Editorial Glimpses and Clippings.
The russet shoes tuny be fashion
able, but they are certainly not dros
|f you start taking writing lessons
to-day Prof. Porter will give you a
full course of lessons.
The Home Journal says thnt Judge
Giles, of Perry, has a peachtree that
bears two kinds of peaches cling and
Chalybeate Springs, ou the Geor.
gin Midland, has been sold to a Mr.
Grant, of Ohio. The purchaser In
tends to put the resort in the best of
The increase in the taxable
property of Georgia the past year
The Georgia press deeply sym
pathises with Editor John Graves
in the death of his beloved wife.
"Hop light ladies look at your dough,
Never rulnd the weather so the wind
Shake your vest fariuer-man, make
first thing you know the caterpiihw 'll
The marked improvement in
Gen. Evans’ condition encourages
the physicians and all his friends
to hope for recovery.
The time will come when every
duelist will carry with him his own
newspaper reporter instead of a
r finds plenty
A cablegram to Mr. J. H. Kim
brough of Columbus Ga., from
the president of the Liverpool
Cotton Association, says: “As
sociation condemns use of cotton
bagging, and cannot see its way
to legislate on it.”
The Macon Telegraph of Sun
day, commenting on the above,
says: The State Alliance, which
will meet in Macon to-morrow,
will doubtless take appropriate
action in the premises and from
all parts of the South will be hoard
earnest appeals for such action
bv the Liverpool association as
will givo cotton bagging a fair
AUGUST CROP REPORT.
surgeon. A leporter finds plenty
to do, while a surgeon is practically
When the Brady bill becomes
a law, if it over does, tho guano
business will be a cash businoss.
Dealers cannot afford to sell on
tho condition that if tho seasons
are good they will he paid and if
bad they will not.
Ebon S. Allen, the defaulting
Now York street railroad presi
dent, was sentenced to prison for
fourteen years. By good conduct
ho may reduce this tiino to niuo
years. All his friends deserted
him, even tho wife, for the grati
fication of whose extravagance he
committed forgeries, did not ap
pear. Only a brother was left
to console with him as ho was
marched to jail.
A great scarcity of colored la
bor exists at present in Columbus.
On account of tho numerous in
dustries in tho city, laborers are
hard to obtain. Thera is also a
great scarcity of house servants
and cooks. Suitablo white labor
tis also hard to bo obtained, and
from ‘200 to 300 more hands could
get employment in the different
city mills just now. Mechanics,
brick lay rs, etc., are also very
Rev. Dr. McDonell of Thomas-
ville has been an active preacher
and pastor for thirty-five years,
and only once during that time
aas he had a summer vacation.
An the summer of 1871 be went
to New York and was absent from
his charge a month. In his ex
perience during these long years
ho has frequently, when other
pastoiH were absent, performed
the pastor work of four or five
Tho crop report from the De
partment of Agriculture at Atlan
ta dated August 1st. represents
the cotton crop to date, as to con
dition, tit 90, ono point higher
than at tho samo time last year.
Corn is reported as tho largest
yield within ton years past.
A long drouth or tho appearance
of the worms to any great extent,
would of course bo very injurious
to tho growing cotton crop.
Wrapped in Cotton.
A six-mule tanm, drawing a wagon
loaded with eight bales of cotton,
wrapped in cotton bagging, waR greet
ed with cheering it passed down Broad
street, yesterday, and turned for
Western Si Son’s warehouse.
It proved to be Col. Primus Jones’
wagon, and was an argument sus
taining bis claim to being an early
bird when it comes to growing and
Col. Jones lias sent in 14 bales of
otton already, and he Iuih hardly be-
■IIii. Ho will market at least twenty-
live bales to the mule, which proves
bow thoroughly intensive and sat
isfactory is his inethot of farming-
For a good farmer, commend us to
Minus W. Jones.-—Albany News,
Tare on Cotton Bagging.
