xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla dl
!-- Daily Florida citizen ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00053708_00003
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
METS:name UF,University of Florida
PreQC Application, 3.4.8
METS:note Updated pubdate from serial hierarchy
METS:dmdSec DMD1
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type ALEPH 002038455
OCLC 13002049
LCCN sn 86063026
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation displayLabel Cf. Gregory, W. Amer. Newspapers, 1937. Began in 1893; ceased in 1897.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 77 (Mar. 2, 1894) .
funding Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
mods:publisher Lorettus S. Metcalf,.
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued marc point start 1893
end 1897
mods:dateCreated September 30, 1894
mods:frequency Daily
marcfrequency daily
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00053708_00003
mods:recordCreationDate 860110
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (ALEPH)002038455
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg KSH
mods:relatedItem series
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1894
mods:number 1894
lccn 95026755
oclc 33227394
mods:title Weekly Florida citizen
Florida times-union (Jacksonville, Fla. : 1883)
Florida times-union and citizen
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Jacksonville (Fla.)
Duval County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Duval
mods:city Jacksonville
Daily Florida citizen
alternative Other title
Sunday citizen
mods:typeOfResource text
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 53708_003_00008thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00053708
sobekcm:VID 00003
sobekcm:Point latitude 30.31944 longitude -81.66 label Place of Publication
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Lorettus S. Metcalf,.
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Jacksonville Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1894 1894
2 9 September
3 30 30
File Technical Details
sobekcm:File fileid JPEG1 width 630 height 900
JPEG2 896
JPEG3 891
JPEG4 923
JPEG6 910
JPEG7 927
JPEG8 918
JP21 5776 8256 servicecopy UFDCUF\03\00\07\58\0000353708_003_00001.jp2
JP22 5840 8304 UFDCUF\03\00\07\58\0000353708_003_00002.jp2
JP23 5798 8204 UFDCUF\03\00\07\58\0000353708_003_00003.jp2
JP24 5702 8357 UFDCUF\03\00\07\58\0000353708_003_00004.jp2
JP25 5845 8266 UFDCUF\03\00\07\58\0000353708_003_00005.jp2
JP26 5713 8251 UFDCUF\03\00\07\58\0000353708_003_00006.jp2
JP27 5701 8385 UFDCUF\03\00\07\58\0000353708_003_00007.jp2
JP28 5641 8218 UFDCUF\03\00\07\58\0000353708_003_00008.jp2
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 imagejpeg CHECKSUM 4e4ff3f0028bef74607f66b4c6f76316 CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 272051
METS:FLocat LOCTYPE OTHERLOCTYPE SYSTEM xlink:href 53708_003_00001.jpg
G2 252168901ef58dd5147e62bff30f012c 371275
G3 9b42a5f7490e34a837ca8c2a15d63c54 371008
G4 9e208617980d076deea102f5148382e1 384732
G5 9e2a2c2b03943aa7c6be7ef6905eae00 298061
G6 8546cedf78f1fc02e597d3fab8d7ad2b 307088
G7 afc8e87d559fddb69a412b2f945978ba 311271
G8 79e72237adf95035ea3619cb828866b8 288021
imagejp2 8466c33c0340973ccf75448b683f6429 5960925
47c7d73d8b20731b39e661c55d75dfe9 6062021
5345f70c97f84dbc662a8746e066d890 5945952
1c0262da08ef36c306fa902dbea90fb5 5956490
e7845de1e4bd0654a7194ea0a8ce404d 6039446
ef7b1f21062e52a6f68f277e71f5d7a8 5892351
3304d8efa30986604380dc4e3d5867a6 5975365
d5791a36463e5b6d73ad67f845251fb7 5794827
METS:structMap STRUCT1 physical
PDIV1 Chapter
PAGE1 Page
METS:behaviorSec VIEWS Options available to the user for viewing this item
METS:behavior VIEW1 STRUCTID Default View
METS:mechanism Viewer zoomable JPEG2000s Procedure xlink:type simple xlink:title JP2_Viewer()
JPEGs JPEG_Viewer()
INTERFACES Banners webskins which resource can appear under
INT1 Interface
UFDC UFDC_Interface_Loader
FDNL FDNL_Interface_Loader

