FOR ANYTHING KEPT IN A
FIRST GLASS DRUG STORE,
AT FAIR rRlCEH, GO TO
B. J. SMITH, Druggist,
WAYCROSS, GEORGIA, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1892.
SE LEAD. OTHERS FOLLOW
Brad Watson & Co’s
Leading Dry Goods Store.
New Spring and Summer (inode.
Owen, Block. Opposite Depot.
W.VYCROSS, : : GEORGIA.
OFFICERS OF WARE COL'STY.
W. M. Wil»on-<1rrk Superior r.Mirt.
*. V. Miller—Sheriff ami Jailor.
K. If. fra why—Treasurer.
Jor l>. Smith—SGi.-.l i on.mU-i..n. f
J. J. Wilkin-on - Tat Ke-Gver
T. T.ThifpAt—Tax (ollivtor.
J. W. Booth—4 «.roner.
< Vainly (Vmtmi-ioncr—W. A. fa-on. J.
W IfaTldeon and l». J ltln. kl.urn.
CITY OFFICERS. WAYCROSS. GA.
J. O. Justice. It. If. Murphy.
W. I>. Hamilton, lint of Cliy «omx-ii.
H. y. Barker, fity A«w»«<irarHl (Villwtor.
a Loll. C1ly Tmwoirr.
J. K Utraal, Illy Attorney.
John P. Canon, lily Mar-hsl.
W. M. Hommllh, CU» Enylneer.
The WayritM IleraM. Official Oryall.
no Aim op Kin c-ATiox.
II. W. Band. Prmldent; J M. Marshall.
Serrrtary; W. J. CartwH!, I.. Johnson, S.
I High School l.uildin
IV. A. II. W. Reed.
\V |>. Ilumill.ui, Ks. off. Clerk.
Warren I,.it. Kv. Officio Trea-nr
-M and 4tli Wcdncdayn n
I*. Kiiflbli. W. M . W. M.
fon.p. W. W. Sharpe, II. P.;‘Itt K«. Comp!
W M. Somerville, Secretary
U AKKPIKI.DLOIMJKXO. -n. K.ofP. j
Meet* every Monday niielit at 7 .1ft o'clock. I
Cr.il h’ii-kt-n, C. C.; IzOWthcr, K. It, and S. j
KKOTIIKHIIOOn UHtmitTIVi: KS-
hi vision *.H. K. S •Paine. Chief Knyinwr
and lm. A*ei»t; A. K. Hall Find Amfatant
Engineer. Meet* I'd and 4lli Sunday, each
uiontli at • |». in.. ltMth.-rli.NNl hall. I(i*nl I
I \TKIt VATIOM AI. ANM). M At lllMSTK.
Way.-on. Inalgc Xo. 74.W. T. Brewer, M. i
M.. C. T. N. Syl'iiic Secretary. Meet* -d and !
4th Saturday- each imonth at 1C I.. K. hull. !
A cream of tarter baking |k»w*Ut.
Higli.it <>f all in leavening strength.—
Ijitnt r. S. tiorarnwait fbott fi</xjrt.
Rovit 11aKINO PowncRCo.. Iftti Wall St. N.Y.
the Allianccuien of tluU county are tak
ing no stock iu Carpetbagger Poat’i
third party. The News truly nays the
; Irwin county Alliance L> comiKwed of
: solid. sensible men, and the Di-patch
W HAT THE GEORGIA PRESS SAYS, j and News will add that they are not of
j the sort to be led astray bv calamity
howler*.—Dispatch and New.*.
Ills Alive to the Gravity of the Sit na
tion, and Takes I'p fbe New Party for
Tlic (Mditical outlook in the l : nited
Staten fa fully a* chaotic and threaten
ing an it wan during the campaign of
1860. The revolution threatened then
wan constitutional; the upheaval threat
ened now jirominen to shake in piece*
the very frame work of society.—Sparta
All the trade and labor unions of St.
Louis have joined the third party. Thin
(tnliticul organization is rapidly growing
ail around.—Savannah Press.
