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Union recorder. (Milledgeville, Ga.) 1886-current, August 20, 1889, Image 6

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I .m UNION-RECORDER. M. G. M. & A. COLLEGE. Miilledgkvllk, Ga., Aucj. 20, 1880, EDITORIAL GLIMPSES. Sullivan has been sentomisd to one ear's imprisonment. Irwinton was selected as the place for the next re-union of the 4th Ha. Regiment. Gen. Gordon has been made presi dent of the “Confederate Survivors' Association of Georgia." Hou. Philip McKinney lias been nominated by the democratic conven tion of Virginia for Governor. The legislature has made special appropriations beyond the ability of the State Trasurer to meet them, and a special tax is talked about. The cotton bagging subject is an all absorbing topic just now. The Co lumbus mills will receive the cotton- baled cotton, but will charge the usu al tare. _ Many people in prohibition counties are squeezing the juice out of peaches in laige quantities and sending it out of their counties to be made into brandy, and sold. We are perfectly satisfied that Mr. John OCalhoun. of New York, made a mistake when lie said the sentiment in the south was in favor of settling personal differences by fighting duels What has becomo of the dog law? It started out soon in the session, hut we reckon it was “tooken sick. Why not try rabbit infusion on it, and harry it up. Macon has shut up the gambling dens, for awhile at least. The credit of this sweep in the Augean stable is due in the main, to the Evening Mews, that made it possible. Hon. Tom Watson will oppose Hon Geo. T. Barnes for Congress in the 10th Ga. district. Hon Tom is running against a mighty big man, and a mighty popular one too. The Macon Telegraph must have been using the new rejuvenator. it has wonderfully improved in tn»* last throe weeks. Its editorial depart- xneut was never slack or feeble. But the tout ensemble, if we may use an outlandish expression, is twice as good as ever before. Walter Asbury, the negro who so violently but unsuccessfully assaul ted Miss Lula Kissmati. a young lady aged It, near Savannah, a day or two ago, "as caught at a dance, taken out bv three hundred masked men and hiing to a tree. He confessed and begged for mercy. He was a mar ried man. Tom Woolfolk did not hang last Friday the day fixed for his execution. The law's delay only adds to the man's udseries. His case now goes to the Supreme Court, and it will not be heard till some time next winter. A new trial is the object of bis at torneys. _ At Atlanta, Sunday morning, when Policeman Chandler was trying to ar rest Charlie Knight, the negro whom he afterward shot and killed, ho call ed on 33amp-m Morris and Charlie Randall, two m erroes standing by, to aid him. Both refused, and were afterward arrested and cases made against them. Tuesday Recorder An derson fined them $15 each. Ho told the negroes that if they had respond ed to call of the officer it would not have been necessary to kill Knight. California is a bad country for judges. The very day that Terry as saulted Justice Field, Judge W. L. Pierce of the supreme court was shot in the hack on the streets oT San Francisco by a man named Clenden- niug, against whom lie had recently rendered a decision. A few yeaisago a judge never thought of holding court in California without a brace of reliable revolvers buckled about him. The innovation which leaves them nnatmedand at the mercy of every ruffian against, whom they may decide is in the nature of cruelty to the judiciary. , The most convincing legal argument to many Californians is a s’x shooter handled with neat- « ness and despatch. The grave of Kio, Mr. Stephens’ favorite dog, reminds one of the re mark which he made to ills servants on his departure for the governor's mansion: “If a dog passes here open the gate and give him a bone instead of throwing a rock at him.” The rnauy sheds around the premieoe re call his remark that lie would never own anything that he couldn’t cover. Under one of these sheds the close carriage in which he made his last campaign for congress still standi, much the worse for wear. In this carriage he was driven by ftsithful Harry, and pulled by the noted “Ilea bitten grays,” and in it lie received ovations in every county in the Eighth district. His open carriage is still in good repair in the ownership of Mrs. Sanford, and will yet do valu able service. An innocent old quar- ter-witted darkey shows alike the the liberality of Liberty Hall of the past and the present. He looks like Darwin’s missing link, and is as use less as any creature that crawls. He has been here fifty years. In answer to any question he says: “My name is