN and spasmodic action, and
ia suns TO REO u LATE TUE BOWELS. Depend
upon it, mothers, it will irivn r??t to .your
solves and BELIE* AND HEALTH TO TOUR IN
'ANTS. We have put np and aold this arti
ole for years, and can say in confidence and
troth of it, what we have never been able
to say of any other medicine-NEVER HAS
rr FAILED IN A SINGLE INSTANCE TO EFFECT
A CUBE, when timely used. Never did we
know an instance of dissatisfaction by any
one who nsod it. On tho contrary, all aro
delighted with its operation, and speak in
terms of commendation of ita magical ef?
fects and medical virtues. We speak in
this matter "WHAT WE DO KNOW, after
year8 of experience, and pledge our repu?
tation for the fulfillment of what we hore
declare. lu almost every instance whore
tho infant is suffering from pain and ex?
haustion, relief will be found m fifteen or
twenty minutes after the syrup is adminis?
tered. Full directions for using will accom?
pany oach bottle. Be sure and call for
"MBS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING 8YBUP,"
Having.tho fac-similo of "OuBUf. A PER?
KINS" on tho outside wrapper. All others
are base imitations. Sold by Druggists
throughout tho world. Frico, only 35 cts.
?er bottlo. Offices-215 Fulton street. New
ork; 205 High Holborn, London, England;
441 St. Paul street, Montreal, Canada.
Plantation and Mill Site For Sale.
APLANTATION, aix and-a-half miles
from Columbia, on the road leading
from Columbia to Camden, containing
2,500 acres, more or lens, about SOO of
which is cleared, balance well timbered
with Pine and Oak. There is on the placo
one of the beat mill sites in Bichland Dis?
trict; the wc ter?power is ample to carry a
largo factory. There is a dirt dam already
built, which Bas stood for the last twenty
years. There ia also on the placo a fine
Fruit Orchard of about 1,200 Poach and
Apple Trees, of various kinds. The traot
will be divided into farms from 200 to 500
acres, if desired. For farther informa?
tion, apply to A. B. PHILLIPS,
Auction and Commission Agent,
Nov 7 jlmo_Columbia, 8. C.
UNDER DECREE IN EQUITY.
Haight va. Haight.
D. C. PErxOTTOJfc SON, AUCTIONEERS.
WILL be sold, under the direction of
the Commissioner in Equity, for
Richland District, on the lat MONDAY in
Jauuaay, 1868, at Colombia, at tbe usual
hour and place of making public sales in
said city, all that lot of LAND, with COT?
TAGE and improvements thereon, situated
on Bridge street, in the city of Columbia,
measuring 40 feet front by 208 foet deep,
more or loss, (fronting Bridge street,) and
bounded on the North by tho eatato of B.
Beiley, on the West by estate of B. Beiloy,
on tho East by Susan Bostick.
A LOT fronting Bridgo street, measur?
ing 80 feet front by 208 feet deon, moro or I
loss, and bounded on the North by Mary |
Irving, on tho West by Thomas Berry, on
tho East by Joseph Taylor.
Terms-One-fourth cash; balance in ono.
two and three yeara, secured by the bond
of the purchaser and mortgago of the
premises. Building to be insured and
policy assigned. Purchasers to pay for |
papers and stamps.
Nov 30t Master in Equity.
SOUTHERN BANK NOTES!
Bought and aold on commission by
LAWRENCE, BROS. & CO.,
NO. 1? WALL STREET. NEW TORE.
MONEY received on deposit from banks,
bankers, merchants and others. Or?
ders in Gold. Government and other Secu?
rities executed at the regular Stock Ex?
change by a member of the firm. Oct 8
DE WITT G. LAWRENCE. JOHN R. CEOIL.
CYRUS J. LAWRENCE. WK. A. H ALS TED
The life of ?ll flesh ls blood. The
health of all life is pure flesh. Pure blood
keeps out all diseases. The Queen's Do
light purifies tho blood.
Demorest's Monthly Magazine,
UNIVERSALLY acknowledged the Mo
del Parlor MAGAZINE of America
devoted to original stories, poems,
sketches, architecture and model cottages,
household mattera, gems of thought, per?
sonal and literary gossip, (including special
departments on fashions, ) instructions on
health, music, amusements, etc., by tho
best authors, and profusely illustrated
with costly engravings, (full sizo,) useful
and reliable patterns, embroideries, and a
constant succession of artistic novelties,
a-ith other useful and entertaining litera?
No person of refinement, economical
housewife, or lady of tasto can afford to do
without tho Model Monthly. Single copies
30 cents; baok mimbi . H, as specimens, 10
cento: either mailed /roo. Yearly $3, with
a valuable premium: two copies (5.50;
throe copies $7.50; five conies $12. and
splondiS ytvuiiums for clubs at $3 each,
with the first premiums to each subscriber.
