UNOIN & RECORDER.
Capt. C. P. Crawford for Judge of the
Mu. Editor:—It will be the duty
of the next General Assembly of Geor
gia to elect a successor to the Honor
able Thomas G. Lawson as Judge of
the Ocmulgee Circuit, for that high
and responsible office. Baldwin sug
gests the name of Captain C. P. Craw
ford. He is a profound lawyer and
eminently suited and qualified to fill
that office, and besides he is a resident
of the city of Milledgeville, near the
centre and very convenient and ac-
cessable to all parts of the circuit.
His election to the office would do
honor and credit to the circuit.
OUR AUGUSTA LETTER.
Editors Union & Recorder: Since
my last letter Augusta has been visit
ed by the heaviest rain in years. For
two days it poured in torrents, flood
ing the streets, and doing great inju
ry to many buildings. The Hough
ton Institution and the Girl's Central
School were so badly damaged by
leaks and falling plastering, that the
authorities thought best to suspend
the school exercises for several days.
The damage in each building is being
The lovely Savannah, that usually
glides so gently o'er its golden bed,
arose in all its might, rolled noisily
over its bank, overflowing the western
portion of our city, and threatening
at one time to inundate the whole
town. Fortunately no accident oc
curred; though the Evening News
informed the public that a brick
house had floated down the river and
had lodged against the bridge. Many
of our citizens hurried to the banks
of the raging Savannah to see this
wonderful sighi, but not until their
neighbors reminded them that it was
the 1st of April, did they seem to en
joy the joke.
A large and enthusiastic meeting of
our public spirited citizens was held
in Clara Hall last. Tuesday • night, in
the interest of the Augusta and Chat
tanooga Railroad. The people along
the route seem determined to build
this road and Augusta is not slow to
appreciate the advantages to be deriv
ed from it. The principal office of
the road will be located here. Our
merchants, real estate owners, build
ers, working men and capitalists will
be benefited in various ways. This
road will open to Augusta a large a-
rea of the most productive part of
Georgia. It will give us an outlet to
the great Northwest, and bring to us
at reduced rates the productions of
that region. If Augusta will raise one
hundred thousand dollars, the build
ing of the road is practically assured.
The Augusta, Edgefield and New-
b«rry Narrow Guage is also a certain
ty, and in a few months time its trains
will be rolling into Augusta, empty
ing the wealth of Carolina's fertile
fields into the lap of our city. Col.
Mitchell, its President, is a wonderful
man. and is entitled to the appellation
<>f “The Narrow Guage King o? the
The political pot begins to show
>}gns of ebullition. W. H. Fleming,
one of the most brilliant young law
yers at our bar, will be a candidate
for che Legislature. There is but fit-
tie doubt that Hon. M. V. Calvin will
be returned. The jioople generally
endorse his course in the last Legisla
ture, and recognize in him a highly
intelligent, conservative, and safe leg
islator. His efforts in behalf of the
women of Georgia have given him a
stronghold upon the hearts of all who
desire the elevation of the opposite
sex. Robbe is also very popular with
the masses, and has a fine record in
the House. Richmond county will
doubtless send delegates to the Gu
bernatorial Convention favorable to
the nomination of Ex-Speaker Bacon,
but there are not a few who would be
glad to see Judge Simmons in the
At the last meeting of our City
Council, Alderman Pat Baird of the
First Ward tendered in's resignation.
No reason for this step was given by
the ex-Alderman, but rumor has it
that his public duties interfered too
.-greatlv with his private business.
Oapt. Baird has made one of the best
Counci linen the city has ever had, and
will !>e sadly missed by his associates.
Mr. Editor:—Allow me through
your columns to set myself right in re
gard to a remark in the Eatonton
Messenger of the 10th inst, which re
mark I think reflects on me, I having
been one of the managers of the elec
tion held at Brown’s Crossing in the
31‘J Diet. on 22nd March last. That
paper says “The fact that at one of
the precincts the polls were kept open
a half hour longer than the law allows
and the returns were not legally made
out, is sufficient cause for not count
ing the votes at that precinct.'’ I wish
here to state that such is not the fact.
The polls were opened by my watch
jirecisely at 8 o’clock, a. m.\ and closed
exactly at 3 o’clock, p. m. We, the
managers, agreed to open and close
by my watch, and we did so, which
was legal. Of course I could not open
and close by ^everybody’s watch as
there are scarcely any two watches in
the county that have the same time.