The mills that are making cot
ton cloth to take the place of jute
bagging are luiri.1 at work. T1
'Lane mills, in New Orleans are
■ working day and night. Tho
Point mills are busy and
making things lively. The West
Point mills instructs any mill do I
siring to make tho c oth and has
already given that aid to tho Dal- |
ton mill. The Dalton mill has i
put it: thirty looms and gone to I
work. The Eufaula mills will be j
gin the manufacture soon. The
cotton planters menu business.
They will resist to tho last tho at
tempted lobbory by the jute bag
The killing of Judge David 8.
Terry by Deputy Marshal Nagle,
at a railway station in California
was -another act in the Sharon-
'Hill tragedy. Tho last act prob
ably will be the trial of tho depu
ty marshal. Sarah Althoa Hill
lias had a remarkable and very#
notorious career, and it is to be
hoped that she will now drop out
of sight. Her attempt to get
a share of Senator Sharon’s mil
lions by claiming to bo his wife,
and smug him for a divorce, was
an extraordinary one, and attract
ed wide attention. It failed, and
Justice Field was largely instru
mental in causing it to fail. Ter
ry was her attorney, and, when
Sharon died, became her husband.
It bad been expected for some
time that Terry would attempt
to provoke a quarrel with Justice
Field, The expectation was not
unfounded, but the attempt did
not Jesuit as doubtloss Terry and
Sarah Althea lie pod it would.—
The Boston Journal of Com
merce does not believe that the
cotton bagging experiment can be
made successful. Tho Journal
reminds us that the whole subject
is simply a matter of business
and that indignation has no place
The Journal is too fast. The
only real doubt now is tho ques
tion of supply. Our cotton ex
changes, from New Orleans to
Now York, have endorsod the
movement. If tho mills can fur
nish anything like a full supply
of Cotton bagging there will be a
general reform in tho method of
Tho question of taro will quick
ly right itself. If cotton bag
ging should prove an accoptablo
material for covering cotton bales,
the matter of taro will take care
of itself. In cotton transactions,
whether the foreign or domestic
shipment, gross woight alone ap
pears in tho account. Tho taro
allowance first makes its appear
ance in the foreign account of the
’buyer as a charge, just as his
commission, drayage, etc. Tho
Journal favors tho allowance of
taro as a separate item and mak
ing transaction in actual woight
in cotton purchases. Twenty
years ago efforts were mado to
have tho legislatures of tho
Southern states regulate the tare
ou cotton bales, but it amounted
j to nothing, though urged by an
j organization then in existence,
; called the National association of
I cotton manufacturers and plau-
! tors.—Augusta Chronicle.
President Harrison and ex Presi
dent and Mrs. Cleveland arrived at
New York Friday at tho sumo time,
but they came ou different steamers.
Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland are report
ed as looking well, and both are in
McDonough, Ga., August 17th.
Dr. A. G. North and Mrs. Miller, of
this place, were married at the resi
deuce of Col. J. F. Wall last night. It
was quite a surprise to many of their
friends. They both have a host of
friends who wish them much success.
According to the tax digest of Re
ceiver Strange, of Washington coun
ty, just completed, the taxable prop
erty of the county was returned at
•t 10,400 less than last year. This can
partly be accounted for by the chang
ing of the line between that county
and Johnson county, cutting oil a
part of the and latter some .of the
southern portion of Washington.
Brunswick, Aug. 18.—[Special to
Macon Telegraph.J—There are ru-
mors hero of a riot between whites
and blacks at Lumber City last night,
in which four negroes were killed
outright and one mortally wounded.
From passengers on the down coming
trains it was learned that the trouble
originated from the killing at McRae
lately. Negroes who were implicated
in it in some way left McRae and lied
to Lumber City.
The Senate was engaged on Mon
day oa local bills with a thin house.
The House hail another debate on
the State Road, and Mr. Snolson’t*
proposition to disallow a member
per diem unless he was in his seat
or absent for good and sufficient rea
sons. Mr. Snelson caught it from
all sides of the House. His resolu
tion was tabled, he being the only
member, voting for it.