A new Wheeler A Wilson Sowing Machino
for twenty subscribers at $3 each. Ad
dross W. JENNINGS DEMORE8T,
No. 473 Broadway, Now York.
Demorest's Monthly and Young Ameri?
ca, together, $4; with the premiums for
each. Nov 21 ||1T
Drugs and Medicines, wholesale and
retail, as cheap as any cit- in the world, at
Fishor & Hoinitsh's now storu.
Don't target. The only aar? cough
oure is Stanley's celebrated Cough Syrup.
Sold by Fisher and Heinitah.
SlelttiUh'a Queen's Delight, for Tet?
ter, Pimples, Blotches, and Emptions on
W. T. WALTER
WILL- SELL, at his Mart, THIS MORN?
ING, at 10 o'clock, to close consignment,
a variety of artioloa, consisting SB fol?
DRY GOODS, Clothing, 8pool Cott
Hats, Ladies' Hats, Soaps, and tho balam*
of a stock of Fire-Works. Como early and
secare great bargains, as these goods aro
bonnd to bo sold._Dec 4
BY JACOB LEVIN.
BY permission of the Ordinary, on TO?
MORROW, the 5th inst., bi the city of
Colombia, at tho place of business of the
lato JOHN FANNING, at ll o'clock A. M.,
will be Bold, at public outcry, the whole of
tho GOODS and PERSONAL ESTATE of
the eaid intestate, consisting of WINES,
Liquors, Bod-room Furniture, Kitchen
Furniture, Storo Furniture, Tobacco,
Sogars, Pistol, Stoves and Bar-room Ten?
nant, &c. Terms cash, upon delivery.
Doc 4 2 Administrator.
United States Marshal's Sale.
D. C. PEIXOTTO & SON, ACCTIONEEBS.
BY VIRTUE of a writ of vendUioni ex?
pona?, to mo directed, by the honor?
able tho Judge of tho United States Court,
I will sell, on TUESDAY, tho 10th of De?
cember, at 10 o'clock, at tho store formerly
occupied by JOSEPH MENDEL, on Rich?
ardson street, in this city, tho entire stock
of merohandizo in said store, consisting of
DRY GOODS, Hats, Boots, Shoes, Fanoy
Articles, Trunks, Valises, Piece Goods,
Ribbons, Ac. Terms cash. Sale positive.
J. P. M. EPPING,
United States Marshal.
Per 0. M. Wru>BB, Deputy. Deo 4 6
having been for some time
associated with the late Dr.
D. P. Gregg in DENTAL I
SURGERY, purposes continuing the busi?
ness in the Office recently occupied by the
The patronage of my old friends, and
the public generally, is respectfully solid' -
ed. Office over T. W. Radoliffo's Jowelry
Storo, Main street. D. L. BOOZER.
Bartlett's Reversible Sewing Ma?
dlin CB.-Tho most perfect and simple ma-1
chino made, for stitching, hemming, tuck-1
in?, braiding, tee. ONLY $25.
A new supply of the UNIVERSAL ]
CLOTHES-WASHER AND WRINSER.
Price $5. JOEL KETCHUM, JR. A CO.,
July 80 j_Agents.
" CONGABEE RESTAURANT."
C. MLN0RT & CO., - - Proprietors.
THIS establishment, on tho North-east
corner of Lady and Assembly streets,
has been re-opened.
LUNCH will be served every day, from
ll till 2 o'clock. Perfect satisfaction gua?
ranteed to all. Give mo a call, Gontlomen.
Nov 5 _Imo
C. HAYNESWORTH. C. J. CARROLL.
HAYNESWORTH & CARROLL,
FASHIONABLE HAIR CUTTING and
SHAVING SALOON, Plain street, a
few doors below R. O. Shiver's old stand.
HOT, COLD and SHOWER BATHS on
short, notice. Nov 7
21,23, 25 AND 27 BROADWAY, N. Y.
OPPOSITE BOWLINO QB KEN. /
ON THE EUROPEAN PLAN. /
THE STEVENS HOUSE is well and]
widely known to the traveling public.
Tho looation is especially suitable to mer?
chants and iiusiness men; it is in close
proximity to the business part of the city,
is on the highway of Southern and West?
ern travel, and adjacent to nil the princi?
pal railroad and steamboat depots.
The Stevens House has liberal accom?
modation for over 800 guests; it is weil fur?
nished, and possesses every modern
improvement for the comfort and enter?
tainment of its inmates. The rooms hav?
ing been refurnished and remodelod, we
aro enabled to offer extra facilities for the
comfort and pleasure of our guests. The
rooms aro spacious, and well' ventilated
provided with gas and water; tho attend?
ance is prompt and respectful, and the
table is generously provided with every
delicacy of the season-at moderate rates.