Mine is kept as nearly by the sun as
it can be, and any one that says
polls were kept open one minute,
after the time allowed by the law, is
I have managed elections at that
Precinct before, and I say right here,
that the election of the 22nd of March
was as fair a one as ever was held
there, and that the returns were made
exactly as they had been at previous
elections. 1 have always endeavored
to act squarely in all my dealings and
undertakings and know that 1 have
acted fairly in this matter and do not
like to be accused of cheating and
swindling in anything.
April 12th, 1886. “ R. R. Brown.
Frank Hnmpries’ Wife Visits Him
the Jail—An Affecting Scene.
Yesterday" morning Frank Humph
ries, the Baldwin county murderer,
found another friend.
His wife arrived in the city from
Milledgeville on the 6:45 a. m. train
via the Georgia railroad and spent
the day with him in his ceil.
The meeting betweeu the murderer
and his wife was affecting. He was
completely overcome with feeling, and
her emotion was so violent that it
broke forth in sobs. What the nature
of their conversation was during the
day is not known, but it is known
that he made no confession. It has
been thought by some of his fellow-
prisoners for some days past ^Jiat he
was on the point of making a clean
breast of the details of his terrible
crime, but they have been disappoint
ed, and are likely to continue so.
In the office at the jail, before go
ing up to Humphries’ cell, Mrs.
Humphries said that he had always
been a faithful and attentive husband,
and that he was very kind to all those
dependent upon him. She said also
that she loved him, notwithstanding
the terrible accusation that bad been
brought against him, and that she
was anxious to have a last talk with
Mrs. Humphries returned to Mill-
ledgeville last night. The parting
between her and her husband was
even more affecting than their meet
ing. After she left the jail, Humph
ries seemed more depressed.
Notwithstanding the excitement
occasioned by his wife's visit, Humph
ries’ physical condition was much im
proved. He still appeared to be very-
weak, and his thin face was still hag
gard.—Macon Telegraph, 7th.
Among our Exchanges.
Tlie Macon Presbytery
Cuthbert on the 14th.
Hancock Superior Court
The dry ticket in Greensboro was
defeated, in the muuipical election, by
The negro problem just now is how
to lift a one hundred and fifty dollar
mortgage from his mule with a forty
dollar bale of cotton, and have any
mule left.—Irwiriton Southerner.
Hon. James C. C. Black, of Augus
ta has been selected to deliver the
oration at the unveiling of the Ben
Hill statue in Atlanta the first of May,
and he has accepted the honorable
H. W. J. Ham, the well known
journalist, will take charge of the> ed
itorial department of the daily Offi
cial Centennial Bulletin, published by
Davis Bros., during the week of the
big drill at Savannah, in May.
A friend, but not an admirer of Sen
ator Jones, of Florida, sends him word
to come home, as “sensible women are
not marying fools now-a-days.” If
such is the case, they must have left
off the practice very recently.—Irwin-
Farming operations have been put
back at least ten days by the rains.
It is near the time when cotton is usu
ally" planted but the ploughing is
behind and nobody is ready. Winter
seems loth to loosen its grip.—Eaton
The Ladies Memorial Association of
Sparta have elected Rev. A. M. Thig
pen as the orator on the 26th inst. He
was at one time chaplain of the 6th
Georgia and afterwards of Colquitt's
brigade. Mr. F. G. Thomas has been
appointed post-master there.
The meeting of the Y. M. C. A. was
held last night at the church. Quite
an interesting meeting was held.
Capt. C. P. Crawford of Milledgeville
honored the association with his pres
ence, and gave them some useful in
formation, and encouragement from
his experience as an old worker in the
Patents granted to citizens of the
Southern State during the past week,
and reported expressly for the UNION
& Recorder by C. A. Snow A ( o..
Patent lawyers, Opp. L. S. Patent
Office. Washington, D. C.
E. E. Baker, Morganton, W. \ a.,
J. H. Barton,
“G. Bernd, Macon Ga,, Snap hook.
The Albany News reports the
drowning of Mr. Moses Hart, ferry
man at Strozer’s ferry, and three ne
groes, whom he was taking across the
Flint river in a batteau. When about
the middle of the river, the batteau
struck the large rope used for towing
the large ferry boat across, and cap
sized. The ferryman’s tvife witnessed
the drowning of her husband from
H. A. Blackmer,
F. Carter, Shreveport, La.,
machine fan attachment.
J. T. Carter, North Danville,
Making barrel heads.
