Newspaper Page Text
Rev. Dr. Pitzer, of Washington, is in
Ray Hudson is back again at college
after a visit home.
A. S. Burdette, of Nashville, Tonn.,
was in tho city yesterday.
O. L. Stearnes left yeBterlay for
Bluofleld on a business trip.
W. Q. B. Fitzgerald, after a short ill?
nose, Is abio to be on the streets again.
A meeting of Syoamore Camp of the
Woodm n of tho World will be neld to?
night In tbe Masonic hall at 7:30.
Rev. C. A. Miller left yosterday for
Bluefleld to asiiet Rev. W. H. Greever
in a series of meetings at that place.
The Norfolk and Western Railroad
Company is building a large wator tank
east of tbe depot near the tower house.
An onglno will be put in and tbo water
pumped up from the river. This will
be a watering station for all freight
The Women's Foreign Missionary So?
ciety of tho M. E Church held their an?
nual celebration last Sunday night. Tbe
exercises consisted of reports, letters
from missionaries, Biblo readings,solos,
eto. The exercises were exceedingly
interesting and wnro listened to by tho
large audience with marked attention
The chicken show which begins in
Roanoke to day promisew to bo in every
respect a groat shew. A special car
went down from here yesterday at 2:20
p. m. loadei with exhibits, and more
will doubtless go down to day. Round
trip tickets at thirty-five corns includ?
ing admissicn to the show are now on
eale at Dillard & Porsinger's.
Superintendent Stearnes ha? made the
apportionment, No. 2, of State school
funds for tho county. Tho amount dis?
tributed is 31,624 59, and, at tho rate of
27 cents por capita of school population,
is as follows:
District. Population. Amonnt.
Catawba. 3tt7 $ M.OH
Central. 1,1*1 SU?.'.U
Big Lick. 1,986 317.22
Cave Spring. 1.8 w 4ss.in
Salem. 1,433 331.91
Totals. 0,017 81,094.59
Route Surveyed For a Road Hctween Sa?
lem and tflachsburg.
Tho Basic City, Bridgowater and
Western Electric Railway Company have
surveyed a route from Baaio City to
Bridgowater and are now securing tbo
right of way. The distance of this route
is about twenty-five miles. This com?
pany 1b backed up by an abundance of
capital and they propose to build a sim?
ilar road from here to Blacksburg. The
proposed route is by way of Hanging
Rock and tbenco along that valley fol?
lowing tbe mountains to BlaokBburg.
This company has boon In correspon?
dence with J. W. F. Allemong, preBl
dentof tho improvement Company, and
now has him at no k on the route. Tbe
railway will handle frsigbt as well as
passengers, and will tip the Brush and
Prico mountain coal fields. As Blacks
burg has no railway connection this
will prove a valuable feedor to tbe
town, and will developo the entire sec?
tion through which it passes. Of course
it is useless to mention tho fact that
Salem would reap a great benefit from
it. All tbo transient business of
Blacksburg would be by way of Salem,
aside from other advantages accruing
from such an enterpr so.
V hen Baby was stole, wo gave her Castorfs.
Wien s!ie woe n Child, Bho cried for Ovs^irla.
When she becamo Miss, sho clung to Castorfs.
When sho had Children, she gat otuem Uistoria.
Deafness Cannot be Cured
Br local applications, as thoy cannot
reach tho diseased portion of tho ear.
There is only one way to cure deafness,
and that is by tho constitutional reine?
dioB. Deafness is caused by an In?
flamed condition of the mucous, lining of
tho Eu8tachlan Tube. When this tube
is inflamed you bavo a rumbling sound
or imperfect hearing, and when it is on
tiroly closed, deafness is tho result, and
unless tho inflammation can bo taken
out and this tube rostorod to its normal
condition, hosrlng will bo dcs'.royed for?
ever; nine caaea out of ten are caused by
catarrh, which is nothing but an in?
flamed condition of the mucous surface.
We will give Ono Hundred Dollars for
any caso of Deafness (caused by catarrh)
that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure. Send for circulars; freo.
F J. Cheney & Co . Toledo, O.
I :, " Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Iho Konnoko Times 4- *> ? PATER
JDlatlnctivcly American ICmbroldery Design.
Of the many styles that, afford a gonor
tons amount and groat variety of pretty
designs for ein broidery work tbo colonial
is ono of tlie most attractive, owing inn
great measure to its dainty simplicity.