The joint committee on public roads
made a lengthy report in the Senate
to-day. It will come up at a future
day for action. It was temporarily
referred to thejudiemry committee.
Nothing of special importance was
done In the Senate, it being engaged
mostly with a local bill in regard to
tlie city of Atlanta.
In the House the State Road lease
was further discussed. The railroad
committee lias killed the “Olive Bill.”
Another, amended bill, may ho intro
The House was on the Rankin
amendment to the State Road lease
bill all tho session, and voted it down.
In tiio Senate there was a long de
bate on Senator Hall’s bill in regard
to fine and forfeiture funds in Supe
rior Courts. Senator Whitflald op
posed its passage. The bill passed.
The Okeefonoko sale bill was post
In the House to-day Mr. Brady’s
Guano bill passed by a vote of 101
yeas to 39 nays. The provisions of
the bill are numerous. The leading
feature is to protect the buyers of
fertilizers that are worthless or of
very little value.
The House then took up tho lease
bill, and after some action, the con
sideration was contined to another
day. There was some routine
business transacted and the House
The Senate had a short session.
Senator Whitfield offered a bill to
authorize the mayor and aldermen of
the city of Milledgeville to Issne
bonds not to exceed $50,000 for pub-
Senator Bartlett offered a bill to
make legal primary elections In
Georgia; to designate who shall vote,
and provide a punishment for illegal
The House spent the session on the
State Road lease, adopting several
sections of the bill. The House
passed the Senate bill to incorporate
the Merchants Bank of Milledge
In the Senate nothing special was
done. Senator Whitfield introduced
a bill to authorize and require the
mayor and council of Milledgeville to
appoint assessors for that city.
Senate not in session. The House
only trasacted routine business.
When travelling and changing wa
ter, all bowel troubles may be pre
vented by putting a small quantity
of Lamar’s Diarrhoea Mixture in the
water before drinking.
The now rules on the Central R. R,
system, went into effect ou the 18th,
The examinations are very rigid.
Xa Consumption Incurable?
Road the following: Mr. C. U. Morris,
Newark. Ark., says: "Was down with
Abscess of Lungs, and fi lends and physi
cians pronounced mo an Incurable Con
sumptive. Regan taking Dr. King’s New
Discovery for consumption, am now on my
third pottle, and able to oversee the work
on my farm. It is the finest medicine over
Jesse Middlewart, Decatur, Ohio, says;
“Had it not been for Dr. King’s New Dis
covery for Consumption 1 would have died
of Lung Troubles. Was given up by doc
tors. Atn now in best of health.” Trv it.
Sample bottles free at E. A. Dayr.e’s Drug
^ When the last census was taken the
South had 20,5(1" miles of railroad.
Now it lias aboutt 40,000 miles. By
the time the next census is taken the
mileage of 1880 will probably have
been more tlmn doubled. No section
of the country can show anything
like that percentage of railroad de
velopment. There is no disposition
or desire among the people to dis
courage railroad construction in the
South by unfriendly and unjast legis
lation. In 1880 Georgia had 2,459 miles
of railroad. Now she has about 4,300
miles. Tlie increase of railroad lines
and facilities lias contributed greatly
to the development of the state, while
tlie railroad commission has enforced
tlie laws compelling the roads to he
reasonable and impartial in their deal-i
ings with the people.
UNPRECEDENTED ATTRACTION ft
w Over a Million Distributed!
Louisiana State Lottery Company.