Daily Florida citizen
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00053708/00003
 Material Information
Title: Daily Florida citizen
Alternate Title: Citizen
Alternate title: Sunday citizen
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Lorettus S. Metcalf,.
Place of Publication: Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date: September 30, 1894
Frequency: daily
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates: 30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1893; ceased in 1897.
General Note: "Independent."
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 77 (Mar. 2, 1894) .
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002038455
oclc - 13002049
notis - AKM6245
lccn - sn 86063026
System ID: UF00053708:00003
 Related Items
Related Items: Weekly Florida citizen
Succeeded by: Florida times-union (Jacksonville, Fla. : 1883)
Succeeded by: Florida times-union and citizen

Full Text




7 0Z
jfj~V ^- ^3;^.I

13-- ii I I-




30, 1894.

Suited Sttee

t, Z/-

. X :._
" <5yi 4..^ ,. ; ,
i,,' -C- .^-- -',fce^^^


September 15, 1893.

Mr.. L. B. Groom,
Office Collector
Pensacola, Fla.
Dear Sir: -


of Customs,






I have your letter of

the 9th inst

and thank you for the information it con-

tained. I
pointed. I

have not heard otherwise of any

of Mr.

Chipley's man being ap-


do not think it is true.

I do




LCc~ d .!

Mnot know, however.
Very truly yours,




4rl 4'L-Cl




s4&e taf.e





. C-"o

Mr. L.

B. Croom,


Office Collector of



2 /f



I I 1



~13rb~@d ~ba~Lla ~ek~~a~te,



April 3rd,



-B. (Croom,

PFensacola, Fla.
SDear Sir: -
I will recommend Mr. ]
yu in some suitable place,
you in some suitable place,




Brent to retain
but you will



understand that I have no power in this
matter and can only express to him my
wishes. Mr. Brent's nomination has been

*X9 .





obtained by the people

of Pensacola,


A W. Z respectingg their wishes in the


I am willing to do what the peo-


ple want done in respect to appointments.
Very respectfully,







k -V








He Recommends That a Republican
Be Kept in Office Under a Demo-
cratie Administration.
The CITIZEN recently referreil editori-
ally to the fact that the senior Senator,
while professing to be a Dew crat and
a.friend of the people, had e'deavored
to keep Republicans in o. e, while
numbers of deserving Democrats were
in actual need of employment. The
above facsimile letters are offeredd as
proof of the accuracy of that statement.
That the nature of the case maybe
fully understood, it is perhaps well to
explain that L. B. Croom, the person to
whom these letters were wryAten, is a
negro Republican who was ant.employee
in the Custom-house at Pensticola un-
der Collector Mizell's administration.
Croom is and has been '.a Repub-
lican all along, and h'as" been en-
gaged in organizing Kegublicans to
defeat the Democratic ticket.. Notwith-
standing all this the senior Snator as-
sures Croom that he is interoted in his
case, and will do all in his power to have



B,. room,

LiP: ( ~CL~





Dear Sir:-
I have forwarded your letter to Mr.
S. S. Leonard in whom I have entire con-
fidence, and asked him to do everything
for you that is .possible for him to do.
I hope everything will be satisfactory to


L~U. ~/~*c~e,


I ,



. tc- - 0,

Le ~c~l:~d-~

S. ..

_ .i ^ ..+j A...JH ,,< *"

1/ CL.^ ".. ^ .,.T-...^ .,




.: II.~

Facsimile Letters of Senator Call to a Negro Republican Officeholder.



guited l gtatr senate,

April 12th., 1894.


) --,

SEPTEMBER 30, 1894.

The Whippoornvill's Call.