C. O. Clebert, Donaldsonville, La,,
Plow. _ . _ _ ,,
G. Colville, Brunswick, Ga., Re
I). Dillon, Nashville, Tenn., ran.
M. E. Dye, Fayetteville, N. # C.,
A. C. Frieseke, Jacksonville, Fla.,
Electric time recorder.
B. F. Gedge, Covington, Ky.. Die
for making wire nails. t
N. W. Girdwood, Asheville, N. C.,
j). Habig, Cumberland, Md., Stove
J. P. Johnson, Raccoon \ alley,
Term., Clod crusher.
T. E. Jones, Centre Star, Ala
W. J. Lee, Newport, Ky., Magazine
C. E. Lucas, Atlanta, Ga. Ventila
J. W. Mitchell's Sewall’s Station, W.
Va., Washing Machine.
J. B. Moore, El Dorado, Ark., Back
W. M. Nixon, Chattanooga, Tenn.,
Ratchet mining drill.
E. Ruse, Lovettsville, Va., Ironing
R. W. Shelbourne, Blandville, Ky.,
Log pusher for saw mills.
J\ W. Walker, Florence, Ala., Cot
W. R. Watt, Somerville, Tenn,,
S. C. Wilson, Forest City, Ark.,
We wish to call the attention of the Merchants of this !
our special and recently organized department.
Our facilities for handling Tobaccos in large quantity
to none of any house in Georgia. J
We have over twenty brands of Tobaccos and can suit ^
either quality, quantity or price.
Our trade in these goods is increasing daily and
pie testimony- that our goods are giving satisfaction.
We have recently purchased and now have in stock, a -
sortment of all grades of Cigars, and are now ready to u^]
orable competition in this line.
“We don’t have to recommend
Parker's Hair Balsam but once,”
writes Mr. C. A. Burger, druggist, of
Liberty, N. Y. “After that it stands
on its record.” It stops falling hair,
restores original color, softness and
gloss. Exceptionally clean, prevents
dandruff. 39 lino.
Nothing Venture—Nothing Win.
Mr. Francis Cogin, the Avell known
•Superintendent of the Augusta Fac
tory, took his seat at the last meeting
of council, as Alderman from the 4th
Ward, in place of M. F. Hill, deceas
Tile ladies of the Art Loan Associ
ation held a meeting in the Library
parlors yesterday, and appointed
committees to canvass among our citi
zens for the loan of works of art. The
object of the association-is to raise
funds for the Library.
The Southern Press Convention lias
been in session here for tAvo days.
Yesterday the Mayor and Counci!
tendered* the delegates an excursion
up the canal as far as the Locks, at
which place a magnificent banquet
Avas spread. Excellent speeches were
made, and all seemed to enjoy the
The Firemen are to have their usu
al May contest, and the boys are hap
py. It is predicted that this Avill be
the last as before next spring the city
-will have a paid Department.
In my next if events turn out as
predicted. I shall send you some items
of interest. ' Houghton.
Concerning Col. J. B. Gorman's
book, “Around the world in ’84,” we
quote the following:
—Col. I. C. Plant,^President First
National Bank, Macon, has read fifty
books of travel and does not hesitate
to say: ‘This is one gof the best
I have ever read. It has pleased me
at least—it (teals so elaborately in de
Asa phase of life in the Crescent
City, it will instruct many to know
that certainly the 190th Monthly and
the Grand Quarterly Drawing of The
World-Famed Louisiana State Lottery
came off, with it accustomed prompt
ness, at New Orleans, on Tuesday,
March 16th, when $522,500 was show
ered everyAvhere. The result will in
terest at least the winning parties, the
rest can wait until the next time for
their share of luck. The First Capi
tal ($150,000) was‘sold in tenths at $1.00
each—won by No. 73,040—Iavo of
which ($30,000) was collected for the
account of Merchants’ Nat 1 Bank of
Cincinnati, 0.;one ($15,000) was held
by Olef Anderson, No. 410 Chestnut
St., San Francisco, another tenth Avas
paid to Wells, Fargo A Co.'s Bank,
San Francisco, Cal.; the remainder
Avent to parties in Omaha, Neb.; etc.,
etc. The Second Capital Prize of
$50,000, was won by ticket No. 10,057
and Avas collected as a whole for a
part v by Wells, Fargo A Co s Bank,
San Francisco, Cal. The third Capi
tal Prize ($20,000) Avas Avon by No. 46,-
742—was sold in tenths at $1.00^ each—
one to John Graves, No. 418 E. 79th
st.. New York City; one to C.. Kurtz,
Cincinnati, O,: one to C. L. Young,
London, Ka\, paid tliro’ First Nat 1
Bank of Stanford, Ky.; one to J. C.
