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Daily Paper $8 a Year 'Let our Just Censure PHOMX. Attend the True Event.' Tri-Weckly $5 a Year BY JULIAN A. SELBY. COLUMBIA, S. C., FRIDAY MORNING. AUGUST 30, 1867. VOLUME III-NO. 139. THE PHOENIX P?BLI8HED DAILY AND TKI-WEEKLY. THE GLEANER, EVERY WEDNESDAY MOnNINO. BY JULIAN A. SELBY, CITY PRINTER. Office on Main Btreet, a few doors above Taylor (or Camdon) street. TERMS-IN*AD VA NC E. SUB8CniPTIO>\ Daily Taper, six months.?4 00 Tri-Weekly, " " . 2 50 Weekly, " " .1 50 ADVERTISEMENTS Inserted at 75 centB per square for tho first Insertion, and 50 cents for each subsequent. Weekly 75 cents each insertion. ?ST A liberal discount made on the atove rates when advertisements are inserted by the month or year. AGENTS. W. C. Moore, Abbeville. J. R. Allen, Chester. Julius Poppe, Anderson C. H. S. P. Kinard, Newberry C. H. W. T. Sims, Union. J. M. Allen, Greenville. The Sheridan Removal Correspond? ence. As n part of the history of the pre? sent important crisis in national affairs, we extract from the New York Herald tho reply of the President to General Grant in relation to the re? moval of General Sheridan : EXECUTIVE MANSION, WASHINGTON, D. C., August 19. GENERAL: I have received your communication of the 17th instant, and thank yon for the promptness with which you have submitted your views respecting the assignments di? rected in my order of that date. When I stated, in wy oflicial note of the 17th, that I would be pleased to hear any suggestions you might deem necessary upon the subject, it was not my intention to ask from you a formal report, but rather to invite a verbal statement of any reasons affect? ing the public interests which, in your opinion, would render the order in? expedient. Inasmuch, however, as you havo embodied your suggestions in a written communication, it is pro? per that I should make some reply. You earnestly urge that the order be not insisted on, remarking that .'it is unmistakably the expressed wish of the country that Gen. Sheri? dan should not be removed from his present command." While I am cognizant of the efforts that have been made to retain General Sheri? dan in command of the Fifth Mili? tary District, I am not aware that the question has ever been submitted to the people themselves for determina? tion. It certainly would be unjust to the army to assume that, in the opinion of the nation, ho alone is capable of commanding the States of Louisiana and Texas, and that, were feie for any cause removed, no other 'general in the military service of the United Ststes would be competent to fill his place. General Thomas, whom P have designated as his successor, is well known to the country. Having won high and honorable distinction in the field, he has since, in the exe? cution of the responsible duties of a department commander, exhibited great ability, sound discretion and sterling patriotism. He has not failed, under the most trying circumstances, to enforce the laws, to preserve peace and order, to encourage the restora? tion of civil authority, and to pro? mote, os far ns possible, a spirit of reconciliation. His administration of the Department of tho Cumberland will certainly compare favorably with that of General Sheridan in the Fifth Military District. There- affairs ap? pear to be in a disturbed condition, and a bitter spirit of antagonism seems to have resulted from General Sheridan's management. He has ren? dered himself exceeding obnoxious by tho manner in which lie hos exer? cised even tho powers conferred by Congress, and still moro so by a re? sort to authority not granted by law nor necessary to its faithful and effi? cient execution. His rule has, in fact, been one of absolute tyranny, with? out reference to the principles of our Government or the nature of our free institutions. Tho state of affairs which has resulted from tho course he has pursued has seriously inter? fered with a harmonious, satisfactory and speedy execution of tho Acts of Congress, and is alone sufficient to jti8tifya change. His removal, there? fore, cannot "be regarded as an effort to defeat tho laws of Congress;" for ? he object is to facilitate their execu? tion, through an officer who has never failed to obey the statutes of the laud, and to' exact, within his jurisdiction, a like obedience from others. It can? not "bo interpreted by tho