(.Koxana aingnam, sue that married a
Wheeler) was standing up with her
hands folded to say grace there came a
loud knock at the door of the room
where they were seated. The governor
rose hastily, no servant being by to an-
swer the summons, and one of the brass
buttons of his morning coat caught on
the fringe of the tablecloth, and the
entire breakfast, with all the dishes,
was dragged to the floor. Of course, as
you can-imagine, the coffeepot was
overturned. The contents ran out and
made a large pool on the sanded floor.
Now, it appears Madam Hingham, the
governor's wife, was very fond of cats.
She had four-a white, a black, a tor-
toise shell and a tailless Manx cat."
"Four?" put in Miss Prissy. I have
always understood there were five."
"What does it matter, sister?" re-
turned Miss Hetty, a little pettishly,
"whether four or five. The cats scam-
pered to lap up the coffee, and they all
fell into horrible convulsions and died
from the effects of it, and thus the plot
was brought to light, and the governor
and his family were saved."
Arthur Hapgood had heard quite
enough to satisfy his curiosity about the
old gentleman in the tie wig whose
picture hung over the chimney piece.
He therefore made an excuse to get out
of doors and take a ramble about the
The old sisters both rose and courte-
sied as he took his leave. "You are to
.make yourself quite at home," said
Miss Prissy, with a gentle air of patron-
age. "We have told Elsie to prepare
the front chamber for you width fresh
water and towels and the best linen
sheets, for it is our wish to entertain
Brother Simon's friends exactly as he
would have entertained them himself.
The very best in the house is at your
Young Hapgood wandered about the
house, fields, the old barns and-sheds,
with a sarcastic smile lightly wreathing
his lips. It was very funny that he
should be politely asked to make him-
self at 'home in his own house, and vet
there was a spice of annoyance in it.
Uncle Si, with his family of queer de-
pendentS, was proving a great puzzle to
his shrewd nephew. The old man's
farming was shamefully slipshod, and
Arthur began to make material changes
and calculations before he had been an
hour on the plabe.
At last he came sauntering round by
the back way and entered the great
kitchen, where Elsie, with her sleeves
rolled up and a white apron tied over
her neatly fitting black gown, stood by
the table kneading some loaves of bread.
Her little floury, brown hauds .were
quite charming as they twinkled up aud
down in the bread tray.
Hapgood came and stood by the table'
and watched the operation in a way
that made, Elsie, nervous. She turned
her shoulder, toward him and wisef!'i
with all her'heart he would go away.:['"
But Arthur was not the inan ever" .i.,.
feel himself out of place. With h!
hands in 'his pockets he stood lohAiB't
critically |at' the g rl's Ciirly hpir did
the clear cut outline of her face. ",t
very .amusing;,' said he, as i f speakl
to himself, "that those old woia"',i.
should imagine they own everythingl'61n,
the prem ises. 6.:
Elsie flushed slightly with anger. 'I"
was, she felt, indelicate for Arthur Hap-
good to make allusion to the property
at once, as if he meant to turn them ell
out, of doors the very first day.' She
saw how foolish she and Paul had been
to dream for a moment that they could
stay there.
"They are childish, "said she slowly.
"They are very old." 'She, felt a sod-,
den catching in her throat and deter -
minedly choked down a sob. "You see,
they don't understand things quite yet..
Uncle Si was paralyzed eight month s--
quite helpless and unable ^o speak or
move--or I am sure he would have made
some provision for them.,'? '
Arthur stood studying the girl's emo-
tion without feeling in the least moved
by it. He only noticed that it heighten-
ed her beauty, and made her quite ador-'
able. He jiugled ever so slightly the
loose coins in his pocket, made a turn or
two through the great kitchen, stop-
ping to examine the, tall clock in the
corner that had chimed out the hour
when his father was born, and came
again and stood close byr the stove where
Elsie was now putting down the loaves
to rise and covering them with a towel.