Mr. Col. Lewis Hawkins. I was called dat by my old marster. Ise always boaded at Liberty Hall,” and that is the extent of his informa tion. City Assessors Bill Eleetion of President. The trustee! at a meeting of the board on Friday evening elected Maj. J. Colton Lynes Pb. 1). of Atlanta president of tho Middle Oa. Military and Agricultural College to fill the plHce made vacant by the resignation of Gen. D. H. Hill. Major Lynes is forty two yoars old, vigorous and active. Married und lias a son thirteen years old. He was educated partly in.this country and in Europe at military institutions, and scientific and literary institutions in Pari# and Borlin. He studied three years at the Lycee Louis le Grand at Paris, and one year at the University of Berlin. He entered the Confeder ate Army at tho ago of fifteen, was promoted for gallantry, and served through the war. Maj. Lynes has been teaching in the higher Institu tions of this and other Southern States fourteen years. Uou. Hill said of him, “As a disciplinarian of cadets Capt. Lynes lias no superior.” Ex- Governor Lloyd of Maryland, com missioned him as Major and Comman dant of Cadets in the Military Aca demy. He was called from the Marietta Female College to Shorter College Rome, Ga., to fill the chairs of Modern Language and Natural Sciences. Those we mention as so-- cialties in the history and qual >' cations of Maj. Lynes for the position to whioh he has been called by the Board of Trustees of our College. Wn cannot better introduce and com mend him to tho friends of the Col- legde than to udd the names of the following distinguished gentlemen by whom he was warmly recommended; Gov. J. B. Gordon. Rev. Dr. R. I). Mallory, Pres’dt Shorter College, Ex-Gov. 7j. I). Vance, Dr. Chs. I). Michel, of St. Louis, Rev. Dr. J. F. Lee, Rev. Dr. <t. A. Ninitially, Ilov. Dr. I). Ruttolph, Rev. John Kershaw of Rome, Prof. C. W. Hutson, Uni versity of Mississippi. Judge David Ir win, Pres'cit Hoard Trustees Marietta Female College, Judge \V. T. Winn, Marietta, Ga. Prof. VV. E. Reynolds. This gentleman has been elected to the chair of Ancient and Modern Lan guages in the Middle Ga. M. 4i. A. College, made vacant by the resig nation of Prof. J. C. Hinton. As Prof. Reynolds is a stranger to most of our readers we will say that he has the experience and qualification to fill the position with ability. Prof. Reynolds is 3G years of age; a graduate witli honor of Mercer University ;in the class of 1878. He founded the Union Point High Schoo' in 1874, retaining the position of Principal for six years, many who were sent fortli ’ by his' School being now successful teachers in dif ferent parte of this State. He has the experience of fifteen years in teach ing with a brief interval. In 1888 he established the Greenesboro High School, from which have gone forth many of his pupils to the male and fa- male Collegesof tho State, while others have gone directly from the school room and a’e recognised as teachers of proficiency. Prof. Reynolds is a member of the Presbyterian church, a man of lino character and is highly recommen ded. Hon. F. G- duBignon. This gentleman was in the city on Saturday, coining here to visit his family who are at Scottsboro at bis mother’s residence. Mr. duBignon was born in Baldwin county, and he has been honored in the past by nil her citizens had political [lower to give him. He is now a citizen of Sa vannah, und has had honors heaped upon him there. He is now president of the Georgia Senate, and honors from all tlie people have followed Dim to a seat in point of political distinc tion second only to the Governor of the State. If In* has higher aspira- tious, aud we do not know that lie lias, lie can count on Baldwin u* a candidate for the honor of carrying the battle (lag. Trustees of The State University- The bill providing for the appoint ment of a new Board of Trustees of the State University passed the House of Representatives some days ago, with great unanimity. It will probably pass the Senate this week and become a law. In that event the friends of Col. It, C. Humber will urge his name upon tho Governor for upnointment as a member of the Hoard from this Congressional Dis trict. It would be difficult to find a man better qualified or more suita ble for this very important position He is n graduate of the University and lias been a trustee for several years, and is well acquainted with the duties aud responsibilities of the office. He is a practical and success ful farmer, and in this respect stands almost alone among the University men. But above all, he is honest and brings to the discharge of every trust he accepts an energetic aud consci entious discharge of every duty. He