The colonial stylo is one of distinctly
American origin?n purely American crea?
tion?and for that reason is our own, ami
one which we take pride in employing
?when decorating and furnishing our
homes. It was first used in the nrohitoo
turo <<f houses and churches orcctod during
the latter years of the last century and
tho early years of this, and was at tho
height of its great popularity during
Washington's administration, which was
known as tho colonial period. That the
colonial is a very popular stylo at this
tlmo is shown by the general interest talc
en in it. It is much easier'tofind furni?
ture, draperies ami wall papers in a vari
lOtjr of designs in tho colonial than in any
?other stylo.?Ladies' Home Journal.
A Difficult Case.
Railroad Official?Yon say you want
lanioges for tho death of .Mr. Puffern in
"In wlittl ear was ho riding*"
"In the Binoker."
"Hum! Von ?an take tho caso Into
court if you think it will pay; hut, just re
knombcr, yuu ???? ill have to prove that hu
slid not die ol I bo IkuI air before thu acci?
dent occur ?NeW York Weekly.
Claims the Championship, but Is
Not Yet Champion.
HOW ABOUT FITZ AM) GODDAM) 1
Two Defeats Between Malier and tho Goal
of II i* Air bit Ion, but They Ocenrred When
Ho Was Inexperienced?Tho Irish Cham?
pion's Wouderful Improvement In Form.
"I nin prepared to defendtho champion?
ship of tlio world, turned over to mo by
?Tamos .T. Corbott, against any mau in tho
world. Robert Fitzsimnions anil Joo God
These arc tho words of Peter Malier, tho
hard hitting young Irish boxer who re?
cently knocked our. Steve O'Donnell in
three punches and in 44 seconds leaped
from tho third to the very first class of
Malier is undoubtedly a great boxer, but
ho is not the champion of tho world. Cur
belt is at perfect liberty to retire from the
arena and resign the championship, but
bo cannot turn It over to Mnher or any
one else as lie would turn over n punching
bag and a set of gloves. Corbett won the
championship by vanquishing John L.
Sr.llivun, nnd Malier must whip Boh Fitz?
siiiunons before he can legitimately claim
to bo monarch of the ring. Malier lias been
twice dofentcd. Fitzslmmons is an un?
beaten man. Fitzsiuinions whipped Malier
in 13 rounds tit New Orleans March 2,
1S93, nnd Joo Goddard knocked tho Irish
champion out in three rounds Doc. s, 1803.
Malier is anxious to wipe out these bints
on his reputation, nnd must do so before
he thinks of proclaiming himself cham?
pion fistic nrtlsl of the globe.
Despite tbe fact thai he is posing as
champion, Malier knows thai there is con?
siderable lighting for him to do before the
public will accept tho pose. To Iiis credit
it must In; said that lie is perfectly willing
to meet any one on earth and that ho does
not particularly relish the hollow honor
lie claims to have to have inherited when
Champion Corbott made Iiis pugilistic last
will and testament.
"Either Fitzsiuinions or Goddard can
have a light with me for the asking," M??
her said recently.
".Since my meetings with Fitzslmmons
and Goddard I feel that I have Improved
sufficiently to.revcrso the decisions of two
years ago. In this I think my recent suc?
cesses will bear mo cut. Fitzsiiiunons has
first call. He challenged mo sonin timo
ago, nnd I now wisli to state that I will
light. Iilm in private or public for 010,000
;y side nnd a purso, in one week, two weeks
or six weeks, but I would prefer nu early
(Into. If ho cannot raise. 810,000, I will
fight him for 96,000. Corbett is now in
retirement so far as ring contests are con?
cerned, and for me to issue challenges to
him under the present condition of affairs
would bo unfair and unsportsmanlike, so
I will exclude him from the list, of possi?
ble candidates for a fight with mo."
Malier has had a very odd career as a
pugilist. Ho was born in County Gal
way, Ireland, 26 years ago, Is 5 feet 11?.,'
inches tall and weighs about 180 pounds.
