SEE THE OFFER OF
Cheap Suburban Lands
COLUMNS OF THIS PAPER.
Window for DUptajr, <
WAYCROSS, GEORGIA, SATURDAY, JUNE 25, 1892.
OFFICER* OF WARE COUNTY.
W. M. Wilson—Clerk Superior Court.
H. V. Mlller-Slwriffsnd Joilur.
E. II. Crawley—Timnn-r. .
J. W. IlooUi—<V»i
< Viuuty c 'oiunii***iotier> —W. A.
W Davidson and D.J. Blaekbiin
AiMrm, Wajrrros*. Ga.
CITY OFFICER*, WAYCROSS. 44A. j
Arthur M. Knight. Mayor Ahlrrmeii. i
W. A. McNM. W. W. Sharp. J. II. GUI«»n.
J.Q. Justice, R. II. Murphy.
W. I». Hamilton. CVrk of City Council.
W. V. Parker. City A***w«oro.».l *'..11- tor.
Warren l/»tt. City Treasurer.
J. L. Sweat. City Attorney.
John P. Canon. city Msrehal.
W. M. Somerville, city Engineer.
The Woycnen Herald, < jHcial Organ.
BOARD Or EDUCATION.
II. W. Reed. President. J. >1A Mondial!.
Secretary; W. J. Carswell, I,. Johnson. S.
W. Hitch, If. P. Brewer. J I.. Walker.
Hotnl tni-et' Second Saturday in month
at 2:30 p. m., at lligli Scliool building.
II. W. K«-e
Ex. Off. clerk
om< io Trea-i
A cream of tarter baking jiowtler.
Highest of nil in leavening strength.—
i htir4 V. fit (iorrrnmrul /W J; n *,rt.
*\ V A N N A11 AI > V KRTISKM ENTS
TIIE MUSICAL WORM).
id 4th Wedueda:
n.d A M..
THE WAYCROSS COLONY AT THE
| SEASIDE WATERING PLACE.
j Hot, WoyeroM Spriul, the Sommer at
THU Kavortlr llnerl Editorial Core
poiMlrnee From Ike Colony.
We are not no selfishly happy on this
green island, with the glory of the sea
all about us, hut that we give many a re
gretful thought to our friends at home,
broiling uuder their straw hats and um
brellas, ami anxiously consulting the
thermometer as it eliiubs its relentless
way up among the nineties.
The ocean breeze has l**en ho cool,
i stiff and steady for four days past as to
make blankets at night and wool dresses
j through the day comfortable, ami it is
i quite possible that even in the piuey
woods interior June is still keeping up
! her fine weather record,
j The Way cross colony was, happily,
j not designed for a fashionable summer
! resort, nor can it ever liecome such, un
less it should some dav rise from its
KEEP HOEING AXD PRATING.
"Kilth without woti.* ii dead.**—Riair.
Said Farmer Jones in a whining tone
To his good old neighbor Gray,
“I’ve worn my knees through to the hone.
But it ain't no use to pray.
"Your coni looks twice as good as mine.
Though you don't pretend to be
A shinin' light in the chart'll to shine.
An’ tell salvation’s fi&j.
“I’ve prayed to the lord A thousand times,
For to make that ’ore com grow:
An' why yotir'n boats it so and climlis
I'd gin a deal to know.”
Said Farmer Gray to his neighbor Jones.
In his easy, quiet way,
“When prayers get mix—1 with lazy Umcs.
They don't make farmin’ pay."
"Your wc—ls, I notice, arc good an* tall.
In spite of all your prayers ;
You may pray for coni til! the heavens fal
If you don't dig up the tares.
ith a little
Along in every row ;
An' I work this mixture into the soil.
Quite vigorous with a hoe.
“An’ I’ve discover—l, though still ill s
As sure as you an- lmm.
This kind of lompost well work-1 in
Makes pretty decent com.
“So. while I’m prayin' I use my line.
IU|». W. W. Shan*".
h at 7:.sn p. K*
II. I*.; IttK*. c .„„p
K If. Kt
W AKKKIKI.il MHK4K NO. *17, K. of P.