Martin, St. Helena, Cal.; another was
deposited as cash in Canal Bank, N.
n To o+o o+p The Fourth r J
The Jasper County (Monticello)
News says: It is said “Cyclone” Fer
guson, who has the grading and etc.,
of the Covington and Macon railroad,
complains heavily of the engineering
corps because they are so locating the
road that there is nothing for him to
do, that he is all the time moving his
camp, and does not get to stay at one
place long enough to test the water
or catch a few minnows.
Sol Barrett, of Milledgeville, reced
ed a telegram from a gentleman in
NeAV York Avhich authorized the pro
hibitionists, of Baldwin, to draw on
him to the Tune of fourteen hundred
dollars in case the antis contest Judge
Sanford's decision and funds are
needed. SeA'eral gentlemen in Savan
nah have likewise volunteered to help
pay for aiding to establish prohi
bition. In case there is a contest it is
probable that able legal talent will be
Tickets only $5.
Shares In proportion.
In Snuffs, we have different kinds and any size packages V
See our (roods and Hear Our pi
Is all we ask. We will certainly sell vou.
W. T. CONN & C(i
Jobbers in Groceries and ToM*
No. 22 and 24 Sontli Wayne St., MilledgeviiM
April 6th, 1886.
Mrs. S. D. Wootta
Would invite the attention of the ladies to the beautiftB
Spring and Summer Milliuen
Louisiana State Lottery Company.
“Ve dohereby certify that we supervise the
arrangements for all the Monthly and Quar
terly Drawings of The Louisiana State Lotte
ry Company, and in person manage and control
the Drawings themselves, and that the same are
conducted Avith honesty, fairness, and in good
faith toward all parties, and we authorize the
Company to use this certitlcate, with fac-similes
of our signatures attached, in its advertise
now being sliOAvn by her. Great care and attention have b
to the selection of this stock, and it is replete with the lafei
of the season.
White and Figured Lawns,
In endless variety and prices. Gloves, all kinds, Collars, Li
Linen Handkerchiefs, Hosiery, Veiling, Cashmere, Scarfs,U
Corsets 35c., worth 50c. Come and see for yourselves.
Polite and careful attention will be given the ladies:
Mattie Keel and Miss .Minnie Harrell.
J3P Opening of Pattern Hats and Bonnets April 20tl:.
Mbs. S. D. WOOTTEI
Milledgeville, Ga., April 5th, 1886.
Spring 1 and Summer
M i 19 i ii e r
Georgia is doav entering upon an
other era of railway building. This
is but in keeping with similar move
ments in other States. All the inde
pendent lines, built to subserve local
interests, having been consolidated
by huge monopolies, which crush en
terprise, the demand is now for roads
Avitli no entangling alliances. Nearly
every city has its grievance of trade
paralyzed by these consolidated lines
and roads, and is anxious for the way
to a better arrangement.—Constitu
O., La., etc., etc. The Fourth Two
Capital Prizes ($10,COO each) won by
Nos. 44,231 and 54,154—sold also in
tenths at $1,00—one to J. E. Prescott,
San Antonio, Texas; one to Ely Op-
penheimer, Columbia, Mo.; one to
Frank Tisser, 339 Jefferson st., Chica
go. 111.; one to John Cartwell, Evans
ville, Ind.; one to Max Wedt, 1509
Leavemvorth st., San Francisco, etc.,
etc. The next Grand Monthly (the
192nd) Avill take place on Tuesday,
May 11th, 1886, of which M. A. Dau
phin, New Orleans, La., on an applica
tion Avill gi\ T e anyone all particulars.
Nothing venture—nothing win.
When Clarke county, after a hot
fight went dry at the prohibition elec
tion, it Avas discovered that the result
aimed at Avas nullified by tlie county
next door. The fine of Oconee was
but a short distance removed o\*erthe
river. An enterprising liquor man, J.
A. FoAvler, took out an Oconee li
cense, and established himself upon
the fine, Avhere lie might be conve
nient to his old friends. The County
Commissioners of Oconee have taken
the matter in hand. Appeals from
citizens of Clarke to aid them in the
enforcement of the law have been suc
cessful. As a result the Commission
ers have declined to rencAv Mr. Fow-
ler’s license, and now, for the first
time the citizens of Athens xvili have
a propibition drouth in all its severi
We the undersigned Banks and Bankers will
pay all Prizes drawn in the Louisiana State
Lotteries which may be presented at our coun
J. II. OGLESBY, Pres. Louisiana Nat l Bk.
J. XV. KILBBETH, Ties. State Nat ] Bank.
A. BALDWIN, Pijes. New Orleans Nat’lBk.
Out, After Six Weeks.