When lie was a men' lad, he wont to Dub?
lin and later secured employment in a
brewery, where heavy lifting developed
his muscles. He worked for a very small
salary, and his clothes (lid no! fit him very
well, but he could sma-.li boards with his
big li-.;.-. and light like a catnmount.. tine
day hi' found it necessary t>> thrash tho
terror of Dublin, and. the next day ho
caino forth with a buttered face and a
reputation as a boxer, lb' also had the air
of quiet confidence which is noticcablo
about him today, and he's been wearing
good el.,t lies ever since, with little to do
but cultivate his sledge hammer fisls and
study how to put an opponent to sleep for
ton seconds. His study has amounted to
something, for ho is now tho Irish cham?
After he whipped the terror ho ontorcd
Tony Sago's amateur competitions in the
round room in tho rotunda In Saokvlllo
street, Dublin. The first mull he boxed
with was .T. ES. Sullivan, who was f> feet
in height ami weighed about 185 pounds. |
Sullivan was announced as the middle?
weight champion of Ireland, but he was a |
beaten man in three rounds. Au hour hit- j
er Marlin O'IIarn, u six footer, went
against- Malier. One round was enough
for him, Ho made a claim to the roferco I
that Peter had a hammer In his right
glove. By tills l ime Malier bad gained
quifo a local reputation, and efforts \v?ro
made lo tiring about a meeting botween
him and a professional named .ILm O'lVi
hiTty. They fought six rounds in Dublin,
ami tin* polled .-topped the botvb, but pot
before O'Doborty was practically, a beaten
man. Peter then entered u tournament In
London and beat, three men in the pre?
liminaries. In flic finals Hob Hair jwt
him. They Spurred three rounds, and Hair
was given the decision. Malice hail a de?
cided advantage, and in the judgment of
many spectators it was a clear case of rub?
Alf Bowman of London challenged Ma?
lier early in 1880, and they fought in Dub?
lin for 0-f?O a Billet Bowman was knocked
out in tliu .sixth round. This victory gave
Malier some standing as a pugilist, for
Bowman was considered a good second
When t;us Lambert wont to England,
Charley Mitchell look bold of him and
backed liim tor ?500 against tbe Dublin
boxer. Lambert weighed nearly 200 pounds
mid was i liu favorite in tho hutting when
tin; men faced each other at the PolloilU
club Feb. T, 1801. Malier look about flvo
seconds lo size up his man. Then he sail?
ed in viciously and knocked Lambert down
four times iu rapid buccosIqu. The. lii&L
blowoffcctlveiy settled tho Canadian. The
fight lasted ?S seconds.
Billy Madden, tho discoverer of so many
great boxers, thought Malier was a coin?
ing man and brought hi in to America Oct.
7, I8U1. Soon after Mailer's arrival tho
young Irishman easily defeated BUOh in?
ferior men ns Bubbloa Davis, .lim Daly,
Jack Lynch, .Too Godfrey, Sailor Drown,
Jack Sin Ith and Jack Fallen. Big perform?
ance in Madison Square Gordon?knock:
log out two men in less than throo min?
utes?was a font which would have been
considered wonderful even If John D. Sul?
livan himself had accomplished It. It took
Peter Jackson three rounds to whip Sailor
Brown, ono uf tho men. Madden thou suc?
ceeded in raising a $5,000 forfeit to match
Malier against Sullivan for double that,
amount, lint the challenge only caused
mirth. Muhor had never defeated a first
class man and was hardly considered in
Sullivan's cla.?s. Sullivan would not meet
him, and Peter looked about for less pre?
tentious game. He found it In tho person
of Hob Fit /.Simmons.
Tho Olympic club of New Orleans put
tip n $10,000 purse, and tho nion met
March 1802. Fitzslmmons weighed 105
pounds, and Malier was 13 pounds heavier.
Malier chose tbe unlucky corner in tho
ring, but wtis confident ho could whip tho
middleweight champion. In the first
round they went at it in hammer and
tongs stylo. Fit/.simmons knocked Malier
down with a right on the jaw, and toward
the end of tbe round Malier landed a ter?
rific, blow that knocked bTtzsimnionsdown
and almost, out. Maker's friends have
since claimed that be bud Fit/, almost
whipped, but, owing to lack of ring expe?
rience, did not kimw enough to go in and
finish his man. At tin- end of tho round
both men were so groggy that they were
carried to thuir.cornors. During tbo re?
mainder of tho battle Malier was plainly
outclassed, mid in tbe twelfth round ho
quit. Another round would have finished
Afier this bailie Malier was generally
regarded asa terrific bitter, but as a pugil?
ist who had little science and who would
not train properly for bis battles. His next
rovcrso occurred nt Coney Island on Deo.