Meets ever)' Monday night at TiJUm lock.
Fred Firkeii, C.C.; l/.wther. K K. and S.
UNtlTIIKHIIOOn MKOMOTIVK KN-
Division 420. E. S. I’alne. C hief Engineer
and Ii-. Agent; A. K. Hall First A-sUtant
Engineer. Meet* 2d and 4th Humlaj*. cadi
Bmtlierh.sal hall. Bet-d
Sot,them agency f..r the Steinway piano.
Whirl, it Will sell nlWnVS .it tl.e lowest New
York prices and on ae. otimindatii
! style. It i
iat its funmlers iiftcudcd,
ml, with wooden, in place
I “It's well for to pray,, both night
As every farmer knows;
But the place to pray for thrifty
Is right between the rows.
EDWARD LOVELL’S SONS,
. T. X. Syfan. ferret <
Hardware, Tinware, Plows
TiiriH-ntine Manufacturer*’ Supplie*
Bar, Rind and Hoop IKON.
< omtiany —. 4th regiment Georgia Volun- I
leers, 'flint. J. Mel*. Farr; 1st l.ientenaut. | Wheels.
J. II. Gifton; 2d l.ientenaut. T. ci'Brien; "
VATC ROftM UlKI.Ki.
dny.d-ea. il luc
and Thursday .
rooms, and extra sleeping
i were at first looked uj*on liv the “colony
i fathers” a\ unnecessary, are fast becout-
i ing the rule, and are certainly very wel-
; come accessories to housewives with large
j families. Another disadvantage folt in
j the limited accommodations afforded bv j
j two small sleeping rooms, was the entire j
| alisence of a guest chamber. This has
i been overcome in several ingenious ways,
e . anti at Hirers •"'Upp ies, j U1|t jj nmv nearly every family brings one
Ruul mid Hoop IRON. _ , , * . V ®. .
1 ! or more of friends or relatives to help
Axles and Wagon j a ' va - v ,1,e summer tlavs, to
Material . | J " ,n in lhe ,h,i, * v ,roIi ‘‘ nith 0,(1 Sc P
U aminmimiuition. dltf-lv *
: l». Williams, Hern-la
AMONG THE CIIURUIIKS.
iains Street. Rev. W. S. Porter, IV
rice* on every Sabliutlis except
j catch cralw ad libitum, and oat plain j
j food with the keen appetite that only
j the salt air and out-door lilc can give. |
Lloyd & Adams.
it is of such long civilized habitation as j
to have become historically interesting, |
of which we will write more anon.
Nature has made it lieautiful with its j
BUILDERS HARDWARE, handsome foliage and green grass, which j
intt.*r makes a royal carpet over the fields ;
, Oils, Doors, Sash and Blinds,
rra Cotta and Sewer Pipes.
; that v
i |»ods or
J. K. Pick nr 11. R.s
Services 11 a. in. and Tint p. in. Mimiay
Selmnl •• n. in.
baptint c iinini.
A Homy Avenue. Rev. \V. II. Senig*-. l’ast.n.
Preaching every HaMmtli'11 a. m. and 7
u. lu. Sunday School every Sabbath 3 p .in.
Prayer Meeting every Thursday 7::H|». hi.
Sundays 4:4."* p. in L. Johnson. PresMvtit;
A. t\ Bridgman. General S.s r. tary
Striciuid - House,
YOI MAVS ULOUK,
Hue Minute Walk from I’umiii De|Mit.
J. \V. Strickland,
CITY TAX NOTICE.
The City Tax Books wilt be open ut n
oftUv on tlie rnmrr of IVtrkrr ami Wiz
Iwtli * tree Is lor the rreepthm of Pity Tj
Returns for th^ cunvnt y«
fl CUT ON RATES.
$1.50 PER DAY,
The Old Reliable
THE I,HIM ILL,
H. N. FISH’S
\\\ K. PARK HR.
tiff Tax Assessor and i \dl-1..
\Vaye«w.«JF Mafth I7.1M!.
City Tux Notice.