As to the endorsement of the Ocala
platform, Judge Atkinson, an any other
true Democrat should and would do, lias
endorsed it so far aa it comes within the
true and strict lines q£jK*tnocraey.—
If it is true that the Alliinceuten of
Georgia have determined to support the
People’s party it is time Democrats were
looking more earnestly and vigorously
alter the interest of the Democratic
Third Party men will not be allowed
to take part in Democratic primaries.
This should be thoroughly understood
now by all concerned.—Valdosta Times.
feud us”—from war with England be
cause of the seals, from the invasions of
self-seeking candidates, from the travails
of our representatives in congress assem
bled, Iroin the reading of Tom Watson
pronouncia-mento, from the Third party
and the small pox.—Kflingham County
It is pretty generally conceded that
had the House passed the free coinage
bill, the Third party movement in Geor
gia* would have received but small sup
port from the people of Georgia. The
people of .the South appreciate keenly
the necessity for a greater amount of
circulating currency, and it ia the lack
of this currency that has caused the
growing discontent with the present ad
ministration of national attain;'and the
failure of a Democratic House to afford
the relief asked for has not only*added
to that discontent, hut has caused a dis
trust in the professions of the Democrat
ic party.—Fort Valley Leader.
Si ni«ry. Jo jin ]|<«nn: Treasurer. W. 1» VVAVCIUWM*. ua.
Rales One Dollar Per Day.
MRS. M. A. CAMPBELL, Prop.
The fight is on between labor and
apital.” Be not deceived, for there is
no other issue Lut the tyranny of capital,
ndependence of labor. The old par-
are aiding the encroachments of
capital. The People’s party is defend
ing the rights of lalior. Choose your
side and sink or swim.
There is no “soldier piank” in the St.
Louis platform. But the Sparta Ishmae
lite and Augusta Chronicle, without a
siugle tact to prove It’jtaya: “Yes there
RAPTItrr MlI Kdl.
aching every SaUaath II a. in. an
I* tu. Sunday ScWl every SaMwlli 11.
Kay. r Merlin* every Thniwlay 7:.*>t p.
V. M. V. A.
-Ml IUo.k, Ilani Avenue
•el day- S a. in. to 0:3ft p.
rT.'ii'.iK"' ''" r "S’S
l-l.ul Avrnw—v.-i.i. i.r I., lk*r,i.
« (-—(•* ImIeIr, arm.
Fare F>|iial to Any *i-n-I>.iy llmisv.
Fiery I’alrmi Sent Away SatUfird.
Itbbrtiiiu. awl M.lirit (Ur
|>ul,lir. All n n*k b*
J. c. JOHNSON.
IN YOUMANS’ BLOCK
One Minute Walk from Union
J. W. Strickland, a s ,
SA V A NN AII Al>V KKTfr*EM ENTS.
It i- a tact that can no longer be de
nied, that the People’s Party is the
most threatening movement that has
l»een started in the history of this coun- j l.et no Third party advocate have a
try since the war. Nor is it confined to j voice iu the Democratic council.—Hos
tile farming element. Its converts are I ton World.
to l»e found among all trades and all [ The Times believes that Alliauce
professions. It is a breathing, vigorous Democrats are entitled to ull the rights
body, whose natural strength in this j of itiemWiship iu the Democratic party.