8, 1803, Joe Gotldnrd knocking hltn out in
three rounds. Muhor then sunk into pugil?
ist io oblivion, but bobbed up again se?
renely under the management of John
Qulnn, the Pittsburg sporting man. early
in 1804. Malier whipped George Godfrey
May 28, lb'.M, in six rounds at Boston,
and Qulnn then matched him against
Frank Craig, tho Harlem Coffee Cooler.
The fight took place In Boston on July Iii,
1804, and Peter won in two rounds. Ma?
lier fought a six round draw with Jim
Hall in Boston on Feb. 22, 1SU5. His last
fight was with Bob Marshall at Coney Is?
land May 20, ISil?. Malier won iu ono
Since then Mailer's stock has been ris?
ing steadily. He is now n vory soiontlflo
boxer and can hit harder than over. If ho
takes care of himself and trains faithfully,
ho will without doubt give a good account
of himself against any man in tbo ring to?
Tho general opinion of tho sporting
world concerning Malier and his claim to
tho championship was well expressed by
Mike Donovan, tho famous boxing in?
structor of the New York Athletic club,
when he said recently:
''Malier is n wonder. He cny come pret?
ty near defeating any pugilist in the
world. Ho is not the champion yet, how?
ever. Corbutt had no license to give him
tbo championship. Fit/.simmons is the
man whom ho should have named as his
successor as champion. Fits defeated Ma?
lier, and nobody has ever got n decision
over him. Until Malier defeats Fitz ho
cannot claim tbo championship, Corbett
to tiio contrary notwithstanding."
BANKERS WHO ARE ATHLETES.
Chicago's Now Athletic Club Begins HuhI
ness With ii Very I.urge Membership.
Tho Idlest athletic movement of promi?
nence in Chicago is the organization of
the Bankers' Athletic club, which very ro
contly started out with a charter member?
ship of 750. Before Jan. 1 the club expects
to have fully l,nuo members, and with 750
bankers as a starter t he organization has
a very roseate future. A clubhouse will
soon be fitted up with a library, gymna?
sium, bowling alleys and all the muscle
making apparatus of an up to dato ath?
letic club. (Inly those connected with
banking institutions will be eligible to
membership, ami among tho men who
have nlready taken a prominent part In
the format ion of the (dub are many who
stand high in tho bunking world of Chi?
There is nthlotic talent of every descrip?
tion in the banks of Chicago, and tho bi
FHAKK R. BltOWX.
oyolc, baseball, football and (rack teams
that will carry the colors of the [J. A. C.
promise to give splendid accounts of them?
selves. Frank F.. Brown, assistant cashier
of tho First. National bank, will be presi?
dent, of tbe new club. He was born In Pe?
ru, Ind., in (850. lie is a lineal descend?
ant of old John Brown, whose body "lies
a-moldoriug 111 the grave." Mr. Brown
came to Chicago early In the sixties, receiv?
ing his education in the grammar and high
schools of tho city. He entered tho service
of the First National bank 10 years ago,
commencing at the foot of the staff and
rising by steady promotion to his present
position of second assistant cashier. Ho is
one of tbe most popular bank officials if.
Chicago. Ho is married and Is a member
of the Bankers' club of Chicago.
The Qaiutuplet'ft Tire Exploded.
The back tiro on the Berlo quintu?
plet exploded nt Louisville recently, and
tbo live mcmborsof the team who were
"up" were thrown in a heap. Berlo, who
was following, was thrown clear over tho
pacing crew, but escaped unhurt. Soun?
ders was tho Ollly man seriously injured.
He received n number of ugly cuts and
bruises. The big machine was being pro
polled nt express train .'peed at tbo time,
ami that none of the riders was killed or
seriously injured Is considered marvelous.
TRIMMINGS AND MATERIALS.
(?nrnituree of livery Inmglnnblo Kind.
I.<n:t; Coats For Stately l'eoplo.
Dress trimmings include fancy braids
and velvets, tho latter checked and framed
with a fancy border. Narrow bauds of
colored cloth, embroidered with shaded
silks aud 6omotliues spangled, velvets up?
on which a lattloowork of jot Is embroid?
ered or upon which wheels of totted silk
nro affixed, and jetted guipure Infra mod
with fur aro among tho season's novelties.