unrecon? structed element in the South-those who did a'.l they could to break np this Government by arms, and now wish to be the only element consulted as to the method of restoring order as a triumph;" for as intelligent men, they must know that the mere change of militury commanders cannot alter the law, and that General Thomas will be as much bound by its require? ments as General Sheridan. It can? not "embolden them to renewed op? position to tho will of the loyal masses, believing that they have the Executivo with them;" for they aro perfectly familiar with the antece? dents of the President, and know that he has not obstructed tho faith? ful execution of any Act of Congress. No one, as you are aware, has a higher appreciation than myself of the services of Gen. Thomas, and no one would be less inclined to assign him to a command not entirely to his wishes. Knowing him ns I do, I cannot think that he will hesitate for a moment to obey any order having in view a complete and speedy restoration of the Union, in tho preservation of which he has rendered such impor? tant and valuable services. Gen. Hancock, known to tho whole country ns a gallant, able and patri? otic soldier, will, I have no doubt, sustain his high reputation in any position to which ho may bc assigned. If, ns you observe, the department which he will have is a complicated one, I fool confident that, under the guidance and instructions of Gen. Sherman, Gen. Sheridan will soon become familiar with its necessities, and will avail himself of tho oppor? tunity afforded by the Indian trou? bles for the display of the energy, enterprise and daring which gave him so enviable u reputation during our recent civil struggle. 5 lu assuming that it is the expressed wish of the people that Gen. Sheri? dan should not be removed from his present command, you remark that "this is a republic where the will of the people is the law of the land." and "beg that their voice may be heard." This is indeed a republic, based, however, upon a written Con? stitution. That Constitution is the combined and expressed will of the people, and their voice is law, when reflected in tho manner which that instrnment prescribes. While one of its provisions makes the President Command?r-in-Chief of the army and navy, another requires that "he shall take caro that tho laws be faithfully executed." Believing that a chango in the command of the Fifth Mili tory District is absolutely necessary for ti faithful execution of the laws, I have issued the order which is the subject of this correspondence; and in thus exercising a power that in? heres in the Executive, under the Constitution, as Commander-in-Chief of tho military and naval forces, I am discharging a duty required of mo by the will of the nation, as for? mally declared in tho supreme law of the land. Dy-his oath, the Execu? tive is solemnly bound, "to the best of his ability, to preserve, protect and defend tho Constitution," and although in times of great excite? ment it may be lost to public view, it is his duty, without regard to tho consequences to himself, to hold sacred and to enforce any and all of its provisions. Any other course would lead to the destruction of the republic; for, tho Constitution once abolished, there would be no Con? gress for the exercise of legislative powers, no Executive to ree that the laws are faithfully executed, no judi? ciary to afford to the citizen protec? tion for life, limb and property. Usurpation would inevitably follow, and a despotism be fixed upon tho people in violation of their combined and expressed will. In conclusion, I fail to perceive any "military," "pecuniary" or "pa? triotic reasons" why this order should not bo carried into effect. You will remember that, in the first instance, I did not consider Gen. Sheridan the most suitable officer for tho command of the Fifth Military District. Time has strengthened my convictions upon this point, and lias lcd me to tho conclusion that patriotic consi? derations demand that he should bc superseded by an officer who, while ho will faithfully execute the law, will at the same time givo more goue ral satisfaction to the whole people, white and black, North and South. I am, General, very respectfully yours, ANDREW JOHNSON. General U. S. GRANT, Secretary of War ad interim. After tho Crimean war, a young officer in tho House of Commons wore tremendous moustaches, on which one of tho members said: "My dear fellow, now that the war is over, why tLJt you put your moustaches on the peace establish? ment?" "Had /ou not better put your tongue on the civil list?" was tho prompt retort.