Incorporated by tlie Legislature in 18«s, for
Educational and Charitable purposes, and Its
franchise made a part of the present State Con
stitution, In 1879, hj an overwhelming popular
Ite MAMMOTH DRAWINGS Ialie
plmr Semi-Annually, (.lime ami »«■-
cSutbcr,) nnd it* CBAND NIIMil.lt
KUMIIKK DRtWINUHlakr plnre in
rnrh of the alhrr Ira month* of lltr
year, narf nrr nil drawn in public, nl
Ihr Acnrirmy of Made, New Orlrnaa,
FAMED FOR TWENTY YEARS,
For Integrity of Its Drawings, and
Prompt Payment of Frizes,
Attested as Follows:
We dohorebvcertify that wc -uperviHcihe
arrangements for all the Monthly and Semi-
Annual Drawings of Tho Louisiana Htato Lotte
ry Company, and in person manage and control
the Drawings themselves, and 1 hat the same are
conducted with honesty, fairness, and In good
faith toward all parties, and we authorize the
Company to use thlscertillcate, with lac-slmllea
of our slguatures attached, In Us advertise
We the undersigned hanks and Bankers will
pay all Prizes drawn In the Louisiana State
Lotteries which may be presented at oar coun
K. M. WALMSLKT. Pres Louisiana Nat Itk
1MKKKK LANAUX. Pros. State Nat’l Bk.
A. BALDWIN, Pres. New Orleans Nat’lHk.
CARL KOJIN, Pres. Union National Bank.
GRAND MONTHLY DRAWING
At the Academy of Music, New Orleans,
Tuesday, September 10, 1881).
CAPITAL PRIZE, $300,000.
100,000 Tickets at Twenty Dol
lars each- Halves $10; Quarters
$5; Tenths $2; Twentieths $1.
LIST OF PHIZES.
1 PRIZE OF $800,000 Is $300,000
1 PRIZE OK 100,000 Is 100,000
1 PRIZE OF 00,000 Is 50,000
1 PRIZE OF 95,000 is 26,000
2 PRIZES OF 10,000 are 20,000
6 PRIZES OF 5,000 are 25,000
25 PRIZES OF 1,000 are 25,000
100 PHIZES OF 600 are.., 50,000
200 PRIZES OF 300 arc 60,000
500 PRIZES OF 200 arc 100,000
100 rrlzesof $500 are $50,000
loo Prizes nf $300 are j 30,000
100 Prizes of $200 are 20,000
090 Prizes erf 1100 arc 00,900
099 rrizet of lldare o9,ooo
8,134 Prizes, amounting to 11,054,800
Not*.—Tickets drawing Capital Frizes are not
entitled to terminal rtiiee.
•WFor Glob Rate*, or any farther Information
desired, write legibly to the undersigned, clear
ly stating your residence, with State, County,
Street and Number. More rapid rctnrn mall
nell very will be assured by your enclosing an En
velope bearing yonr fnll address.
, Address M. A. DAUPHIN,
Now Orleans, La.,
or IK. A. DAUPHIN,
Washington, D. C.
By ordinary letter, containing Money Order
Issued by all Express Companies, New York
Exchange, Draft or Postal Note.
Address Registered Letters containing Ciirrency to
NEW ORLEANS NATIONAL HANK,
New Orleaus, La.
HKMEMBElt that the payment of Prizes
IS GUARANTEED BY FOUR NATION
AL BANKS of New Orleans, and the
Tickets are signed by the President of an Instl-
tntfon, whose chartered rights are recognized In
the highest Courts; therefore, bewaro of all lm-
itatloisor anonymous schemes.
ONE DOLLAK Is the price of the smallest
part or fraction of a Ticket ISSUED BY US in
anyDiawlng. Anything In onr name offered for
lews than a Dollar Is a swindle.
Ang. 13. 1889,e 4t
Th* only euro Cum for Corns. Stops all pnin. Enimr**
comfort to the feet. 15c. at Drusrsrls»t«. lliscox&Co., N.T.
Haro vou Coupfh, Bronchitis, Asthma, IndjLcestion f t T a
PARKER'S GINGER TONIC. Itk
_ ml is the best reineay for all ills arising
from defective nutrition. Take in time. 60c. and 81.00*
, HAIR BALSAM
Cleanses and beautifies the hair.
Promotes a luxuriant growth.