"There is no need of their knowing
immediately, szad he as the result of
his cogitations, "at least not today. It
can be broken to them gently, very gen-
tly. I shall do nothing violent, but I
should think it would be a blessed re-
lease to you to be relieved of the care
:of two such fussy old cats. I don't sup-
pose they can scrape up $50 between
them to save their lives. By the way, I
noticed there were some nice bits of old
colonial furniture in their room."
"The furniture belongs to them,"
Elsie managed to say, for she was but
a girl, impulsive and rather quick tem-
pered, and the tone Arthur Hapgood
had assumed had made her very angry.
Indeed she suddenly felt that she hated
"Well, I wouldn't mind buying some
of those pieces at 4 goold price, "he re-
turned. "I am rather fond of antiques,
and I think I know a good thing when
I see it. That coat of arms, he mused
as he stood looking down on her,
"would have'a very good effect blazon-
ed on a stained glass window."
"Do you mean you would adopt it as
your own?" said Elsie, with a sudden
flush and a slight toss of the head.
"Oh, no," said he, looking at her
with curious interest, "but I might get
some one learned in heraldry to put iu
a Hapgood quartering."
Elsie did not know what he meant,
but she was instinctively disgusted with
the selfish egotism of this youtig mnu,
who seemed to be on such excellent
terms with himself, whose clothes fitted
so well, who wore a. handsome watch
chain and ring, and who had the power
ovf 1e-'r'ino" 'nerAF'c.liv nnnlc while lhestir-

young and strong, and the world was all
before them, but -those two helpless old
women, so innocent minded and unsus-
picious, with all their silly little vani-
ties, this man, she felt sure, was capa-
ble of trundling them off to the poor-
,-She made no reply to Hapgood's
speeches, marked with cheery self con-
fidence, as if quite unaware that he was
cutting into the quick of her sensibili-
tieg, but went into the pantry to skim
the pans of sweet milk ranged on the
neat shelves. She closed the door be-
hind her, as if to hint that she wished
to be alone, but Hapgood opened it and
came strolling in with the assurance of
a perfect right to go anywhere in his
own house.
"I,, suppose you have made a search
for Uncle Si's will," he said, address-
ing the question to Elsie's back hair as
he stood looking down at the process of
taking the thick yellow folded cream
from off the pans.
,,No," said Elsie, feeling hot and un-
comfortable and wishing with all her
soux that he would cease to dog her steps
and go away and leave her to do her
wdrk in peace. "We have made no
search. -We knew there was nothing
coming to us. The house is all open, and
you can ransack it from top to bottom."
Arthur stood looking at her medita-
tively, his lips made up to whistle,
.though no sound came.
I. don't want you to think you are
not welcome to stay here," said he at
I1* "You may make this your perma-
nent home if you please, Elsie. Uncle Si
was a simple old fellow, easily imposed
n2on and not up to modern ideas. He
m1ght ,have made much more out of the
ld if he had tried. I can't be expceted
tq~act on his plan, but as far as you are
concerned there need be no change."
OJElsie was uncomfortably conscious
tlat Hapgood was studying every line
of her back, though her knowledge of
the world was not great. She knew in-
stinctively that an offer of protection
from au unmarried man to a girl of her

the stock I am willing to give you fair
wages for fair days' work. Nothing
vague, you understand-nothing senti-
mental about me; all down in black and
Paul muttered a very bad word deep
down in his throat, one of the few he
had ever used. "Keep your dirty
money," he cried. "If you offered it to
3me, I wouid throw it back in your face."
And he rushed out of the kitchen with
head lowered like a young bull and
banged the door behind him so that it
shook the whole house.
"Why, the fellow is jealous, as I
live," laughed Arthur, with exasperat-
ing pleasantness. "It's a very bad at-
tack of the green eyed monster. Rather
a low lived fellow, I should say, little El-
sie, foul of mouth and violent.. I think
we are well rid of him. It tickled Hap-
good delightfully to think he had made
the fellow furious by his little atten-
tions to Elsie. He saw the girl's distress
of mind plainly enough and how she
would have rushed after Paul to the
barn had she found a chance, but he was
adroit to prevent such an escapade. He
kept her constantly engagedin conversa-
tion, or at least he talked most brilliantly,
while Elsie remained dumb. There was
dinner to get, and Miss Prissy rang her
bell just then to- summon Elsie for the
purpose of sending an important message
to Mr. Hapgood. The sisters presented
their compliments to Arthur and begged
him to do them the honor to take a dish
of tea with them that afternoon at 4
o'clock. Hapgood accepted the invita-
tion in the same polite terms, but still
he remained close to Elsie's side while
she cooked the dinner, preparing vege-
tables and broiling meat. She felt she
was being watched as a cat watches a
mouse, and at last her nerves gave way.
She approached the youngman, with her
face in a crimson glow, and holding a
long handled iron spoon.
-"Mr. Hapgood," said she firmly, "do
go out and take a stroll around the place
or take a seat in the sitting room and
amuse yourself with a book. You will
find Uncle Si's library in there. I can't
cook while people are looking on, and
you will oblige me. "
"My dear Elsie," he said in his
bland, cheering way, "I am just in love
with this old kitchen, and you would be
too cruel and unkind to drive me away.
I am a bit of an antiquarian, as I told
you, and those old smoke stained beams,
the uneven floor, the settle in the chim-
ney nook, the old crane and pothooks,
the high clock in 'the corner, the oak
dresser and the braided mats are delight-
ful, all in a ,perfectly harmonious tone.
I shall preserve them just as they are
when I remodel the house. And that
room where the ancient ladies live is of
a fine old colonial style. With' a few al-
terations it will make a pretty library.
The other portions ofI the house will of
course have to be torn down.",
Every Word of this speech seemed to
stick a sharp needle into Elsie's heart.
She,,was very'angry and wouldA gladly
have thrown the long handled'spoon at
Arthur H4apgpod's nicely brushed head.
* "Well," she said spitefully, "if'you
will stay here when I have requested you,
to go away, your dinner will not be fit
to ea "t. '1. : '
"I will risk the' dinner, 'Elsie,"' .he
said, looking at her with arch tender-
n ess. .