-London Slur. IMPEACHMENT OF THE PRESIDENT. Mr. Washburn bas given up bis op? position to tbe impeachment of Mr. Johnson. Let each member of Con? gress now prepare himself for tbe November session to carry the radical gamo into effect, if it be not at that time too late. Whether it will be too late or not, depends entirely upon the Executive. He holds the cards, and his playing them in a masterly manner, will change the game entire? ly. If he should immediately issue a proclamation, upsetting negro su? premacy and military government, then the radicals would impeach and remove him. This would place an 'issue before the country, and Mr. Johnson would be re-elected by a vast majority at the next election. The President, according to the radicals, has been manufacturing Presidential candidates faster than bo ever made breeches; if he now adopts a bold policy, he will force the radicals to uiako him a candidate. [New York Herald. RATHER POINTED.-As au illustra? tion of the pointed style of some of the preaching at tho Willimantic camp meeting, a correspondent of the Hartford Post gives thc following: One of the preachers, Tuesday afteruo?D, had occasion to refer to the extremely bad condition of tho sinner and tho willingness of God to forgive him, no matter how vilo. Said he?, "There sits Brother P-, who used to be one of the meanest men in this section of the country, but the grace of God took hold of him and shook him all to pieces." A hearty "amen!" was indulged ir hy the congregation, nod tho voice of the mun referred to rang clear and loud above the rest. IMPORTANT.-The Mobile Timen prints tho following special telegram: WASHINGTON, August 20.-I have obtained a decision, under which no tax is to bo be levied on cotton brokers uud purchasers. Also, an order suspending all oppressive pro? secutions under the revenue laws of | the U. S. District Attorney of Mo? bile. Ordinary restitution will bo made in cases of improper fines. _ W. D. MANN. The Boston Post thus tells tho whole story of the opposition to a restoration of tho Union : Why don't they reconstruct tho Southern "States Who stand repentant, knocking at our gates? .'It seems to mo," says Simple, "'tis a sin, Now they've repented, not to let them in." .'It would not do," says Wado, "for past & doubt If they come in our party will go out." Vinegar, Coffee, CracliLers, Etc. 2BBLS. CIDER VINEGAR. 1 bbl. White Wino 20 sacks RIO COFFEE. 5 bbls. Farina CRACKERS. , 5 " Soda " 5 .? Butter " 2 " Sugar " 2 " Ginger SNAPS. For salo low by July 18_E. A G. D. HOPE. Fresh Biscuit and Crackers. BBLS. SUGAR CRACKERS, Bbls. Soda Biscuit, Bbls. Cream Cracker*, " Buttor Crackers, " Ginger Schnapps, Just received pe? steamer, and for sale bv J. A T. R. AGNEW. "July 6_ ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS ! THE GOOD POTASH. ANEW POTASn, or CONCENTRATED LYE; will mako hotter soap, with less troublo, than any other potash out. It is much cheaper, and a ready soap-maker. Try it. Try it. Now things must be tried. This Potash is genuino, and is warranted to make Soap. Buy it at tho right place, and you wont bo deceived. Tho Grand Potash is for salo only bv FISHER A HEINITSH, Druggists. July 21_ Wolli 's Schiedam Schnapps aro sold by all grocers und apothecaries._ 15 Boxes Chewing Tobacco, DIFFERENT GRADES, low to dealers. June 30 JOHN C. BEEPERS A CO. FRESH ARRIVALS. KITS SHAD ROE. Tierces Extra Sugar-Cared HAMS. Tierces Pure Leaf LARD. Firkins prime Goshen BUTTER. Boxes English Dairv, Now York State Factory and Pino Appl? CHEESE. Genuino Imported English ALE and PORTER, pints. Pale, Stcarino, Chemical, Olive and a full assortment of Fancy SOAPS, at reduced prices. Choice TEAS-Oolong, Young Hyson, Ac. C iFFEE-Old Government Java, Rio.Ac. Frosh Trenton CRACKERS. New Country FLOUR, Extra Family, low. Fresh Beat primo Carolina RICE. Crosse A Blackwell's PICKLES, aisorted. French FRUITS, in Brandv. MACCARONI, VERMICELLI, Ac Fresh Goods receivod* from New York and Baltimore by evory steamer, aud of? fered at lowest cash prices. Aug a jy^8'T^?11^ Wolfe*. Schiedam Schnapp. ht?VO a depot in all the largo cities in the Union. SPECIAL