Buttons, either very small or vory large,
will deck winter attire, beautiful buttons
of scintillating rhinestonu bolng omployud
to fasten back fur rovers. Nothing looks
smarter, for instance, than astrakhan
lapels aflixed by those glittering orna?
ments, incrustations of lace, outlined
with jot or spangles, upon fur or velvet,
show tho ingenuity of tho Parisian design?
er, ucvor at a loss for combinations, how?
ever daring they may be, and fur, lace,
velvet, chiffon and artificial flowers will
figure at one nnd tho siuno time on fash?
ionable folk during tho coining season.
Sonio of tho new models for long coats
and pelisses aro extremely rich and pio
turosquo. They are usuallyrathor full dud
somewhat shapeless, but of lniiguiflcont
materials nnd very elaborately trimmed.
Only n tall and dignified woman who car?
ries herself well can wear such a garment
Shot silks and velvets have a groat
vogue, and flowered taffetas aro seen in a
charming variety of tint and design, suit?
able for bodices and pretty day gowns as
well as for evening wear. Bather vivid
toned tntTeta silks, intense In coloring,
such as blue, green, reddish brown and
violet, shot with black and trimmed with
black chiffon, nro a feature of tho season.
A little fur finishes these quaint old timo
gowns, tho skirts' of which aro prettily
shirred upon the hips or stitched down "hi
a series of narrow plaits.
The sketch shows a Louis Quinzo gown
of trinnon silk, white with the usual col?
ored floral pattern. The plain skirt Is
rather long. The littlo coat has short
basques and opens over o phth), Imttoued
vest of white satin, fastened with tiny
pearl buttons. Tho V shaped dccolletngo
Is framed by a fichu of white moussolino
do solo with two ruffles. Tho elbow sleeves
consist of a series of puffs and terminate
in frills. Jldic Ciiom.lt.
Collars and Cuffs For an Effective Finish.
Bridesmaids usually wear a round hat.
Black velvet, trimmed with ostrich plumes
and black satin, is the favorite stylo at
Groon is a very fashionable color this
Collars and cuffs of linen are much worn
with simple costumes, such as gowns for
tho house, informal calls und ordinary
walks. They ore an exceedingly neat fln
ish to a costume and usually a becoming
Puffed bodices nro somo of tho latest de?
velopments, tho puffs running lengthwise,'
crosswise or obliquely and being separated
by lines of gold or silver cord, a thread of
beads or a narrow pnssotnontorio of tiny
spangles. Narrow yellow laco is also em?
GoquillOS of embroidery and laco nro
used upon sleeves, arranged so as to bo
short on tho shoulder. Heavy renaissance
or Venetian embroidery forms collars and
square epaulets and is considered effective.
Astrakhan is fashionable not only for
entire capes, but for the adornment of cos?
tumes of silk, black satin and velvet. It
is applied In the form of bands.
All jackets have immense sleeves and
fantastically cut rovers. Big buttons or
unimal bonds are used as a fastening.
Fancy buttons are also largely employed
on tailor made costumes for walking, its
well as on bouse and dinner gowns. In
toilets of the latter description, pasto but?
tons and tho-e set with other bright jew?
els, and buttons of old silver form an im?
portant Item. They are placed on both
bodices and skirts, marking tho Uno of
qulllos or other trimming or framing tho
fancy tablior on either side. Where tho
decoration consists of velvet or other ma?
terial fancy scallops or straps, each scal?
lop is accented by it small button.
Tho gown shown in the cut Is brooho
silk, having black and gold flowors Oil a
geranium red ground. The godol skirt
hits an application of gold and block em?
broidery around the foot. The draped bod?
ice, of plnin geranium red moussolino tie
Idle, has one brelelle and a belt tying at
Iho side of black satin. The shoulder
knot ??, and collar are of the Rathe material,
The draped sleeves open over black and
toldombroldory. .!; Die Ciiollet.
THE ENTIRE STOCK
ARB NOW ON SALB.
Call ai Get Your Bargains at Once.
H^S^ Sales will be held every day from 8 a. m. to
12 m., and from 2 p. m. to 7 p. m.
It's a Grand Succcrs.
TnE fact baa been demanstrated by
tbe thousands of ttB'imonial? tbe
Mayers Drug Company, of Oakland, Md.,
has received since it has Bent its famous
Majors' Magnetic CV.arrk Cure out to
tbo sufferers of catarrh. Nj medicine
has received Euch an endorsement from
tbe people In so short a time as it did.