Peculiar and Useful Gift of a Young Musi-
clan of Pittsburg. '
An extraordinary illustration of the
dual working of ,the mind is to be found
in a young musician of Pittsburg. Os-
car Radin is about 19 years old. He i
possessed of wonderful musical ability,
especially in the arrangement of orches-
tral scores. He has scored some difficult
high class music for certain well known
musicians to their perfect satisfaction
and wonderment, for as yet this youth
is but a novice in musical work, having
only recently completed his course of
study under a local musician. But abil-
it t arageorchestral scores well is
something that cannot be imparted to a
person by any amount of teaching, but
must be born in a man, and Radin cer-
tainly has this gift. Like all men of
genius, Radin-must live, and to live" re-
quires money, In lieu of anything bet-
ter the young musician took a place as
pianist in a dancing academy. Between
the times when he is employed in play-
ing for lessons he devotes his attention

to arranging.
Radin is a most studious individual,
and when his time is not occupied in
this way he seeks to increase his knowl-
edge by reading. Of course most of his
time is taken by playing the piano, but
this does not interfere with his study
in the least. He plays the music for
dancers, taking the signal to start and
stop unconsciously from the professor,
never. eyen glancing up from the book
on the music rack in which he may be
absorbed. He, reads away, apparently
undisturbed by having to play or by the
flitting forms on the floor. And the
books he reads are not the sort which
could be read lightly. Histories, books
of travel and books on philosophy are
read with equal ease while he is play-
ing. His playing is in perfect time, and
his' memory of what he reads is extraor-
dinary. Here is an instance of uncon-
scious cerebration or the duality of mind
in which the double work is well done
and without endeavor.-Pittsburg Dis-
patch. '
A Bureau of information.
When the cook, disturbed by the
fierce barking of the dog, opened the
kitchen door, she observed a tramp hang-
ing for dear life on the top of a clothes
line post, w ith the dog jumping for him.
She called off the dog, but he still hung
"Why don't you come down off that
post?" she asked angrily.
"Don't ask me, lady," answered the
tramp; "don't ask me. Ask the dog."
--.Detroit Free Press.