will be supported by the friends of our branch college with great una nimity. Wa are indebted to Senator Robert Whitfield for the following copy of the bill now pending in the legisla ture to authorize the city council to appoint three freeholders to assess the value of real and personal prop erty in this city. We will take pleas ure in laying before our readers all local bills and we trust our Senator and Representative will send us cop ies. Tim following bill, in our opin ion, is wise and proper: A BILL to be entitled an Act to au thorize and require the Mayor and Aldermen of the city of Milladge- vllle to elect three freeholders, as city Assessors, to prescribe their du ties, and for other purposes. Suction I. Be It enacted by the General Assembly of the State of Georgia, That from and after the pas sage of this Act, the Mayor and A1 dermou, of the city of Milledgeville, shall have full power and authority, and arft hereby required to elect at tbo (list or second meeting of said Mayor and Aldermen in January 1890 aud every two years thereafter, three (8) upright, intelligent and discreet persons, who shall also be freehold ers aud residents of said city, as City Assessors, and who shall hold their offices for a term of two years each, or until their successors are duly elect ed and qualified, unless removed at any time by said Mayor and Alder men for good and sufficient cause, to be judged of by said Mayor and A1 dermen. Section II. Be it further enacted by the Authority, aforesaid, That it Bliall bo the duty of said city assess ors to assess the true and actual val ue of all real estate within the cor porate limits of said city of Mllledge- Ville aud to make a return thereof to said mayor and aldermen. The said City Assessors shall also receive re turns of personal property, and in cases of failure to return personal property for taxation, or failure to make a true return or attempted fraud in returning the same, they Bhall assess the true value of such personal property for taxation, and shall make return thereof to said mayor and aldermen. The said re turns shall be made and filed in the clerk’s office of suid city by the first day of July in each year; and the said mayor and aldermen shall place such assessments so returned in the bunds and custody of the Clerk and Treasurer of said city of Milledgeville, who shall enter the same in his books, with oilier taxes and the same shall he collected as other taxes of said city. ‘Suction III. Be it further enact ed by tlit* authority aforesaid, That said city assessors shall after having filed their returns as herein, before re quired, advertise in the newspaper wherein the city advertisements are published, once a week for two weeks, that all complaints will be beard within the next twenty days, after tiie expiration of said advertisement, at the city hall, and any person dis satisfied witii tiie assessment of liis property may appear either iu person or by agent or Attorney, and make any showing lie may deem proper touching the fairness and justness of such assessment; aud after having fully hoard such complaint, said as sessors sliall have authority and pow er to amend their return aa to them shall seem proper and just, aud said assessors shall immediately after the expiration of the said twenty days re port in writing to said mayor and al dermen, as to any and all changes, increase and reductions of assess ments, and their return shall be cor rected accordingly, aud the same shall be final. Section IV. Be it further euacted by the authority aforesaid, That said assessors before they enter on the dis charge of their duties, shall take and subscribe an oath before the mayor of said city, faithfully, truly und impar tially to assess all the real estate, aud also the personal property, whenever necessary, within the corporate lim its of said city, and to return sucli as sessment to said mayor aud aldermen, witii the names of the owners there of, said assessors sliall receive for their services such sums each per an num as the mayor and aldermen shall order, and the compensation so fixed sliall not lie etianged during tiie term for which said assessors are elected. Section V. lie it further e named That all conflicting laws are hereby repeuled. Washington Letter. From Our Regular Correspondent. The Brown Seqnard Life Elixir. The country, especially the cltlea and tow ns, lsjust now greatly exercised over a soienttlic discovery, which promises to inuk.