NOTICES. To Remove. On or about tho 10th of September next, wo propose to raovo our business H tami, and occupy the "LARGE CENTRE STORE," in Walker's Duilding, Main street, situated on tho squaro opposite the Court House. Until that time, we will be found at tho old stand, still offering- our great 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 thc probablo time and amount to be Ginned. W. B. LOWRANCE. August ll_ PANKNIN'S HEPATIC BITTERS are rapidly gaining in public esteem. They aro decidedly the mostexcellontYegetablo Tonic yet discovered for tho cure of gene? ral debility and disorders of tho stomach or liver. Those who havo used them pro nounco them to bo all that is claimed for them. For sale by all druggists. April 12 fly Du. C. H. MIOT, Agent. DEW OP THE ALPS. For salo wholesale by all tho grocers in New Orleans, Charleston, Mobile, Savan? nah and New York. DEW OF THE ALPS Received thc first premium at the Paris Exposition. * DEW OF THE ALPS. Tho manufacturers of the above cordial not only received the first premium at the Paris Exposition, but were decorated by the Emperor. DEW OF THE ALPS. For salo by all the druggists, grocers and fruit stores in tho United States. BRANDY, RUM AND WINES. 5,000 cases old Cognac Brandy, imported especially for private usc. 300 cases old Jamaica and St. Croix Rum, bottled before the war. 10,000 casos Madeira, Sherry and Port some very old and superior-various brands: all warranted pure. For salo by UDOLPHO WOLFE, Ang li; 3ruo 22 Beaver st., New York. EST AT. i.is in: D IN 1828. DUG DAYS.-Tho miasma which gene? rates ?pid?mie" 'fevers is now rising in clouds uuder tho blazing beams of thc dog-day sun. Every living body, as well as refuse animal and vegetable matter, emits unwholesome vapors, and in crowd? ed cities and tho dense assemblages vhicli business and pleasure call together, thc elements of disease are evolved. Thc pressure upon every vital organ is nevei so great as in the second and third months of summer, and common sense teaches tu that these organs require to be reinforced to meet it. We hold our lives, eo to speak, on a re pairing lease, and this is tho season whci the process of dilapidation is most rapic and repairs are most required. Therefore build up, prop up and sustain the powen of nature with that mighty vegetable re?u I perant, HOSTETTER'S BITTERS. He wh< takes it may be said to clotho himself ii I sanitary mail, against which epidemic dis ease will hurl its poisonous shafts in vain This is no gratuitous assertion, but a grea medical fact, attested by twelve years' ex pcrienco in every climate of the habitabl globe. Extreme's of temperature alway disturb the functions of the stomach, th bowels, tho liver and thc skin. It ii through theso that the mosi dangerou maladies assail us. Tono them in advanc with HOSTETTER'S BITTERS, and def heat and malaria. Aug 28 fG POVERTY OP BLOOD.-The prcva lenee of this diseased condition of thc bloo is noticeable everywhere. Seo the youn man or tho young girl with a pale, wax} blanched appearance of the countcnanc and integuments generally, as well of th lips, tongue, mouth, a pulsa feeble an rapid, loss of appetite, with indigestio and flatulence and irregular action of t li bowels, low spirits and sc "ire hcadachi great debility, with luiigoi, you may set down tho blood wants richncse. A thoi sand complaints flow from litis one thinf Tho QUEEN'8 DELIGHT is tho grei blood purifier and renovator. Get abott and UBO it. It is au invaluable medici) for poverty of blood. It is the cheapci and best medioine you can use, as cleanses and purifies the very fountain i life. Bo 8uro to ask for Heinitsh's Queen Delight. For sale by FISHER & HEi: ITSH, Druggists._Aug 20 tuf Wolfe's Schiedam Sclinnpp* eorrec tho chango of water._ UATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE.-Th splendid Hair Dye is tho best in tho worl Tho only true and perfect J)<je-h armies reliable, instantaneous. No disappoin mont. No ridiculous tints. Natural blai or brown. Remedies tho ill effects of bi dyce. Invigorates the hair, leaving it sc and boautiful. Thc genuino is signed R' liam A. Batchelor. All others are me imitations, and should bo avoided. So by all druggists and perfumers. Faoto 81 Barclay streot, New York, ter Bowa of a counterfeit. Dec ll ly FEMALE SEMINARY. THE next term of tho Bub /|frB^ Boriber'a ?SCHOOL will cora .sisBginonco on MONDAY, September ^JP^^S2, and continuo sixteen weeks, till Friday, December 20, st tho "ilTT following rates, payable half in advance: Tuition in Spoiling, Reading, Primary Arithmetio and Geography, with Writing commenced. f8 Above, with English Grammar and El? ementary History.12 Abovo, with higher English Studies, Mathematics, Ac. IC Above, with Latin or French.20 Music on Piano . 