GEO. E. CHASE A CO.,
May SI Gmo Proprietors.
BATCHELORS HAIR DYK-This
splendid Hair Dye is tho beut in tho world.
Tho only true and perfect Dye-harmless,
reUable, instantaneous. No disappoint?
ment. No ridiculous tints. Natural black
or brown. Remedios tbs ill effects of bad
dy s. Invigorates the hair, leaving it soft ]
and beautiful. The gonuino is signed Wil?
liam A. Batchelor. All others are mero
imitations, and should be avoided. Sold
by all druggists and perfumers. Factory
81 Barclay streot, Now York, tar Boware
Of a counterfoil, Dec ll -
Harvey's Rat and Mice Paste.
OET BID OF TBE BATS.
HARVEY'S RAT PASTE exterminates
Rats, Mice, Roachos and Ants from
your storo-room, corn houses or cribs,
your kitchens, your houses: saves you mo?
ney in providing for these thieves; a suro
euro for these depredators and dos troy era.
For salo by FISHER A HEINITSIL
JAMES CONNER'S SONS
United States Type Foundry
AND PRINTER'S WAREHOUSE.
NOS. 28,80 and 82 Ctmi.ro strcoi. (corner
of Reade street,) New York. The type
on which this paper is printed is from the
above Foundry. Nov 18
FISHER & LOWRANCE;
COLUMBIA, s. c.
LIVERPOOL SALT, at 12.50 per eacft.
Dec 1 FISHER A LOW RANCE.
CLEAR RIDES, Clear Ribbed Sidon,
Back-Bono Sidon, Shoulders, for sal?
low, by FISHER A LOWRANCE.
Dec 1 _
WOOD WARE, WOOD WARE.
Mate, Twino, Wrapping Papor, Matohea,.
Ac, ohoap, for cash, by
Deo 1 FISHER & LOWRANCE.
Kr\f\ BUSHELS COW PEAS.
DxJyJ FISHER A LOWRANCE.
OATS, FLOUR, for sale low for osan, br
_Deo 1 FI8HER A LOWRANCE.
APPLES, APPLES, APPLES.
AFRESH SUPPLY received by FISHER"
A LOWRANCE, at SI .50 per bushel.
Nov 80_ ' -_
ENGLISH and SWEEDES, as tow as ea?
be rnxchased in this market, by
Nov 10 FISHER & LOWRANCE.
fTUIE best kind. BEARD'S Sclf-Adjusfc
JL lng IBON TIE, low for cash.
NovIO FI8HER A LOWRANCE.
AFULL SUPPLY of English HARD?
WARE, just received, and low, for
cash, by FI8HER A LOWRANC E.
FOR SALE LOW, by
Oct 12 FISHER A LOWRANCE.
(OAA BUSHEL8. for sale low, by
??UU FISHER & LOWRANCE:
15 Firkins North Carolina Butter,
FRESH from tho Mountains, for sale
low, by FISHER & LOWRANCE.
NEW THEORY OP HEALTH
The Life of all Flesh is Blood.
The Health of all Lifo ?3 Purity of
Without Purity of Blood no Fled*
free from Disease.
Antidote to Disease?
THE GREAT AMERICAN ALTERA?
TIVE and BLOOD FURIFIER, is th?
most perfrit vegetable compound of alte?
ratives and tonics, making it ths most
offoctivo, invigorating, rejuvenating an*
blood-cloansing cordial known to tho worlo.
for tho euro of all those diseases whielfc
may bo traced to a vitiated condition ol"
the blood. Tho theory is that blood is th?
lifo of all flesh, and if impure, the lifo ol"
all disoaee. Lifo and health is only to be?
maintained by tho circulation of pure ar?
terial blood. It is obvious, therefore, tc?
overy reflecting mind, that unless the
blood io pui?, m napping the wasts tis?
sues with matorial, it must bo the cause ol'
innumerable ills and constitutional dis?
orders, such as Scrofula, Rheumatism,.
Hepatic Disordors, Inflammations, Fevers,.
Liver Complaint, Consumption, King'?
Evil, Carbunclee, Boils, Itching Humor ol
tho Skin, Erysipelas, Skin Diseases, Teiter,.
Roughness of the Skin, Pimplos, Blotches,.
Faina in the Bones, old Ulcoca, Syphilis
and Syphilitic Soros, Indigestion, Inflam?
mation of the Bladder find Kidneys, Pains
in tb? Back, Genoral Debility, and for all!
complaints arising from doflcienoy ac*
poverty of blood.
Preoared only by E. H. HEINIT8H,
Pharmacist. For saie by
FISHER & HEINITSH,
Nov 22 Druggists, Columbia, S. tt.