Rev. Lyman tyreen closed the meet
ing which he has been conducting
here, on Sunday night. There were
nine additions ho the church, and
much good done among the members Aally. Dr.C. Fawcett, Union Protes
the church.—Irwinton Southern-
Mr Robt. Schmidt, an official of the
Central railroad in Atlanta, recently
paid Dr. Calhoun, the distinguished
oculist, $150 for removing the eye of
an engineer of that road, which he
had lost by an accidental blow. while
in the discharge of his duty. An in
teresting fact connected with it is
the statement of Mr. Schmidt that that
road pays out many hundred dollars
for skilled treatment of employees
who are accidentally injured in its
service. Well done for the okl Central.
Used Red Star Cough Cure effectu-
tant Infirmary, Baltimore, Md.
Yesterday we had the pleasure of
meeting Mr. Roland B. Hall, Avho
was out for the first time in six Aveeks.
Mr. Hall is compelled to use crutches
and is still quite feeble, yet he is en
thusiastic over his improved condi
In reply to our inquiries he saich
“On Sunday, March 1st, I A\ r as carried
on a stretcher to the sanitarium of
Dr. Blackshear the most helpless
person you ever saw. Every joint in
my body was swollen to unnatural
proportions from inflammatory rheu
matism, and 1 was powerless to move
a muscle. The slightest touch caused
the most intense suffering. Eleven
days treatment with liis system of
baths enabled me to be returned to
my home free-from acute pain. An
occasional electric bath since is all
the treatment I have had, and I now
consider myself as nearly well.”
“Did the doctor put you upon a
course of medical treatment, also?”
“1 am happy to say not. Before
going there I had exhausted all recog
nized remedies, without the slightest
benefit. Those avIio know my con
dition at the time pronounce my case
one of the worst they ever saw, and
my improvement the most rapid and
Incorporated in 186S for 25 years by the Legis
lature for E(tucational and Charitable purposes
—with a capital of $1,000,000—to which a re
serve fund of over $550,000 has since been added.
By an overwhelming popular vote its franchise
was made a part of the present State Constitu
tion adopted December 2d, A. D.,1879.
The only Lottery ever voted on and endorsed
by the people of any State.
It never scales or postpones.
Its Grand Single Number Drawings take
place monthjy, and tlie Extraordinary
Drawings regularly every three months
instead of Semi-Annually as heretofore,
beginning March, 1886.
A SPLENDID OPPORTUNITY TO
IVIN A FORTUNE, FIFTH GRAND
drawing, class e.. in the academy of
MUSIC, NEW ORLEANS, TUESDAY, May
11th, 1886—192d Monthly DraAving.
CAPITAL PRIZE, 875,000.
100,000 Tickets at Five Dollars Each,
Fractions, in Fifths in proportion.
LIST OF rF.IZES.
1 CAPITAL PRIZE $75,0(0
• 1 do PRIZE 25,0(0
1 do PRIZE 10,000
5 4 *
Approximation Prizes of $750 $0,750
“ 500 4,500
11 250.... 2,250
1067 Prizes, amounting to $265,500
Application for rates to clubs should be made
only to the oitice of the Company in New Orleans.
For further mlormation write clearly, giving
full address. POSTAL NOTES, Express Mon
ey Orders or New York Exchange in ordinary
letter. Currency by Express (all sums of $5 and
upwards at our expense,) addressed
M. A. DAUPHIN,
New Orleans, La.,
or M. A. DAUPHIN,
Washington, D. C.
We are receiving the most superb stock of Millinery, Fancy*
tions, &c., ever shown in this city, embracing all the latent:
Hats, Bonnets, Infants and children’s Caps, latest novelties in
Crapes, Roman Striped Silks, Satins and Velvets, an immense
bons, including plain, Fancy Gauzes and Pecot Edge in all the ne 1
signs, from the best to the cheapest grades, a large and var:-:
merit of Flowers, Plumes, Tips and Ornaments. Also an e-legatt
Lace Flouncing, Yoking, Lace Neckwear, Ruchings, Linen Co
Cuffs, Handkerchiefs, (linen, silk and lace,) plain and lace silk Mitt
dies’, Misses and Children, Infant’s and Children’s Bibs, Fancy ;
Black English Crapes, Crape Veils, White Goods, Swiss Embfl
Arasene, Embroidered Silks, Corsets, the celebrated “Wire HealtliBiF-
Thanking our friends and the public generally for liberal pat”
the past, we respectfully solicit a continuance of the same, feelingco
that with the freshest stock, the latest styles arid the best Milliner:
please all both in Goods and in Prices. Very Respectfully,
Miss S. E, BEARD0
Milledgeville, Ga., March 22rd, 1886.