The makers sell the medicine on busl
noEB principles, and a patient is not re?
quired to buy the medicine by tbe dczen
to get a cure. The Mayers' Magnetic
(?atari h Cure sells for SI per bottle, one
bottle to last for a three months' treat?
ment. 3 bottles is the highest, record
ever required to complete a cure. Gen?
eral catarrh one bottle is guaranteed.
No cure no pay.
This is an uucqualled offer and if you
arc a Bufferer frcm catirrh got a bottle
from your druggist; If no benefit derived
costs you noibing. A prominent U. R
CUMBaitLAND, Mn., April 211 ih, 1893.
To The Mayers Drug Co.:
Qenei.kmkn:?Youtl to band; in reply
will Bay ihat I have the highest regard
for jour Catarrh Remedy. My trouble is
in a chronic form and expect to uso moro
than one bottle I used ono bottle, which
removed tho trouble from the bead In
cood shape and am on tho second bottle
for throat trouble. If I should bucceod
with tho latter as I aid in the former I
shall write you again in tbo near future
Hoping it wlil do for the sufforing hu?
manity what it did for me, 1 remain
(}. J Schmutz.
For sale by Massin's Pharmacy.
Geo W. Jknkins, editor of the Santa
Maria "Times," Cal., in speaking of tbo
various ailments of ch.ldren, said:
"When my cbPdron have croup there is
only one patent medicine that i use, and
that is Chamberla n's Cough Remedy.
It pcoesees Bomo med cal properties
that relievo tbo little sufferers imme?
diately. It is, in my opinion, tho best
cough mealcine In tbe market.'' If this
remedy is freely given as soon as the
croupy cough appears it will prevent
tbe attack. It is also an ideal remedy
for wheoping cough. Thore is no dan?
ger in giving it to ohildren, as it con?
tains nothing injurious. For sale by The
Chas. Lyle Drug Company.
Cam, at Roanoke Cycle Company, 108
Salem avenuo s. w., and look at the
pictures taken with tbe Pocket Kodak.
Willjbe glad to show them to you; also
the Kodaks. Tbey are worth seeing.
BlCYOLE riders unite in praise of
Pond's Extract as a reliever of strained
mueclos and soreness resulting from
long and hard riding.
Look out for the belled teams. First
class Pocahontas nut or lump coal de?
livered promptly by VV. K. Andrews &
Co., 210 Salem avenue.
An e.egant line of carpets, rugs an I
art squares can be found .it tho E. H.
Stewart Furniture Company
LISTEN for tho belled teams. Tbey
will deliver you Pocahontaa, Russell
Creek, Thacker, Banner, Brush Moun?
tain, Anthracite, and the semi bitumi?
nous "Red Ash" coal; alao crushed coke
and wood. W. K. AMDBEWS & Co., 210
Now i8thk time to secure bargains
in wall paper at tho B. II. Stewart Fur
' nituro Company.
CURES ALL SKIN
Physicians endorse P, P. P. ob a gplcndrd com?
bination, und prescribe It with great satisfaction
for the cures of all forms ami slimes of Primary,
Secondary and Tcrtiury Syphilis, ...Syphilitic
Ithenmatlgm, Scroftilons Ulcers and Sores,
tilundnlnr swellings, Khcnmntlsm, Miliaria. Old
Chronic Ulcers that have resisted all ticutment,
PH p CURES
? i. r. Blood Poison.
Catarrh. Skin Diseases, flrzema. Chronic Female
Complaints, Mercurial Poison, Tetter, Scald
Iliad, otc , etc.
P. P. P. ia a powerful tonic, and an excellent
P. P. P.
appct'zer, bnlUUDg np the system rapidly.
Ladles whose systems arc poisoned and whose
bluod 1b in an lmpuro condition, dee to menstrual
P P P CURES
r. r. r. malaria.
irregularities, are pccnllarlv bfneOted by the
wonderful tonic and blood cleansing t ropcrtles
ol P. P. P., Prickly Aeh, Poke Hoot and Potassium
P. P. P.
LIPFH?H BROS,, Proprietors,
Druggists, Lippman's lllocK, SAVANNAH-. OA.
Book on Wood Discuses mailed free. 1034
For Sale by II. O. ItAIlNKS, Drnggniet,
Corner Jefferson St. and Hallroad avc.,