State will Ik* at least -10,000 iu the next It is to the help of Georgia politics
campaign. This will l»e considerably j when the farmers throughout the length
augmented by the Republican vote,* and j and breadth of the State, enter a contest
it may Ik* put down as a very safe csti- | over measures and principles in Demo-
mate that it will |Mtll 70,000 votes in the 1 cratic primaries and in Democratic con-
coming State and national elections.— j editions. There is where the contest
Dawson News. ought to Ik* waged and there ought to be Representative Moses’reference to the
There would have been no Third I a readiness to yield to the majority.— refusal of the Third party convention
party iu the South this year if arrogaut ■ Brunswick Times. St. Lduis to condemn the force bill
and lud-licadcd Democrats had not- timelv. Georgians who are “halting be-
tlireatym,l to rca.l <l„- Demwenllc AIM- . Jud ^ «■ Alkia^n', pUtfonn „ pinion ,.. „ to , v |, cll ,„
anceinen out of the party. Naturally, ; 1,4 a M ° ne ’. a,, ‘ i * ,1 ‘ ' s ,Man not to espouse Third party ism should re-
Midi talk lia, promalnl factiaw, aiiil " : “ l ‘ ln ” 1 "**f**- *"' 1 wc member that the .lefeat ’of the Oenme-
ha, resulte.1 in dincnnl. Demnerat, who 11,11 rst - **-* a,,d racy in tlie I'.iminy eampaign
are in favor of fri*e ailver coinage and ]* ,e * ,ine - 1 ee nty (,aaette. j it in tlie |<ower of tlie Republicans to
Hie expansion of the currency, along The Tanncm seek relief; they are bat- I I*n* force hill in the Fifty-tliinl con-
wilh tariff reform, are nnt willing lu be ,|i„„ f or The argument with j congress, establishing Imyonet supervia-
denouneeil by otliers iu the party who ; many is that Democracy has never inn- ‘ ^' ,l "fall hallot-buxtw ill Georgia. Tlie
through the eyes of j efited them. Our answer is that the ; Republican* arc.not too good to do it if
Democratic party lias never had control | lbt . v gel » chance, and the suceese of
if the three liraiicca ®f tlie government I the Third party movement might
tariff* reform and financial reform and ; PROFESSIONAL CARDS.
all other needed reforms, would serve to - —
reconcile the masses of the South to far
ther support of tlie Democratic party,
the Ishmielite had n> way of knowing.
Of one thing it is certain: If the treach-
Wall street.—Atlanta Constitutioi
The free coinage of silver was defeat
ed by Democrats. What can Ik* expec
ted of them in the sha|H* of relief?—
emus blow which Wall Street Democrats
struck the Democratic free coinage
measure in the House should be en
dorsed l*y the Democratic convention,
and the principle, or the want of princi
ple; involved in it ahould be embodied
In its candidate, then Democratic
premacy, even in the South, may l»e set
down as a thing of the past. ^
These are plain words, but they are
truthful ones. There is never any justi
fication for speaking words of any other
sort, either for personal or party advan
If there are any Third partyites in
Dodge county, they are mighty hard to
find. They are below zero here, where
they will stay so long as our voters con
tinue to take a common-sense view of
the situation.—Eastman Times.
While other counties and sections in
the State are declaring for a Third party,
the Democratic Alliancemeu of old
Thomas declare that they will still stand
by the grand old party.—Thomasville
The Democratic party cannot servo
the people and the money sharks. If it
bows down to a handful of mugwumps
and money-changers, it will alienate the
people. Tlie party must stand with the
common people for retrenchment and
There is not one honest Democrat
living in city or country, who does not
feel that the financial system of this
government must be changed.
Thirty years ago the wealth of the
country was comparatively equally dis
tributed. To-day one per cent, of the
population of the country own fifty per
cent, of the wealth. Where is it to stop ?
Are the money-changers to run the Dem
ocratic party, as they have the Rejnibli-
can party ? It is time to call a halt. It
much a question of carrying
at the same time. On the other hand ! them that chance.—.Savannah Morning j New York <>r AiiUAachusetts
a.M.n’r'n.K!! EDWARD LOVELL’S SONS,
ral Hvretary. 1
" '■■■—— SAVANNAH, GEORGIA.
ladies are Unfortunate. * i»*>i.rk* is
Lvailsc tlie higher they ri-o iu society the '
ioakerthey liiullltetiiM-lws lMNlily. llislcy'* !