Tin* loots for the iroeh *ng of the Gty
Tax returns for the cunvnt year will close ,
on tlielAth .lay of June next. Tlnw who
fail to maketheir retmnshy tliat lime will I*.* |
altrtli streets, siaily. fn*m S o'clock a. m. to
12 o'cbv'k ro.. until ftirther u.*ti«-e. By onler
of I’.mn. il W. F. PARKER.
City Tax Assessor and C ’oiks tor.
Wajrciw*. »ia.. May lift.’.
Keep this Notice.
Reduced to $i.oc Per Year.
THE NEW NATION,
A Weekly Paper,
Ikrvoted to the interests of Nationalism.
and the c
i dull front this early in
lie season were it not that the big hotel
« having its June influx of guests front
riddle Georgia, and their twice daily
rriving and departing makes a lively
ceneou the dock morning ami evening,
and stirs things up all along the beach.
OCTOBER The Street car followed liy its baggage
. van, rattles merrily along back of the
colony, nearly always full of jolly look
ing people, come'to the coast for the
aquatic delights dcnitsl them in their
With a slight attempt at toilet-making
for the afternoon, we sit on our little pa
vilion and watch the Brunswick and
other day tourists who are stopping on
the beach only from the morning to the [
afternoon boat, disporting on the beach
after their idea of the way to make the
most of a few hours of old ocean’s breath.
Bicycling is becoming something #f a
custom, although we have not the hard
est beach in the world, and bicycling as
well as driving will probably turn out a
The location of the colony exactly
meets the requirements of a large num
ber of families coming ami goiHg, lieing
the steamer landing, a
■ two-minutes walk, to make ns iudepend-
, ent of conveyances. The surf bathing
is good, alisolutcly without any hidden
dangers, and not rough enough, except
after a steady, hard blow, to frighten
timid women and children.
Gentlemen who like to breast old
ocean in her might, go around the point
and tale the great rolling breakers with
the hotel leathers.
Messrs. It. H. and C. E. Murphy,
with their families, are taking the air
from their new piazzas.
Mr. and Mrs. IVlavan Salisbury have
been here long enough for Mr-.’Salisbury
to be getting quite strong again after her
severe illness in Way cross.
Mr. Item’s family Is in hi* cottage for
trU* t j le snuin , er
Mrs. M. P. Tennent returned to Wav-
Momlay, with her infant gTeatly
improves1 by a few days stay on the is
Mrs. Geo. Turner, child and nurse are
expected to-morrow. Also Mrs. W. W.
_ ...... Sharpe and Mrs. A. M. Knight.
.... . Because the higher they nse in aorietj tlie _. , ,
’ i weaker they find themselves todilr. Risky's I The young ladies in the colony are
Philotoken wntnh the nerres. aids nature j Misses Margie Cook, Olive Butler, Fra-
m varvHis funrtamx. ami thus t-ouil*ats . 6 . ... „ . ^
SwrSSw pnm- .h. 1-n.pl--P.rtp willunl/r IfiToSjtk.m
Chat. F. Risky. \Ylu4esale I>rug*i-!. tfi
HD I tS
M4 mrTwhfrr. All null* (ro*xt* bear
V*wpn*i” 1 * c*** 1 a*3ceat stamp
0L RASTER MEBieiMS CO.. St. DM. Ifo. j
Ladies are Uafortnnatr.
n aodctj tlie ’
$1.00 A YEAR; 5 CENTS A COPY.
THE NEW NATION*
13 Winter *t.. Bmton. Maw.
>ou for fl
Chtthml St_ New York. A-ml fo.
eriptive pamphlet, w ith dincifons and cer
tificates fioiu many ladies who have used it
and ran't sax enough in favor RfcJry’a
xer Lanier and Mias Gussie Sharpe, and
although (he season can not be said to
have fairly opened, the good steamer
Pope C’atlin has wonderful poaribililies
in the war of precious freight, and our
young ladies do not complain of .ennui.
Ono of Kentucky’s most successful
politicians was a very illiterate man,
but a man of strong common sense.
I refer to Colonel Joseph LeCoinpte.
He filled many important political
offices, and several times represented
this district in congress, being a citi
zen of Henry county, once in this
lu onp of his races hia competitor
was a Louisville lawyer, Thomas Q.
