Baldwin. I. A central county of Georgia, bounded N. by Little river, and intersected by the Oconee; area, 257 sq. m.; pop. in 1870, 10,618, of whom 6,774 were colored. The surface is diversified. The river bottoms are highly fertile, but much of the land in other places is nearly worn out. The Milledgeville branch of the Georgia Central railroad and the Macon and Augusta railroad pass through the county. The chief productions in 1870 were 3,553 bushels of wheat, 89,857 of Indian corn, 18,285 of sweet potatoes, and 4,036 bales of cotton. Capital, Milledgeville. II. A S. county of Alabama, separated on the E. from Florida by the Perdido river and bay, bounded S. by the gulf of Mexico and W. by Mobile bay and the Mobile and Alabama rivers, and intersected by the Tensaw river; area, about 1,500 sq. m.; pop. in 1870, 6,004, of whom 2,845 were colored. The Mobile and Montgomery railroad ses through the county. The surface is level or moderately uneven. The soil is sandy and unproductive, but supports a valuable growth of pine timber. The chief productions in 1870 were 31,025 bushels of Indian corn, 19,411 of sweet potatoes, 87 bales of cotton, and 9,864 lbs. of wool.