‘Iiilotokcn controls the nerves. «bls nature
n varinin tu in-t it >11-. mid tlni* ii>m1tut*
rilh the many ills of womankind suivw-
fnlly. If vtwir dmssi'l lias not got it lie
will onU-r it fi.r you for >1 a Untie, from
• ‘I »m. K. Itistry, \V!kt.k<w
<\*rtland St.. New York. Semi for a tU-s-
< ri|.tivc ]>.nm|diK-t. with •lircvtMtnsiUMl err-
tith-atrs from many ladie- wliobata ttse«l it
' »> rnirngh in far.. r of Ufadry s
„»of %W. E
Y. .VverilVainl ha
and is giUvntml. I
otlHMpalnt* detuaml |x
.y. *Tlic question fa iw
•*" but ”How long
Hardware, Tinware, Plows,
Tur|K*titiiie M a mi fact it re r-' Supplies.
Bar. Band and* Hoop IRON.
Wheels, Axles and Wagon
Guns, Pistols and Ammunition. illtMy
Lloyd & Adams.
Pnints. Oils, Doors. Sash and Blinds,
Terra Cotta and Sewer Pipes.
Sill BUILDEBS hardware,
Ml. Vernon, X. j l.iuic. Piaster and,- Hair and Cenient.
in me^jrvwra | I'orm-r«'onrre-s ami Whitaker Sts..
Savannah, : : Georgia.
i are urged to hnv
"Wlut 4a tlie first .
,,,, ;Ill it last ? ” Beau-! Sole Agent* for Atlabtan. ,,„ V1
tiffVil -amide csnl of fasliionable tints free, pniuiratioii in the world for nla-U ring
Thk* Katilla Mnnutactnrini <V».. Wayenws, | walls and tvilings. Write fc.r ein-ular*.
<5a- J j _ dec ltMy -
Hr Jonu Hull’s Wwnu* Destroyer
taste co>sl ami quickly remove worms faun
• hihlrvii or grown people, nitoring the
weak ami iwiny to nd>u-t health. Try tlietft.
Xo tshrr wonit medicine fa -o sat* and snn*. •
I’rice —»rents at drug stores, or sent by mail J
hy John D. Park * Samis 1\k. 175 and 177
Sycamore St., Cincinnati, O. a lcc5*ly
H. N. FISH’S
what a-suraiiccs lutve those that seek to
leave the Democratic party that the
third party will be able to fulfil its
soe ! promises ? What the farmers want is
the deap earnestness of purisMc* that j immediate relief. In our humble judg-
pervadea this uprising, of the |»eopIe. ment there is no way iu which to gain . It means nothin*
Men never marched into the mouth of this save in Democratic successes. Th« j determination to wipe out of existence
lielchiitg cannon with a firmer couvic- i tanners of Georgia and the South have ! the biggest and most dangerous humbug,
tioii of the justice of their cause. Sylva- 1 reached the division of road*. One road ! politically, ever brought before the
itia Telephone. * w that of Democracy—this lead- to sue- j people of this country.—Hawkinsville
Wc have had no fear that the ! the other is the sidetrack of Third J News and Dispatch.
Democratic party would lose the j partyism—it loads to ruin.”—Athens
sup|K>rt or the confidence of the j leaner.
farmers of Georgia. We do not now be- ** ,n,e I>emocnUs have a habit of de-
lieve that any thoughtful tanner in flaring that anybody endorsing the Ocala
Georgia will hemtitate in determining as i ° r St. Louis platform has parted com-
- psujv with the Democratic party. .Such
| a declaration cannot lie defended. There
. i are thousands of Democrats in Georgia
who have endorsed one or both of these
platforms. They did not do so because
they love the Ib-iiKK-ratic- party less, or
>1 j the Third party more, but because they
ltojie ot* ever getting their de-
to what is his duty and his interest -
Enquirer-Suit. ■ ■
Why is the Tit ini Party like a c;
clone ? Because it soon ends in dcstru
lion.—Ringgold New South.