Never Fail* to Restore Gray
Hair to it* Youthful Color.
roventa Dandruff and hair falling
THE GLORY OF MAN
How Lost! How Regained,
THE SCIENCE OF LIFE
A Scientific and Standard Popular Medical Treatise
on the Error* of Youth,Premature Decline, Nervous
and Physical Debility, Impurities of the Blood.
IdleueKS Is a Dungerons Fault
In the kidneys, l\ hen Inactive they speedily
lall into disrepair. Those obstinate and fatal
maladies, Bright's disease anddiabctca, ensuo
With terrible certaiaty upon the inaction of
too organs affected. Catarrh of tho bladder,
enuresis, gravel and strangury aro also to bo
EX H AU ST ED YITALITY
CASH BEFORE DELIVERY
(Haygood & Caraker’s old stand,)
Dross stools (Non-Corrosive) per
Rubber Hair Pins lc
10 lbs Grits 25c
Mosquito nets 30c
Tho 5c goods of other stores
at 3c and 4c.
The 10c goods of other stores
at 7 aud Sc.
New crops Turnip it Ruta Baga
seed. per lb. 30c.
4 year old vinegar for Pickling 30c
Gents Linen collars 5c
Sailor collars 3 for...25c
100 Hair Pins, 3c
12 Boxes (800) matches 6c
12 Boxes (2400) matches,.... 24c
12 Boxes (6000) matches 50c
3 Bags Table Salt, 10c
Hand saws (cast steel) 40c
Key hole saws, 15c
Memorandum books. 3 to 8c
Kid Gloves, 45c
Misses’ Mitts, 18c
Lamp chimneys, Largo »t small 5c
Burners, Largo'<t Small..8 it 10c
Ladies Pino shoes, (must j.o)
“ White dress goods, (must go)
Large lot men’s Hats, (must go)
2 pkg’s Envelopes, 5c
Noto it letter papers, quire 2£, 5, 6,
8, <t 9c,
Ladies collars «fc cuff's 8c
1 Doz cakes Toilet soap 28c
1 “ Pearl Dress buttons 4c <t 5c
4 papers needles 5c
Scarfs, latest styles 15c to 45c
12 Rubber Tipped pencils
400 yds Thread
Pens per gross
Boys pocket Knives.
Dippers 4, 5 k
Armour’s corn Beef, 1 lb can,. 14c
3 bx’s Mason’s No. 3 blacking,. 9c
Carter’s School Ink, 4c
Curtain, Scrim 11c
Misses Fine Shoes, $1.60
Bargains in Brooms.
Knitting Needles, le
Thimbles, 3 C
Crochet Needles, .. 1, 3, 5 and 8c.
10 inch Mill Saw Files, 12c.
Official Envelopes, 10c
Best Green Coffoe, 5 lbs.,. .11.00
Extrcct of Lomou, 5c
Extract of Vanilla, 5c
Turkey Rod Damask, pr. yd, 30c,
35c and 40c.
White Damask, (Satin finish) 75o
Cigars, per box, 65c.
Whalbonine, per doz., 6c, 8c, 15c.
Corsets 28, 45 and 50c.
Best Cedar Buckets, 50c.
Best Cypress Buckets, 35c.
12 cakes Laundry Soap....25c
6 lbs. Laundry Soap 25c
3 boxes Potash 25c
5 lbs. Good Starch 25c
1 lb. Mixed Tea 45c
Machine oil per Bottlo 4c
Castor oil per Bottlo 5c
Paregoric per bottle : ... 5c
2 boxes Blueing 5c
1 lb. Sbda, 8c; 3 lbs 20c
..10c to 55c
. 4e, oc, A 8c
I & lc
Snuff’ per lb
Hand Saw Files
Slate and Pencil,.
Spectacles 8c to 15c
Handkerchiefs... .3, 5, 8, 15, 30c
Pins, American, 2 papors for 5c
Pins, English, 5c
Pins, safety, por doz 3c.
A new No. 9, Wheelor & Wil
son Sewing Machine, at Factory
W. H. BASS,
August 5, 1889.