20 Board.80 tf?rlt desired, instruction will bo given to a Select Class of Young Ladies, three afternoons in tho week. Competent Assistants will bo employed in tho Elementary and Musical Depart? ments. Apply at corner of Camden and Pickens streets. W. MULLER* Aug 1_ Imo UNIVERSITY OF South Carolina. THE next session of this In Btitution will open on tho FIRST c^IGMfe MONDAY of October, and con HBgBKj?t'tinuc without interruption until JPBMF tho 1st of July following, .ana^" Applicants must bo at loast fifteen years of age. Each student may select his schools, but, in tho Academic Department, must, unless specially ex? cused hy tho Chairman of tho Facnltv, attend at least three. Thc Law and Medical Schools having recently been fully organized, there aro now three departments in tho University. I. ACADEMIC. II. LAW. III. MEDICINE. The aggregate expenses, including tui? tion, board, wood, lights and washing, for thc session of nine months, will bc: For Academic Student, attending three Professors, about,.$30.) For Law Student, about.280 For Medical Student, attending a full course, about. 370 AT*For catalogues, giving additional in? formation, address Rev. C. Bruce Walker, Secretary, or lt. W. BARNWELL, Chairman of tho Facultv, Aug 0 2mo Columbia, s". C. WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY. Medical Department. BALTIMORE, M. I). FACULTY. Rev. THOMAS E. BOND. M. D., President. G. C. M. ROBERTS, M. D., Emeritus Pro? fessor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Womon and Children. A. J. FOARD, M. D.. Professor of Dr scrip tive and Surgical Anatomy. J. P. LOGAN. M. D., Professor of thc Principles and Practice of Medicine. HARVEY L. BYRD, M. D., Professor of Obstetrics. MARTIN P. SCOTr, M. D., Professor of tho Diseases of Women and Children. EDWARD WARREN, M. D., Profossor of tho Principles and Practico of 8urgery. JOHN F. MONMONIER, M. D., Professor of Phvsiologv and General Pathology. J. J. MOORMAN, M. D., Professor of Medi? cal Jurisprudence, and Hygiene. JOSEPH E. CLAGETT, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics. CLARENCE MORFIT, M. D., Professor of Medical Chomistrv and Pharmacy. JOHN N. MONMONIER, M. D., D ;mon strator of Anatomy. THE next session of this institution will commence on tho FIRST TUESDAY OF OCTOBER NEXT, and continue foi five months. One student from each Congressional District of tho lato slaveholdiug Staten will be admitted to all tho privileges ol this University, upon the payment ol tUirty-fice dollars for each session of at? tendance. All tho bubjects embraced in thc curri? culum will be thoroughly taught and JUD perly illustrated. Every facitity will be afforded for Clini? cal sluay anil Anatomical inrcstigation. FEKS.-Matriculation, $5; Dissection #10; Professors, $120; Graduation, $20 Beneficiary, $35. For further information, apply to the suhscriber, A. J. FOARD, M. D., Dean, No. 47 Liberty st., N. E. corner of Lexington, or Barnum's Hotel. Aug fi Imo Cabinet-maker, Upholsters and Undertaker. ^nrgmB^ HAVING resumed th ?k above business, I am pre .PJIr^'***'*****^^Paired to execute all lund of work in tho abovo lino at tho abortes notice and most reasonable prices. A variety of COFFINS constantly oi hand. Funerals promptly attended. Aug 30 M. H, BERRY. At Brennan A Carroll's Carriage Factory. INDUSTRIAL ASSOCIATION. rr*?HE Ladies of tho Industrial Associa J. timi would Inform tho public gene rallv that they havo rented tho atoro Ol tho'enrner of Richardson and Lady streets where thev intend to keep constantly Ol hand a full supply of READY-MADI CLOTHING, of all descriptions. Pleas call and examino tho articles which the' havo now ready for sale. Somo ono mi alwavs bo found ready to exhibit th ready-made garments and to receive order from thoso who may wish to havo worl dono neatlv and promptly. Stranger visiting tho city will bo pleasod to giv them a call. They would take this opportunity of re turning their thanks to tho citizens fo their former patronage, and solicit aeon tinuanco of the samo. Their books aro constantly open for thoB who may bo dosirous of aiding the cans bv becoming members of this Association Membership only Ono Dollar. Thc objoct of this Association is to fm nish constant employment for thoso whr having beon impoverished by tho wai now depend on thc needle for daily bread Does not such an object commond itself t the hearts of our citizeus. Juno 30 FISHER & LOWRANCE,. COLUMBIA, S. C. IRONS for GRAY'S PATENT COTTON PRESS, $165, delivered in Charleston; tho Brown Gin, $4.50 per daw. Aug 27 FISHER A LOWRANCE. 