Wilson, a college bred man. Colonel
Lo Compto had been a soldier in the
war of It 12 and fought at the disas
trous battle of the River Raisin and
other battles of tliat war. He knew
nothing of the rules of grammar and
cared less. Mr. Wilson in ono of his
speeches had ventured to say that
tlio people of the metropolitan dis
trict of Kentucky should send an ed
ucated man to congress—at least one
whodid not constantly in his speeches
and conversation “butcher the king’s
When Lo Compte came to reply he
said. “I must admit that I have
never set my foot inside the walls of
a collcgo or academy of learning.
While Mr. Wilson was sitting in the
halls of tlie college and academy ac
quiring a ixilite education I, with my
knapsack on my back and my mus
ket on my shoulder, was up on the
River Raisin learning to ‘butcher tlie
king’s ^English.’ ” It is needless to
say the accomplished butcher of the
king’s English was returned to con
Tho Pouched Lamprey.
Tliat extraordinary fish, the
pouched lamprey of the Murray
river, in Australia, affords a striking
contrast to tlie English species.
Somewhat larger than a sea lamprey
and having all the same generic dis
tinctions as the European relatives,
this strange creature has acquired
ono special characteristic in the
pouch, which can be distended at
will, or according to circumstances,
to assist tie animal in the storage of
water in times of excessive drought.
Those who are familiar with the
great Murray and Darling rivers
know how variable the water supply
is. At times an ample volume ac
cumulates from the watersheds, and
the adjacent plains are liable to rapid
and disastrous floods. But too often
the stream 6inks to insignificant di
mensions; in certain parts tho river
absolutely fails, leaving pools of wa
ter surrounded by liard clay, which
is caked at the surface under the in
fluence of tho vertical sun's rays.—
A Diplomat la Black.
Every part of Riverside had been
freshened by the rain excepting the
shell road. Its dazzling whiteness,
could not bo altered by a deluge, and
the sun seemed to have found a glary
spot where the chain gang was lan
guidly pounding hardheads into
harmlessness. The darkies were
strong ont in a line of almost inani
mate laziness. There were six of
them, and they averaged about one
listless stroke per minute.
“Ef flat genlm’n had a nickel he'd
giv’ me one, I bet you,” said one very
black fellow to his mate.
“Dat’s wrong, suah,” replied the
diplomat, with a large, generous
showing of white teeth. “If the
cap’n had change I'd get the nickel."
The^ diplomat got the nickel.—
“Hotr is your daughter doing with
the pUno, Siias T*
“Fort rate. She kin play with both
hands now. Says she’ll be able to play
with heir ear inside of six months.”
THE FARMER’S COLUMN.
FERTILISER FOR TOM 4TOKS.
Testa Which Indicate That Nitrate el
Soda Is Valuable for This Purpose.
Field experiments with nitrate of soda
on tomatoes in 1889 and 1890, made at
the New Jersey station, indicated that
this material, under proper conditions of
nse, was a valuable fertilizer for toma
toes. The experiments in both years
were carried out upon the same farm,
the soil of which was considered well
adapted to the crop, viz., a deep sandy
loam in a good state of fertility. In the
consideration of results emphasis was in
both cases placed upon the necessity of
a sufficiency of the mineral elements,
phosphoric acid and potash, either in the
soil or applied, although in 1890 the di
rect application of these elements was
not found profitable.
In 1891 in order to, if possible, more
clearly demonstrate this point, two ex
periments were made, one on a sandy
loam in a good state of fertility and one
on land apparently deficient in all the
essential plant food elements, though in
general character adapted to the growth
of market garden produce. Early varie
ties were used iu both cases. Each up-
plication of nitrate of soda was distrib
uted evenly over about one-half of the
space occupied by the row.