It is time for Democrats, Alliance at
'Hie light now being made by Demo-
| cratic papers against the so-called Peo-
j pie's party is not an attack upon the Al-
1 iiance. tuir is it a tiglit againt the farmer.
or less than a
“The Alliance is a grand movement
and when it squelches the thousand-and
one little pot-bellied place hunters who
are trying to ride it into office, its eareer
of success will begin anew.”—Bain-
make aincnainut, harmonize an.l i-low llia „,U ihruugli tin- Northern Democra.
up the ranks and “make a long pull, a j C y.- Adel News.
strong pull ami a pull altogether” for ; ——
the eontnd of the national government Alliancemen in this district have
rery department. Herein lies the | fommitteil themselves absolutely to the
only hope of the j>e<*ple of the South, re- Democratic party for this campaign,
gardless of class or profession, to find re- " * u ‘ n ‘^'legates from all
lief from the onerous burdens they are j wrt
t'lithbert and recommended a
Waring. It is better for Alliance Dem
ocrats to take that |*art of the Ocala
platform tt|»on which all Democrats are
agreed than to stoutly contend for it as a
whole, jeoparize the Democratic party
in the national election and lose every
thing, even’ll possible chance for the
reforms they would inaugurate.—Tifton
War to the knife between Deuiocratie-
AUiancenian Livingston and Thirty
Party-AUianceman Peek seems immi
nent. If they tell all they know on each
other the Democratic jurty, the Alliance
and the Third Party will all get enough.
The Democrats divided in 1860 and
the results need not be stated. A sim-
. Wc have read with pleasure an article
in the Brunswick Times from the pen
of Judge Atkinson on the “Ocala De
mands.” Wc find him to W, apparently,
in favor of the government ownership of
railroads, as a final resort, in order to
make them the servants of the people.
This sentiment is rapidly gaining favor
both North and South.—Industrial Ban
The Bainbridge Democrat, in a col
umn editorial, proceeds to read out of
the Democratic party,and pass judgment
on, the sixteen hundred sub-Alliances
who recently disclosed their allegiance
to the Ocala and St.. Louis conferences
through the columns of the Southern Al
liance Farmer. If the Democrat reads
all out who favor these measures of re
lief, it will tread the political highway
almost alone.—Camilla Clarion.
to the Ik*mocratic nominating con
vention, they thereby declared their in
tention of acting with that party, and
that intention should be carried out un
lews something justifies a departure
The tanners have many grievances,
trials and vexations; and it is no wonder , _ _ ... _ . ..
.. 4 . ... ,. , The Thomasville Evening News, re-
that they are grasping at anything which i ** . . . ®
, ,, / |. f Tt'n I cording the endorsement hy the 1,600
gives a semblance of relief. The Deino- . .... . Q . . .
cratic party ahould meet them with over-' AMuu«a lu CV,r*ia of .he St Louh.
turco of alleviation, entreat then, to re- I *•
turn to their father** house, tad, when I AHiane* •* uiamfesting and say. of the
once again within ita sacmi walls, treat i “" ner * 1 , 4 .. . ^ . .
, .. ... .. a .. .. . ' It will not do at this juncture to hope
them as the father did his prodigal son. .. . ...... ... zT
*r». i i i , . , to quell the excited state of public senti-
Th ? can be penuailed, but not dneen. m< £, hj , inglng p:E , M of ^ to the
—Madisonian. past achievements of the Democratic
After all, the Third party lunvement j party, for these achievements were made
VtCVIVCS Paxuro ENERGY.
RESTORES Konasl CbaUatkm, and
Waaaa to Tvs To*.
M. kABTti ytttfWlf MMtl.ioSa.llOs
lUDDIR t BITES, SaniiJkGa.