* the old young and tho lame throw their crutches away. We coincide with the sensible views of tho San Francisco Call: •'Thera Is nothing absolutely new In the discovery. Life has often been prolonged by the transfusion of blood from the young to tho old, and this Is marely another form of the same experiment. But the vital gain made by transfusion has always been short-lived—a matter of a few weeks or days. It Is likely that the Increased vi tality which may result from Dr.’.Brown- Hequard’s process would be equally brief In duration. Old ago does not affect tho blood or tiie tissues only; It alters the whole bodily structure. There is a uniform disintegra tion, wnleh extends to every organ from the bruin to the epidermis. Heart, lungs, stomach, digestive organs, arteries, veins, skin, muscles, nerves, all undergo nil alter ation which is not always uniform, but is always progressive. No stimulus can ar rest this process of alteration, tliongh It may for a blunt time seem to rotard it, as a glass of brandy will prolong the life of a dying man for a few moments. It is tho belief of some of tho best scien tific minds that human lire Is being length ened, and that it will by and by bo several years longer ou tne average than it is. But this will result, If It ever happens, not from tho transformation of blood or of the essence of the tissues, but from a better observance of the laws of health, and from increased knowledge among physi cians, It is within himself that man must build himself up, not by borrowing ele ments of longevity from calves, lambs, guinea-pigs and goats. “1 cannot praise Hood’s'Sarsaparil- la half enough,” Bays a mother whose son, uluiost blind with scrofula, was cured by this mediciue. Washington. Aug. 12, 1889. Editors Union-Rbcorbkii: Hon. Samuel Sullivan Cox, more widely known perhaps, as “Sunset” Cox thepopular democratic Represen tative from New York is in Washing ton. He lias just returned from an extended tour of the four new States whioh lie was so Influential in making by passing tho omnibus enabling act through the last Congress. He is enthusiastic iu his praise of the people and prospects of tho new States. He says he talked no poli tics while out there, but having an old time habit of keeping his eyes aud ears wide open his observations lead him to believe that Washington will certainly go democratic, and if the opinions of well informed people count for auythiug so will Montana.” Tiie telegraph companies so far have tiie best of the very Interesting fight which is progressing between them and the Government represent ed by the postmaster General, who is by law authorized to set the price to be paid for official messages. The old contract being suspended the tele graph companies are compelling the Government officials to pay cash for all their messages, and at transient rateH too. The Postmaster General wants them to accept a rate of one mill per word, but the telegraplVc.oui- panles guy it is not enough. The administration is, so to speak on the wing just now, and little is be ing done in any of the departments outside of routine business. The several secretaries flit iu and out cf town iu a sort of Jack’o’lantern styl* that is somewhat bewildering to the fellow who tries to keep track of them. As a result of an investigation, the town is talking about what a verita hie “death trap” the building occu pied by the Government printing office is; it is badly ventilated, its sewerage is something awful to think about, aud it lias not one fourth of the fire escapes needed for the large number of employees. Notwithstand ing all these drawbacks tiie Public Printer says that more than half of his time is taken up iu hearing ap plications from men and women who are willing to take the chances of working in this dangerous build ing. Secretary Noble has surprised a good many people here, notably the officials In the Pension Office, by or dering the commission engaged in the investigation of the re-rating of pensions to continue that investiga tion. He was not satisfied with the preliminary report made covering two mouths, December 1888 aud May 1889, and wants a thorough investi gatiou for a period of twelve months. The Secretary refused to give out the preliminary report but promises that the entire report sliall be given to the press as soon as it is complet ed. It is stated here that Ex-Attorney General Garland has been engaged by the Northern Pacific Railroad to look after their legal interests in this city at a salary of $25,000 a year. Frank Hatton is going in tooth and nail in his iiglit on the civil service law. His largest and most startling charge is that copies of the questions to be usked at examinations iu this city have been furnished before hand to such applicants as were will ing to pay the price asked for them. This is the most serious charge yet made ugainst this humbug, and if Hutton can prove it, it will go far towards getting