Mart uu fl£
Believed to be the
SUREST and SAFEST
Female- Remedy Known!
Sold at the new Drug Store of
Dr. T. H. KENAN,
April 12, '86. lm] Milledgeville, Ga.
AND DIXIE FARMER.
The Great Farm, Industrial and Stock Per
iodical of tlie South.
Male P.C, Monel Orders payable
and addressleiistered Letters to
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL BANK,
New Orleans, La.
.jApril 12th, 1886. 40 4t
It embraces in its constituency the intelligent,
progressive and substantially si* cessful farmers,
of this section, and as an advertising medium for
the Merchant, Manufacturer, Stock Raiser and
Professional Man, is absolutely unequalled.
Space judiciously employed in its columns is
Advertisements, per line, SO.
Subscription, per anuum, $1.50
CULTIVATOR PUB. COTT
P. 0. Drawer 8. ‘ATLANTA, GA
We will send the Union & Recorder and
Southern Cultivator one year for $2.50.
BARNES A MOORE.
Publishers Union & Rfcokdbk. Milledgeville. Ga
The Franklin PiMing House
X HE TAX BOOKS of Baldwin coun-
1 ty, will be open on Thursday
April 1st, and close June 1st, 1886.
All persons are notified that under
recent acts of the Legislature, each
person is required to give in his
Taxes, by filling out a Blank Return,
which will be furnished by application
March 29, 1886. 38 3m.
Is the Leading Book and JobPrin-
ing, Blank Book and Electroty-
ing House in the South. $
CONSULT US BEFORE PLACING ORDERS,
JAS. P. HARRISON & CO.,
GEO. W. HARRISON,) 82 & 34 W. Alabama St
Sec’y and TreasT. ] & ATLANTA, GA.
L adies wanted to work w
own homes. #7 to *1 o per
ly made; no canvassing; :
steady employment, part uniat-.
of iiie work sent for stamp, f
M'F’G CO . P. O. Box 1916, Boston
'E WANT SALESMEN cv
and traveling, to sell our f
good salary and all eXptii-’"-
terms at once, and state sy
Address STANDARD SILVER
PANY, Washington street. Bob tot!
I havo a positive remedy for tha <Y° „ J
use thousands of crises of the
standing; hare been cared. Indeed,
In Its oLicncy, that Iwi:l send T y”
together with a VALUABLE THE AU-» 1
to any sufferer. Give express and r ; J
DR. T. A. SLOCUM, 181 1
±J years., Treated by mostoftnyj
lalists of the day with a*) '. 7 |
himself in three months, ami
dreds of others bv same proofs ; . "L 1
pie and successful home treat®-,u.|
T. 8. PAGE, 128 East 26th St., V"’
i CURE FI
When I say cure I do not i
for a time and then have them r« pir “. nf I
radical cure. I hare made the
LBPSY or FALLING SICKNESS
trarrant my remedy to cure the
tthers hare failed u no raaaonlor
sure. Send at once for atreatifea^i
my Infallible remedy. Gire Expf*r rir jiJ
1*1, *0'- •, a
Address Dr. HTq. RGOT, lfa ^
WANTED IN MIL#'
TYESPONSIBLE parties wishing to
lA borrow money on real estate in
Baldwin county, can apply to
WHITFIELD & ALLEN,
Milledgeville, March 29, ’86. 38 lm
solici t. and t a };" ff ‘,'s\V<)fc(
madame - iH ,
, cor sets
ty. has c reftte(i „ t ,oBt :l
Htiiem through, 0 ?!
by lady camw-^g
her time and euerg.
for them can soon build up 0 l s0 id
profitable business. They » re 1 Z rr it(d
chants, and we give exclusive
giving the agent entire control"'■
corsets in the territory as?i£ n °“ ar e
a large number of agents wn °
grand success selling
desire such in every totfn. Brofl
Mmb. Griswold & co., v* 3