ilar dieiMon now n.wld bare different will only Mp4 to. make the conteM a j^ble l.ythe.upport of •’M'J'O' 1 ”'"
lmt almort e,u«lly diaaXmna omaeqnen- j litUe livelier.. That’»all.-l>»H*n Tim- Ij 1 " Jj^be exigeneie. of the .itaation
ces. It would make easy the passage of! her Gazette. j to ^ language at, or impute bad
the force bill and defeat all hope of re- , There are trusts Irithout number, but j motives to the men that are restive,
form legialation hv giving the lleiHiljli- 111' wont truM of all for the Georgia ; The situation ia one that caMl for
can, a long if no, pemmnenl 3 of farmer i,trn,t in the Thud p^.-At- J -g*
power. Me are approaching a grave mm* Journal. : above all, a firm, decided atand in fovor
nhu in the attain of our enuntrv and j I* ** noelan to longer mince word*, i 0 f the measure, that are ao generally ap-
the occasion demand, an unusual degree i Thm u •>“*« aLpaJ i if the appeal* of! proved, and ao persistently dodged by
of wisdom, 'patience and toleration, the neoplc all over thU broad land are j the Democratic party will allay the la-
There shouM be a fair eipremion of the ! The manes have fignretl j tent spirit of revolt, awl carry the party
will of the iMsvple, and every D™.,^ out the situation to a nicety. ,*1 they I to victory, if not at the neat election,
should faithfnlle awl ehrerfulle abide •« ^ ahmlnte necessity foe a change then aa soon there*Iter as the word of
by the action of his party.-Cotl.hert 1 « our financial laws, if Miey »rouU save • nlueallpn has had it. complete course.
Plirtocracy—that is. the Existence of
great and influential wealth—will exist
Every Democrat in Effingham should, j as long as men all want to be rich.
boekleM hisjumott Xliairmaa Atkin- [-Even a Third party man would not
sou has sounded to “boot and saddle.” mind becoming a millionaire.—Augusta
The Third pnrty force* ant already in ’Evening Herald,
the field b-LGuvton Chronicle ‘ *—*— .
How tar the nomination of a true
“Angels and ministers «»f grace dc- Democrat, on a platform, pledged to
Ixsuler • ( ^ r docendenu from a heritage of *er--
Jmlge Atkinson "iirokc his nek with j ritnde.—Quiiman gun.
the Breeze” when he emlorwed the Ocala
The Ocala platform has a good many
good planks in it, but tliere are a few
tliat “sjtilw*’ the whole thing.—Douglas
According \o the Irwin County News.
question of relief to the people.
The agitation is no longer confined to
the agricultural classes. The |K*ople in
the cities, regardless of class or condi
tion, are clamoring for relief.
Money in New York and Boston at
less than five jier cent. It can’t lie bor
rowed in Rome at any per cent.
If the Democratic party stands by the
common (icople, there is no danger to be
apprehended. If it does not, and goes
off*after strange gods, no man can tell
It is time for Democrats, every
where, to faee the issue squarely.—Rome
As we are endeavoring to place before
our readers the attitude of the press of
Georgia towards the new political move
ment as nearly as we can, it is only fair
tq state that extracts from the avowed
Alliance and Third party papers do not
appear because we have not had access
to them, our exchange list remaining as
bequeathed to us by our predecessor. In
the interest of our subscribers, and to
sustain the journalistic enterprise we de
sire to have characterize the Hekald,
wc would be pleased to place ourselves
in communication, through exchange,
with every newspaper in the State.
It is a well established tact that the
tobacco plant thrives beat and reaches
the highest state of perfection on virgin
soil—that is new ground which has just
been cleared of iu forest growth; though,
with well-rotted stable manure and good
commercial fertilizer, we can grow good
tobacco on old land, or land that is in
cultivation. Use the cultivator freely,
pulverize the ground thoroughly. Let
your tobacco field he woiked as nearly to
firmness of your garden as you can.
Have the top of your soil loose, for the
plant roots find their way rapidly and
easily to surprising distance from the
plant in search of the food that nour
ishes them. After the ground is thus
made ready, and your plants are about
lour inches high, set your planU; set
them early—the earlier the better, after
all danger of frost is over. Have the
rows straight and fully three and half
feet apart and two and a half to three in
Go to your tobacco field with these
thoughts upmost: Cultivate your to
bacco and care for it afterwards with the
same attention that you bestow on your
wheat, your corn ami your hay. and you
will find that raising tobacco is very
Like a (treat Railway
With its branches running in every di
rection, are the arteries and veins which
convey the blood to every part of the
human system. A cold, sudden changes
or exposure, may cause poisonous adds
to clog the circulation, and then comes
Rheumatism. Beware! If you value
life remove the obstruction with Dr.