LEADING BUSINESS HODS
Wayne street. C0 ’’ Nos - 8 and 10 *
— C ^H2ij9_Hanoock street.
Dnuos, Chkmicals, Ib^T
JOHN M. CLARK’S DRUG STORrI
Carriage and Wagon ■hoT
M. A. COLLINS, Proprietor
VEHICLES of all kinds nest Ivans
V stantlally repaired at lowest nru 1
Shop cornor of Hanoock andWh t?
streets, noar Bland's Livery stable
M. II. BLAND A CO
GALE, FEED AND LIVERY STAKrl
O We now occupy the McComb staid,
Wilkinson street. All our oarrto^T
vvuauiBuu bueei. aii our carriages I
?- l . es f.? t A”J' eO0 P tl y painted and repifl
iSEsr*“ M »“*»*«
C. H. WRIGHT & SON
(Oldest Grocery House in the
THRESH and Choice Family g*
1 always In store at prices to si.
Watches and Jewelry
JOSEPH MILLER, No. 15 8. Wayne J
D EALER m Watches, Clocks, Jew
Silverware. Glassware, Crockery,
Repair work sjj
Silverware, Glassware, Crockery 4
lery Kmwif fw»i^*» ■» H
ierj\ Spectacles, etc.
A. F. SKINNER & CO,
D EALERS IN DRY GOODS, UlamJ
Crockery, Tinware and Generali
CDandlze, No. 4 8. Wayne etroet.
N t ORT
rpHE MILLEDGEVIULB BANK will h(l
open at sji o'clock, a. m„ and close atll
B. T. BETHUNE, Cai
April 15th, 1889.
i of t
BOTTLE SODA WATE
Sarsaparilla, Lemon Soda.
Ale a Specialty.
Orders from adjoining towns golil
7 ly Milledgeville, Aug. 21,T
which affect stock and cause
convenience and loss to the farmer!
work, which may be quickly remei
the use of Dr. J. H. McLean,s Void
Dummy Line H&ilm
The following Schedule will goi
feet at 7 o’clock a. ns, standstill
Monday, July 39th, 1889:
Leave for Georgia R. R G
Leave for Asylum gjj
Leave Asylum for city m
Leave for Georgia R. R 81
Leave for Central R. R
Leave for Asylum 9,
Leave Asylum for city
Leave for Asylum 1:
Leave Asylum for city..
Leave for Central R. R.
Leave for Asylum
Leave Asylum for ^l^r.
Leave for Georgia
Leave for Asylum ,u
Leave Asylum for city l^J 66
Leave for Asylum
Leave Asylum for city.,
Leave for Georgia R- R
Leave for Asylum
Leave Asylum for city..
Leavo for Georgia R. R I.
Leave for Asylum
Leave Asylum for city ..
Leave for Georgia R. R a lar
1 the tou
rta on th
n to witni
l ar! u welco
Lunatic Asylum, State of Georgia.
Near Mllledgevillo, Ga, .Inly 2nd, ln89.
and after this date all persons aro
apprehended from a partial paralysis of tho
bladder, of which weakness ami slu ■
Resulting from Folly, Vice, Ignorance, Excesses or
Overtaxation, Enervating and unfitting the victim
for Work, Business, the Xlarried or Social Relation.
Avoid unskillful pretenders. Possess this great
work. It contains 800 pages, royal 8vo. Beautiful
ui.uusi,v« »oiou „vahnubs nnu sluggishness
are the causes, liostetter’s Stomach Bitters is
a line tonic and promoter of activity for tho
ronal organa, and one which can he relied
iinirn tn nffurff thorn Ihn i-o.miuit, i....