Terrifying Experience With a, Man Eater
by a Man Who Was Fishing.
William Muller, an attorney of Deni-
son, Tex., had an experience with a
man eating shark at Rockport in the
gulf. "I hired a small sailboat," said
Mr. Muller in relating his unpleasant
experience, "and was out some distance
from land when I baited my hook and
cast it out. I used a new clothesline 100
to 150 feet long for a cord, and the hook
was quite large, probably six to seven
inches long.
"I felt a jerk, and in an instant the
line was under the boat's rudder. I ask-
ed the boatman to reverse the sailin or-
der that the line could be cleared. I
was oblivious to all except the big fish,
and as the boom swung around it caught
.me on the back between the shoulders.
I was,/tumbled overboard head, foremost
in the water, some 40 to 50 feet deep. As
I struck the water the fish that I had
caught, a man eating shark, laid. hold
of the calf of my right leg. The pain
was fearful, and I felt myself jerked
rapidly down toward the bottom of the
"In my fall I did not relax my hold
on the line, and as soon as I realized my
position I knew that my life depended
on my ability to hold on to the cord.
The struggle I know was not long, but
to me it seemed like an age. The cord
was fastened to a beam in the boat, and
inch by inch I gained on my antagonist,
and as soon as I appeared on the surface
the boatman came to my assistance. The
shark retained its grip on my leg until
my body was entirely out of the water,
and even then it did not let go until
the boatman knocked it off with an oar.
When I was safely on the inside, how-
ever, we pulled for the ghore,,and as
my hook was securely fastened in the
mouth of the shark no, trouble was ex-
peirienced in landing the fish. It was'
between 5 and 6 feet long. "-Chicago

. Mt


startled. T'They are-too olo( and helpl-ss
to do much. of anything."
"I mean what plans they have formed
for the future, where they intend to
"They have no plans, Mr. Hapgood,
and they expect to live here to the end
of t.:'-r days. I cannot make them un-
dcr::t.,.)d that everything is changed,
now th::tr Uncle Si is dead."
"Timt; i:s deuced unpleasant," said
Arthur, frowning slightly, "but we
must t:' to let them down easy, and
he tried on his heel and entered the
Aunt Prissy and Aunt Hetty had put
on their best black silks, with muslin
inside, handkerchiefs and caps trimmed
with purple satin bows and their false
puffs "made out of the combings of
their own hair," as they took pains to
explain to their friends. They stood in
the hall now to receive him with their
best company mamners, a courtesy such
as had graced General Lafayette's ball.
"We are so glad to welcome you
here," said Miss Prissy, holding out
her refined, withered old hand. "We do
hope you will fe el quito at home. Broth-
er Simon would have wished it, for he
was very hospitable. You will remain
for a long tinie and will make yourself
entirely one of us. Brother Simon would
have wished it, we are quite sure."
They ushered him into their own
large, pleasant room, tlhe farmhouse par-
lor Uncle Si had so lung given up to
their use, with its two. high beds, its
braided rugs and quaint furniture, and,
installed him in their best chair oppo-
'site the governor's portrait.
"I hope your father, Job .Hapgood,
was in good health when you loft home,o "
said Miss Hetty, taking out her snuff -
box and tapping on it with two fingers.
I"Don't you remember, sister," said
Prissy in her good ear, "that Job Hap-
good is dead?"
"It must have slipped my mind, .a id
Hetty placidly. "Sister is losing her
eyesight, and I am losing my memory,
and so things are made even. But you
know," she continued, turning courte-
ously toward Arthur, "we uev(r l:iiu!v
your father. Poor Sister Na.:cy -was
married to Simon Hapgood after your
'father moved west. We occupied a
very .different social position wl(,:I we
:were young, and Sister Nancy we al-
ways thought, though you will excuse
us for saying so, married out of her
sphere. She was very different from
sister and me and seemed devoid of a
proper family pride. But I think
Brother Simon appreciated the sacrifices
she made in coming here."
"I am sure he did," put in Miss
Prissy briskly. "He felt it an honor to
be allied with the Hinghams. It is a
fine thing to have ancestors, Mr. Ar-
This was a point that touched young
Hapgood rather keenly. He had long
felt, himself that it is a fine thing to
have ancestors and was conscious of his
own deficiency in that important par-
ticular., It had just occurred to !him
that he night possibly adopt tlie. Hing-
ham escutcheon for his own.,
"Of course yo u haye 'heard of Gov-
,ernor Hingham," continued Miss
Prissy, pointing to the portrait of 'the
old gentleman in shirt frills arid tie wig
over the chimney piece, "He was a
very distinguished man and our great-
"A colonial governor?" ventured Ar-
thur, who had forgotten all about the
history of the great Governor Hingham.
"Yes, a colonial governor and a Revo-
lutionary governor as well. From be-
ing one of the most loyal servants of
the crown he became one of' the bitter-
est enemies of King George III in these
colonies. He fitted out a regiment for
General Washington's army at Cam-
bridge, sir; 'armed and equipped it at
his own cost, and from that day the
Hinghams have been poor in worldly
goods. But we are proud of our pov-
erty, Mr. Hapgood. Our ancestor never
asked the government to return a penny
of what he had done to establish it, nor
*would we. Sister anid I know that
most of the rich people of this time are
parvenus, and we are content to remain
as we are, with our memories and our
birth and breeding."
"You ought to ;tell Mr. Arthur how,
in the good providence of God, the gov-
ernor's life was spared to his country,"
said Miss Hetty.