Ou the sandy loam the yield of early
tomatoes was very decidedly increased
by the use of nitrate of soda, both alone
and together with phosphoric acid and
potash. In the tri;il on the poor land
nitrate of soda alone was on the average
not profitable, merely paying for the
nitrate used. As summed up in the spe
cial bulletin, the average results secured
under the varied conditions of soil and
season included in the three years of
experiment seem, however, to warrant
the conclusion that under condition**
considered favorable for the growth of
tomatoes—that is good cultivation and
previous liberal fertilization—the appli
cation of 160 pounds i>er acre of nitrate
of soda alone will be uniformly more
profitable for early tomatoes than com
binations of minerals, barnyard manure
or a complete fertilizer.
Wool Exhibit Nt the World’* Fair.
Tlie assistant secretary of agricnltnre.
Mr. Willits. who is in charge of the ex
hibit of that department at the World's
Columbian exposition, is taking meas
ures for a thoroughly classified represen
tation there of the wool industry of the
United States. He has appointed n com
mittee to look after this matter, consist
ing or Edward A. Greene, of Philadel
phia. and Hon. John T. Rich, of Elba,
Mich. It is intended to include in the
exhibit 100 samples of foreign wools
taken from the collection now being
made for the use of the customs service
by the same committee. Of domestic
wools about 2,000 samples will be shown
of all breeds aud crosses raised in the
country. Tlie space available for this
exhibit will not permit of showing many
whole fleeces, which will lie restricted to
a few taken from i*edigree sheep. Gen
erally speaking, the samples will be pnt
in glass bottles holding about a pound,
and will be so arranged in the bottles as
to show on the one side the staple and ou
the other the skin side of the clip. In
this way both the farmer and the wool
buyer will see the wool as they are in the
habit of seeing it. An effort will be
rnado to relieve the monotony which
would arise from so many similar sam
ples. by some special decorative features,
such as pictures of sheep, etc. Mr. Wil
lits desires to secure a fine Merino ram
to be stuffed and mounted on a pedestal
Fire Department Ordinances,
Section 1. The Fire Department of the
city shall consist of a Chi*f of the F
partment. and an Assistant Chief, and all
the members of the regular organized
chartered Fire anil Hr-* • * - ’
panics that now exis
hereafter l»e organized.
Sec. 2. The members of the Fire Depart
ment shall select from thnir own body a
Foreman, or President or With and all sub
ordinate officers, and shall, immediately
after said election, report to tlie City Coun
cil the names of the individuals so elected,
who shall at once enter upon and discharge
the duties of their respective offices, pro
vided said election l>e approved l>y tin* Chief
of Fire lH*partment.
Sec. 3. Ail companies shall have the en
tire care and management of their respect-
long or may hereafter W'long to thediffere
companies, and any company failing or i-
fusing to keep the same clean and in good
working onler, shall, upon proof from proper
officers, forfeit all claims for exemption
from street tax, and the Clerk of the Coun
cil shall proceed to collect the same,, us j
vided for in section city Onlinam
Sec. 4. The entire Fin- Department of
city shall be under control of the t'hief
the Fire Dopai
Sec. 5. The Chief, or in his absence the
Assistant, shall have the supreme and abso
lute control of the Fin* Department at all
tires, and iu the absence of the chief and
his Assistant, the command shall devolve
upon tlie Foreman of the respective compa
nies. The Council reserve the right to in
vestigate the condui t of the Chief and As
sistant, ami to declare tin* office vacant
upon sufficient proof of neglect of duty or
See. 0. The Chief shall examine or cause
to l*e examined, all cisterns, hydrants and
' apply as often as
. : the
of the (ity
stirance agents, shall lx* allowed within tlie
immediate vicinity of any tire, after having
hern ordtretl away l>y theproper officer, ami in
case he or they shall refuse to obey such or-
***1 thirty days work on the streets, <
I discretion of the Mayor,
i. Any person * ho shall wilfully t
igly injure or damage, iu any way «
!?a»y r ti
onnectod with, or
in this city, (or
) it- a part of the
iling fifty dolhu
m the stref
-s, or l*oth, i
Sec. 0. Any person, or persons, who shall
wilfully, and knowingly put any trash, or
other obstruction of any kind in front of
any engine, hook, ladder, or hose reel house,
shall, on conviction, l>e punished in accor
dance with section 8 of this ordinance.