Drummond’s Lightning Remedy. You
dan get a l»ge bottle at the druggists
for $5 or it frill be sent to yon by pre
paid express with a guarantee of cure if
you send to the Drummond Medicine
Co., 48-50 Maiden Lane, New York. 2t
HITCH & MYERS,
ATTORXKYS AT LAW.
I'p Stain \rilm.'a Block.’
J L. sweat.
Attorney nt Lew,
L n "r WwwMt and South-
fP 1 , u *5 Gmrt*. Mate Supreme < V»urt in4
the United States Court. 1 1
J ». WILLIAM*,
Attorney at Law.
WAY1R°S3._^_^ ^ . (JKORGIA.
John v. McDonald,
Attorney and Counselor at
WAYCROSS, - . . UKORUIA.
Orncx upstairs in Wilson Block.
Attorney at Law,
WAYCROSS. . . . (1KORUIA
R. C. CANNON,
Attorney at Law,
WAYCROSS. . GEORGIA.
Or«c* up stairs iu Wilson Block.
Will practice in the Brunswick Circuit ami
Nov con,r>ct -
J*. ia. OTiAWLinr,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office in the Wilson Building.
WALLACE MATHEWS, H. D.,
PHYSICIAN’ AND SURGEON.
WAYCROSS, : : : : GEORGIA.
DR. J. E. W. SMITH.
Office at B. J. SMITH’S’DRUG STORE.
Residence Hick* Street.
WAYCROSS, - GEORGIA.
J )K. a. p, KXtii.iaii,
Physician and Surgeon,
WAYCROSS - - GEORGIA.
0ST All calls promptly attended. ^Ml
T\M. D. K. MeMASTER,
Physician and Surgeon,
WAYCROSS. - - - GIMKGM.
jffF* All calls promptly attended to.
D R. F. C. FOLKM, Physician and Sur
geon, Waycross, Ga.
I have removed my office over I.amkr A
*' "»’ Jewelry stow. Office houw from
* my residence,
tot professionally ensaxed.
F. C. FOLKS.
July 4, 1SUI—ly.
DR. RICHARD B. NEW.
PHY8KTAX AND SURGKt>X.
Office at Miss Iteiushart’s,
WAYCROSS, : GEORGIA.
JJR. C5. F. FOLKS,
DR. T. A. BAILEY,
Office over Bank, On Plant Avenue,
_«*•_« 7. ly
WAYCROSS, - - . GEOROIA.
Office over South Geoiyis Bank.
WAYCROSS. - . . GEOROIA
Office up .stain in the Folks Block.
J)R. JA». C. RIPPARD, "
Physician and Surgeon,
(late of Pennsylvania.)
Special attention riven to Genito Urina-
Fire, IAfe and Accident In
WAYCROSS, - GEORGIA.
—Xothinr but ffrst-clasa companies repre
sented. IxfirKAKCE effected .on all Games of
Time Tried and Fire Tested
Fire, Life and Accident Insurance Com
BEAL ESTATE OFFICE,
KNIGHT A ALLEN,
mr!9 ly Waycross, Ga.
J. BL JENKINS & COr^
W. A. WRIGHT,
Jutttlce of the Peace,
(Poet-offiee Bnildiny—Plant Avenue.)
WAYCROSS. - - - GEORGIA.
—Special attention given to the collection
of all claims. Office hours from « a. m. to
13 m.. and from 2r.x.to5r.x.
If. D. BOWaOTMAM C. E. Ml'EFET
ROWBOTHAM -ft MORPHY.
Architects and Builder*.
WAYCROSS. - - - (I BORGIA ;
Plaaa aad S^dllfaUoo* Faralafcatt.
—CTTY AOEXTB FOE—