I 300 paces*
binding, embossed, full gilt. Price only 11.00 by
uiflaiiH, umi um wmen can uc relied
upon to atford them the requisite stimulus
without oxciting them—an effect to be feared
- .... ...... ua , uureu
from tho unmodicatcd alcoholic excitant of
commerce. A further beneficent cflect of the
Bitters, by renewing activity of the kidneys.
in tn nnAhm t.hi>m to dm in ti... t.i i i— f
Bitters, by renewing activity of the kidneys
is to enable them to dram from the blood in
its passage through them, impurities pro
ductive of rheumatism nnd dropsy. Nervous
ness, fever and ague, constipation and Uys-
papsia aro conquered by tho Bitters.
mail, postpaid, concealed 111 plain wrapper. Illus
trative Prospectus Free, if you apply now. Tho
distinguished author, Wm. H. Parker, M. D., re
ceived the i;oi.I> AND J F.WELLED MED AL
from lire National Medical Association tor
this PRIZE ESSAY on NERVOUS and
PHYSICAL DEBILITY.Dr. Parker and a corps
of Assistant Physicians may be consulted, confi
dentially, by mail or in person, at the office of
T1IE PEABODY MEDICAL INSTITUTE,
No. 4 llulfinch St., Boston, Mass., to whom all
orders for hooks or letter* for advico should L*
directed as above. rf
notified not to trespass upon the orch
ards, Gardens, und Lauds of the Ga, Lu
Tresspassers will bo prosecuted to the
full extent of the Law.
By order of the Board of Trustees.
DR. T. O. POWELL, Supt.
R. U. HUAIBEK, Steward.
July 2nd, 1889. 52 1m.
Leave for Asylum
Leavo Asylum for city 10-
Lea vo for Asylum llj
Leave Asylum for city 12
Leave for Asylum 1 1 le
Leavo Asylum for city
Leave for Asylum R
Leave Asylum for city .'. &
Leave lor Georgia R. R..
Leavo for Asylum lW
Leave Asylum for city
All trains from city, start ft<
ledgevillo Hotel corner.
Our track is In good order and
nlng schedules for tho comfort
of passengers. Ladies and chili
be looked after carefully.
Trip tickets can be bought at U
my Line Office at reduced rates.
Uniiclntf UphOllI flTlU
e invite t
l6e of our
4 in ship
''ness men i
Paper of J
sion parties, Sunday School Ml
parties will be given special
special trips if desired.
We aro prepared to handle (
promptly. By order of ,
W. W. Lumpkin, Freed t.J
& Py peoph
n K ol(1 sick
of °ne hot
Piano For Sale Chel
J DESIRE to sell an excellent
as good as now. Will sell
really worth and upon easy teri
need a Plano, you will never agf
au opportunity as this. It may.
the residence of Mrs. Fielding
I nlono will price it and make
ply to Dr. W.C. BEL
Milledgeville, Ga., May 7,
LIPPMAN S PVRArUGB,
Is tho greatest Chill and Fever, Dumb
Ague and Malaria euro in tho world, erad
icates tho disease every time.
July 29 1889.
Fains in tho small of tho back indicate a
diseased condition of the Liver or Kid
neys, which may be easily removed by the
use of Dr. J. H. McLean's Liver and Kid
ney Balm. $1.00 per bottle.
Bncklen s Arnica S
The Best Salve in the
Cuts, Bruises, Sores,
Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter,
Hands, Chilblains, Corns, “
Eruptions, and positively cm
or no pay required. It is g 1
to give perfect satisfaction
refunded. Price 25 centr'
FOR SALE BY E. A.
Sept. 18, 1888. ,
Fou Rent.—The residency
ly occupied by Mrs. V*
Tier oi Ur
n toe city i
ln 1 walk
•Jection 0 |
dny lie h
n. and mad
t ir ains ’ w
1 1 and ab
cotmt Dee dt
a near f)
, We , raj n ip
c We t him
April 2Uth, 1889.
BROWN'S IRON Bimp,
Cures Indigestion, Biliousnes., ^
ria, Nervousness, and General
cians recommend it. Ail llMi
has trade mark and crosicd reo
March 26th 1889 «•
hope 0 -' 1 ?* 1 '
. .... t of ft