the absurd law re pealed. The Navy department has appoint ed a court of inquiry to investigate the recent accident to the cruiner- “Boston.” It seems about time that something was done to make the officers of the Navy exercise a little more care in handling the few war vessels we have. Hardly a week passes that the newspapers are not called upon to chronicle seine acci dent, that, from the standpoint of a “land lubber,” might have been avoided. There is no truth in the report sent out from Washington that the French cook recently discharged from the White House was to bring suit against President Harrison for wages during the summer. It lias always been customary to dismiss the French cook at tho White House during tho summer months when no entertaining is ijone, and tiie same course was followed this year. The people of the country are just beginning to realize the scope of the alien contract labor law, consequently the Treasury department is being flooded with complaints from all sec tions of the country asking investiga tions of alleged violations of this law. Indian Commissioner Morgan lias issued a circular to inspectors in the Indian service instructing them to see that Indian traders are men of good character. If these traders are at present men of good character many of them have beeu sadly maligned. Tiie Capital is now at Bar Harbor Maine, from whence several Presiden tial appointments were annouced b telegraph Saturday. They were under Mi. Blaine’s department. by all Supplies for the Asylum, LUNATIC ASYLUM, > Asylum P. O., Ga., V 10th August, 1889. JUDGE TERRY SHOT DEAD. Lathkop, ChI., Aug. H.—Upon tlio arri val of the southern overland train here at 7:2() o'clock tills morning. United Slates 8 u preino Court Judge .Stephen J. Field and Deputy United States Marshal David N%- g le walked into the Depot Dining room for reakfaet and sat down side by aide. Soon afterward, Judge David H. Terry and wife formerly Sarah Anthea Hill) came iu. They were proceeding to another table when Mrs Terry ovideutly reoognlzlng Justice Field, did not sit down, but return ed to tiie train for an unkuown purpose. A SLAP ANb A SHOT. Before sho reached it, however, and os soon as she had left the dining room Judge Terry approached Juatioe Field, and, slap- lied his face. At this juncture Deputy Marshal Nagle arose from his seat and 6hot Judge Terry through the heart. Aa he wns falling, the deputy marshal fired agnin missing him, the bullet going through the floor. Both shots were fired in quick succession. Tiie Judge uevor uttered a sound alter be ing shot. Mils. TERRY RETURNS. He had hardly fallen when Mrs. Terry rushed to tiie side of his body and throw herself upon it. Then ensued a scene of tiie wildest excitement. People rushed from the dining room and others rushed in. During this time Justice Field and Depu ty Marshal Nagle retreated to the sleeping car, where they wore securely locked with in. At times Sirs. Terry would call upon tho citizens to arrest them. A CONSTABLE CARIUBD OFF. Before the train moved out Constable Walker entered thesleeper and was carried away on board the train. He Informed the crowd that he knew Ills duty aud would per form It. Durihg the time the train was at the depot Mrs. Terry was running wildly alternately from the body of her husband to the sleeper demanding entrance that she might slap Justice Fleld’B face, and at the same time begging that they be detained and have their examination hero. Previous to the entrance of the constable Into the sleeper, Sheriff Purvis and deputy ol Stan islaus county hud already taken charge of the deputy Lni'.ed Slates marsh .■ - gle. nacjlk under arrest. Alirr the Mrmiiug Deputy United States Metuliul Nagle hacked up against the wall and warned every one not to arrest him, sa> ing tie Was a United States oilicei; in tl:e discharge ol his duty. Constable Walker tu..k Deput;. Mai siiai Nagle from the train at 1 racy and [uoceedeu with him to Stock- ton, wlier ■ i.e is now in jail. DLlrict Attor ney White ordered the arrest of Justice Field upon Ids arrival atSan Francisco, and telegraphed the order to the sheriff of San Francisco. TERRY GIVEN FULL WARNING. Deputy Marsnal Nagle was directed to accompany Justice Field, under this order, and is said to have given Judge Terry full w arning to stop when tiie latter begau his attack upon Justice Field, aud fired at Judge Terry as the latter was about to strike the second time. “Yes; I shall break the engage- ment,” she said, folding her arms and looking defiant; “It is really too much trouble to converse with him; he’s as deaf as a post, and talks like he hud a mouthful of mush. Besides the way he hawks and spits is disgust ing.” “Don’t break the engagement for that; tell him to take Dr. Sage’s Catarrh Remedy. It will cure him completely.” “Well, I’ll tell him. I do lmte to break it off, for in all oth er respects lie’s quite too charming.” Of course, it cured his Cutarrli. Rot. d. D. Cox of Gainesville Dead. Gainesville, Aug. 17.