Sec. 10. The Chief or his Assistant, or
other officer iu command at a fire shall
cause to be arrested, by tlie police of the
city, any person or persons who shall lie dc-
nid shall prosecute the same. ’
Sec. 11. It shall be the duty of the otficers
md citizens of this city to render the officer
n command at a lire any assistance that
nay Ik* demanded of them, in the matter of
l*e within tlie
ieope of nuthority
ro, if the ordei
victim, be punisli
8 of this ordiiiaiic
Sec. 12. The Mayor and Council shall, at
the first meeting in January of each year
appoint from its own liedy three uicnil>erH
to lie known as Fin* Wanfcns, whose duty
shall lie to attend each fire that shall oc-
nd w ho shall u
I nient in deciding upon the propriety of. or
the necessity for. blowing up. or otherw ise
■ destroying any house or building for the
! purpose of arresting the progress of tlie tire,
j_or from the protection from destruction or
al of property wli
the center of the exhibit. He
like tenders of such a rain, whose podi- j cred necessary. On arrival at the
gree can be traced to one or more noted j fire they shall rejmrt to the offici
sires and that is now growing his third
fleece. The animal selected will be ex
hibited with the name and address of
the breeder attached, as in the case of all
samples of wool where these are known.
Although the space available for the
hibit is very small, it is hoped that by us
ing great care in the selection of the
samples it may prove of value to the
wool growers of the country.
One Way to Dry Grain.
Where there are plenty of bins a Rural
New Yorker correspondent advises plac
ing in the grain bins freshly burned soft
brick that had not yet absorbed any
moisture. If the grain is very damp
use one to the bushel and the bricks will
absorb the moisture in the grain so that
the latter will become quite dry. If no
freshly burned bricks are at hand, any
soft burned ones will do if placed on a
fire until they have become cherry red.
Let them cool, so that one can distrilrate
them well down among the grain. Select
clean bricks and brush off any sand or
dirt that may be on them. This will
do for a few hundred bushels; bnt largo
elevator binfuls can be best dried by
aerating, by elevating and handling the
An English authority, who highly rec
ommends crossbred fowls for practical
purposes, designates the following ap
For Table Fowls—Indian game-Dork-
ing, old English game-Dorking, Indian
game-la Fleclie, ol«l English game-la
For Laying Fowls—Minorcas-Black
Hamburg.**, Minorcas-Leghorns, Minor-
cas-Hondaus. Leghorns (white prefer-
red)-Black Ham burgs. Leghorn s-Hou-
dans, Leghorns-Scotch Grays.
For General Purpose Fowls (winter
layers) — Langshans-Legborns, Lang-
shans-Minorcas, Plymouth Rocks-Lang-
ihans, Plymouth Rocks-Wyandotte®.
* Unless you have commodious quar
ters be content with raising one breed of
The first shorn sheep to arrive in Chi
cago this season were received from Mis
The nse of English rape has, it is said,
been tried with success for fattening
•beep in Wisconsin.
Professor A. J. Cook, of the Michigan
Agricultural college, is hereafter to be
at the Pomona college, California.
Sec. 13. There -hall ho an investigating
; committee, to con»i.-t of tlie Chief amt his
Assistant, amt the Fire Wardens, whose
! duty it shall lie to investigate the origin of
all fires that may occur, ami cause to he ar-
• rested all persons who may lie suspected of
! setting tire to any Imihling. Tlie Chief, as
; Chairman of this CXimmittce, shall report
annually to the Mayor and Council the
! nnmlierof tires and their supposed origin,
i the damage done and the insurance. Tills
| report shall also embrace a statement as to
• the condition of the department, its needs,
Sec. 14. Any poison who shall wilfully
ml knowingly give, or
shall be punished as prescribed in
" ■’ ordinances, provided, that
all not lie construed so
. Chief from sounding t
alarm when lie shall deem it necessary
call the department out for practice.
Sec. 15. For the support and maintenance
of the Fire Ueparement. to procure oil and
coal and other necessities for engines, and
furnishing the Fire Department with appli-
Department. in their discretion, for every
failure or neglect in complying with the sec-
/.i i *: that relates to their
may neglect or refuse to perform such du
ties, or pay such fines as may tie imposed
upon them bv the rules and regulations of
the Fire Department.