1,000 BUSHELS CORN, WHITE and YELLOW, as low as it car? bo sold in this market, by Aug 25 FISHER A LOWRANCE. Corn, Flour, &c. ONE THOUSAND BUSHELS NORTH CAROLINA CORN. 100 bushel North Carolina OATS. 50 bago FAMILY FLOUR. For salo low by FISHER & LOWRANCE. Aug 9 _ Bolting Cloths. BEST ANCHOR BRANDS, assorted numbers. May 20 FISHER & LOWRANCE. SODA BISCUIT. I7UVESH SODA. BUTTER ami M I L K ? CRACKERS. GINGER CAKES, NUTS, Ac. For Ralo bv FISHER A LOWRANCE. "May 24 A Truly Wonderful Medicine! IIEMTSI'rS QUEEN'S DELIGHT. Liver Complaint Cured by Queen's Delight. THE symptoms of Liver Complaint are une?siness and pain in tho right side, and soreness upon touch immediately under thc inferior ribs; inability to lie upon the left side, or, if at all. a dragging sensation is produced which seriously affects respiration, causing, very often, a troublesome cough. Together with these symptoms, wo porceivo a coated tonguo, acidity of the stomach, deficiency of per? spiration, ai.,', sometimes a sympathetic pain in the shoulder, with a great disposi? tion to sloop, and depression of spirits, and sometimes sorcB in the mouth or throat. These symptoms, if permitted to continue, will eventually produce consump? tion, the most banelul of all diseases. Dyspepsia. The symptoms of Dyspepsia are various;, those affecting the stomach are nausea, heart-burn, loss of appetite, disgust foi food, sometimes a depraved appetite,, sense of fulness or weight in the stomach, sinking or fluttering in tho pit of the sto? mach, sour eructation's, coated tongne, acidity of tho stomach, hurried and diffi? cult breathing, Ac. Tho sympathetic affections aro very di? versified- ?old feet, pain or weakness through the limbs, swimming of the head, sudden flushes of heat, Ac. Tho use of the QUEEN'S DELIGHT should bo persevered in until every symp? tom of Dyspepsia ha?? vanished, and health is entirely restored. Derangements of Liver and Stomach Aro sources of insanity. From disorder or obstruction, a morbid action of the sym? pathetic and other nerves follows, and tho functions of the bruin are impaired and deranged; d?rangement there will also produce disease of the heart, skin, lungs and kidneys. It is owing to the same cause that thousands die with Cholera, BilioiiH or Yellow Fever, and that moat baneful discaso, Consumption. . Tho origin of numerous cases of Con? sumption is impaired digestion; and many, many cases of supposed Consumption could bo entirely cured by the uso of thc QUEEN'S DELIGHT, afc the emaciation, debility and cough attending weakness ot tho digestive organs arc so near allied to tito symptoms of Consum? .?mi, that tho one disease is frequently mistaken for the other. Notice. It is a well-established fact that fully one-half of the female portion of our population are seldom in the enjoyment of good health, or, to use their own expres? sion, "never feel well." They arc languid, devoid of nil energy, extremely nervous and have no appetite. To this class of invalids, tho Queon's Delight is especially recommended. Their peculiar tonie and invigorating properties rondor it invalua? ble in such cases. The patient should im? mediately discard all pills and powders, as - they only weaken tho system, and resort to . the uso of the Queon's Delight, the inva? riable result of which will bo a strong and hearty constitution, a dieappoaranco of all nervousness, a good appetite and a perfect restoration to health. Weak and delicate children aro made strong by using tho Qnecu's Delight. In fact, it is a Family Medicine; it can be ad? ministered with perfect safety to a child three months old, the most delicate female or a man of ninety. 0W Bo euro and ask for "HEINITSU'H QUEEN'S DELIGHT;" nono other ls genu? ine. For salo by FISHER A HEINITSH, July JJ Druggists, Columbia .8. C..