—Rev. I) D. Cox of the North Georgia confer ence died this afternoon at the resi deuce of J. R. Boone. He was 70 years old und ended his long career iu great peace. Q HALED PROPOSALS will be re- O oeived by the undersigned, un to 17th of SEPTEMBER, 12 o’clock, M . for furnishing the articles specified be low. Samples must he furnished of the articles bid upon. One-third of the articles must lie delivered, freight pre paid, 1st October; one-third 1st No vember and one-third 25th November, and cash will be paid for the same, one-tlilrd 5th November, one-third 5tli December and one-third 5th Jan uary, 1890. All articles will be re weighed or measured. All goods to be delivered at Mil- ledgeville depot. All Dry Goods aud Clothing to be delivered by tiie 1st of October, 1889. Parties bidding on Lard will please state brand. N. B.—No DEVIATION FROM ABOVE TERMS. LIST OF ARTICLES. 500 bus. Sound white Corn. 500 “ Sound Feed Oats. 25,000lbs. Hay, 35.000 lbs. ,Brnn. 30.000 lbs. Bacon C. R. Sides. 4.500 “ Choice Hams. 5.000 “ Choice Lard, (in Tierces.) 375 bbls. Flour, (in wood.) 75 “ Huilnut’s Grits, (in wood.) 900 bus. Meal, (iu 2 bus. sacks.) (>,000 lbs. Rio Coffee. 9.000 “ lixtraC Sugar, light brown. 4.000 “ Standard Gran. Sugar, 1.000 “ Tobacco, (llin 5s preferred.) 5.000 “ Butter. 1.000 gals. Molasses, (in bbls.) 300 “ Syrup, (in bbls.) 1.500 lbs. Candles, 8’s. 450 “ Starch. 200 “ Pepper, sifted grain. 200 “ Soda, Bi Carb. 12.000 “ Rice, (in wood.) 1.500 lbs. Turpentine Soap, 1 lb bars. 4.000 “ Good Cheese. 200 gals. Pure Cider Vinegar. 40 cases Ball Potash, (1 lb. balls, full strength.) 4.000 lbs. No. 1, Mackerel, (in bbls.) 30 doz. Brooms. 3.000 yds. Standard Prints, (fast col ors.) 5.000 yds. Sheeting. (1,000 “ Shirting. 4.000 “ Osnaburgs. 2.000 yds. Checks. 3.500 “ Jeans for Pants. 2.000 “ Drilling for Drawers. 800 “ Flannel. 500 Winter Coats, size 35 to 42. 250 Vests, size 35 to 42. 500 U ndershirts. 1.000 prs. Blankets. 30 doz. Hats, (men’s.) 50 doz. Hose. 50 “ i.Hose. 150 prs. Brogans, 0 to 11, with strings. 150 “ Brogans, 9 to 11, with strings, (special.) 200 “ P. C. Brogans, 0 toll, with strings. 100 “ Women’s Shoes, 6 to 8, with strings, (special.) 100 “ Women’s cloth Shoes, 3 to 7, with strings. 150 “ Women’s fox’d Shoes, 5 to 7, with strings, (special.) 150 “ Women’s soft Leather Shoes, 5 to 7, (special.) 100 “ Women’s Leather Slippers, 3 to 7. 100 “ Men’s leather Slippers, 6 to 11. The right reserved to reject any and all bids. Bids should be marked “to furnish supplies,” and addressed bo the undersigned. ROBERT C. HUMBER, Steward S. L. A. Asylum P. O., Ga. August lGtii, 1889. 6 5t ADVICE TU MOTHERS. Arc you disturbed at night and broken of your restby a eick child Buffering and crying with pain ofeuttingteeth? If so. send at once and get a bottle of MRS. WINSLOW’S SOOTHING SYRUP FOR CHILDREN TEETHING. Us value Is iuciUculable. It will relieve the poorllitle suf fererWnmedlately. Depend upon it, mothers there is no mistake about it. It cures dysentery and diarrhoea, regulates tho stomach aud bow els, cures wind colic, softens the gums, reduces Inllammatlon, aud gives tone and energy to the whole system. MRS. WINSLOW’S SOOTHING SYRUP FOR CHILDREN TEETHING Is pleasant to the taste, and is^tlie prescription of one of the oldest snd best female nurses aud physicians In the UnltedStatcs and is for Hale by all drugglsis throughout the world. Price 25 cents a bottle. January 8d,18S9. ao ly V • / <A U FEM«L^ IlNSTP : J7f= STAUNTON VIRGINIA. I attractive School* for young Indie* in ihe l'uion. Distinguished advantage* iu M I'sH’, \ liT. KLOCUTION, Ac. Climate unaurim«*od. l’u pi Ih from nineteen States. Terms low. Special i ml ucenicnt h to persons at a distance. For the great inducements of this CELEBRATED \ I lit*IN IA SCHOOL, write for a Catalogue to Wm. A. Harris. 0. D., President, Staunton, Virginia. July 2d, 1889. 52 2m. Fanning land near tho city for sale bv Bethune <fc Moore. VAN WINKLE Gin and Machinery Co., Manufacturers, Atlanta, Ga., of Cotton Gins, Feeders, Condensers, Cotton Presses, Seed Cotton • Cleaners, A W A "D "mPTl Fom Gola Medals at tho Texas State Fair, xl VV XinJLUjJJ Gold Modal nt tho International Cotton Ex position at Atlanta and Charleston, S. C. Also First Prizo at Tarboio, N. C., Columbia, S. C. and Chester, S. C. Write for Catalogues. VAN WINKLE ING & MACHINERY CO., ATLANTA, GA. Juno 10th, 1889. 49 3m