Sec. 17. These Ordinam ..
force until repealed, and shall not be
. , 1 shall not _»
tended or abridged without notice given
thereof to the Chief or officer in command of
the Fire Department.
Sec. 18. All conflicting laws are lierehy
repealed, and these ordinances shall lie
in the city.
A Parting Injunction.
He (at the seaside bop)—Dear me, yon
must excuse me a moment. I had a
caramel in the tail pocket of my dress
coat, and I have just sat down on it.
8be—An revoir. Don’t forget to bring
back the caramel.—Clothier and For-
Things Better Left Unsaid.
Lady—How do yon like this portrait,
; taken when I was a child?
Gent—Ah! Not bad. By one of the
‘ old masters, I presume?— Bononia Ridet.
8IXOX W. HITCH r.PW. It. MYKM.
HITCH & MYERS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Up Stairs Wilson’s Block.
J S. WILLIAMS,
Attorney at Law.
WAYCROSS. .... GEORGIA.
joiin c. McDonald,
Attorney and Counselor at
WAYCROSS, - . . GEORGIA,
Orrtc* up stairs in Wilson Block.
y A. WILSON,
Attorney at Law,
WAYCROSS, - - - GEORGIA
Attorney at Law,
WAYCROSS, . . . UKORUIA.
OrncK up stairs in Wilson Block.
Will practice in the Brunswick Circuit and
•lsewlicre l»y special contract.
J- Xi. OR.AWL33Y,
, ATTORNEY AT LAW.
WAYCROSS, : : GEORGIA.
Office in the Wilson Building.
S. L. DRAWDY,
DR. J. H. REDDING,
OFFICE. FORKS IIMM-K.
Near Hotel Phoenix. aptrO-iy
WALLACE MATHEWS, M. D.,
DR. J. E. W. SMITH,
Office nt B. J. SMITH’S DRUG STORE.
Residence llieks Street.
WAYCROSS, - GEORGIA.
!)"• A. F. ENGLISH,
Physician and Surgeon,
WAYCROSS - - GEORGIA.
SSST All calls promptly attended.
JJR. D. E. McMAKTEH.
Physician and Surgeon,
WAYCROSS, - - - GEORGIA.
All calls promptly attended to. jjhU
11. F. C. FOLKS, Phy
Office hours from ft to 10 a. m. ('an,1k* found
at my residence, corner Pendleton street
and Brunswick avenue, ‘when not profes
sionally engaged. jy4.1y
DR. RICHARD B. NEW.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office at Miss Kemshart’s,
WAYCROSS, : : : GEORGIA.
DR. T. A. BAILEY,
Office over Bank, On Plant Avenue,
WAYCROSS, : GEORGIA.
oct. , 7 . ly
WAYCROSS, - - - GEORGIA
kick up stairs in the Folks Block.
J)R. JAH. t*. IUPPAKD.
Physician and Surgeon,
(late of Pennsylvania.)
Special attention given to Genito Urina
ry Surgery. Can always Ik* found at Dr. K.
It. Goodrich's Drug store.
Fire, Life and Accident In
WAYCROSS. - - - GEO KOI A.
—Nothing hut first-class companies repre-
"peri * XS, BAX< K effected on all classes of
Time Tried and Fire Tested
Fire, Life and Accident Insurance Com
REAL ESTATE OFFICE,
KNIGHT & ALLEN,
tnrlft ly Waycross, Ga.
No. 75 Ilronglitoii Street.
W. A. WRIGHT, J. P.,
And Agent For
National Guarantee Co
Securities obtained on easy terms. Special
attention given to the collection of claims.
Post Office Building. Waycrosa. Ga.
ROWBOTHAM & MURPHY.
Architects and Builders.
WAYCROSS. - - - GEORGIA.
Plain ud Specification* Furnished.
—errr agents ron—
—HOLE AGENTS PO»—
Jersey Cow For Sale.
You now have an opportunity to bay a
fine Jersey Cow, of the best strain, young,
in foil milk, and absolutely without a fault.
Inquire at Herald. tf