"You tell him, sister. I know it is
such a pleasure to you to relate the
story, and if you make a mistake I am
here to set you right."
"Well, you see," began Miss Hetty
after taking a ladylike pinch of snuff
and'offering her box to Arthur, "some
10 years before the war the governor
was a very rich man in land and owned
large property in slaves. It was then
legal, ag you may know, in all the colo-
nies to hold the blacks in bondage, but
he was a k~nd, just master and had
abolished the use of the paddle on his
estate, a wooden instrument perforated
with holes, with which, the overseers
were in the habit of chastising slaves.
He had large farms in New Jersey."
"New York, sister," 'put in Miss
Prissy. "Sister, your memory fails
you." t I
"Well, it was either New York or
New Jersey. What does it signify? And
after he had lived there some years he
made arrangements to dispose -of his
land in that state and remove to New
England, bringing his slaves with him.'
But the black people were averse to
leaving their old honafes, and the spirit
of discontent among them rose to the
point of rebellion, and while the gov-
ernor was engaged in disposing of his
property and preparing to move east his
30 slaves formed a conspiracy and de-
termined toi kill him and his entire
"There were 40 slaves, sister.. I re-
member perfectly that there were 40."
"Well, 80 or 40, Prissy. What dif-
ference does it make? The slaves plot-
ted. to poison the whole family, as I was
saying, and the poison was put into the
coffee one morning a few days before

[Copyright, 18K by American Press Associa-
The ducks came waddling from the
brook; the hens and chickens ran at
sight of Elsie. There was a twinkling
of legs, a flutter of feathers, a whirring
and clapping of wings, for Paul's pi-
geons had joined the little cloud of fowls
that surrounded Elsie as she stood in
the farmyard the day after Uncle Si's
funeral. She looked younger and more
girlish than ever in her black gown.
Uncle Si had been laid away to rest
in the grassy corner of the Bolton grave-
yard, and a few friends and neighbors
\had gathered out of respect to the quiet,
undemonstrative man who had lived
among them void of offense for over 70
years. And now it was all over. The
curtains were drawn, the clock again
set in motion, doors clapped; the old
dog barked; the hens came scratching
under the front window; the wheels of
life that had paused for a time while
the kind old man, the master, lay stark
on his bed in the kitchen chamber were
moving again to their accustomed tune.
The young man we have seenl inscTib-
ing his name, Arthur Hapgood, on the
hotel register was riding along the coun-
try road on a bay horse. Elsie saw him
from where she stood feeding the fowls
in the farmyard and knew at once who
he was She remarked how well his
"clothes fitted and what a firm seat he
,had in the saddle even before she ran
forward to greet him as he was fasten-
ing his horse to the fence near a strag-
:: gling row of hollyhocks. Elsie was
bareheaded, and the breeze had ruffiedi
S* fthelJittle errant locks about her fore-!
: ... head. She looked so slim and girlish
the young man gave her rather an open
stam of admiration.
"You are Mr. Arthur Hapgood," she
said as he got down from his horse.
"We have been looking for you. I was
so sorry you could not be here yester-
"Yes, I know," he returned unblush-
ingly. "Poor Uncle Si I It was impossi-
ble, you see; train was late, and I did
not arrive in time. Of course it made
no difference to him," and he bent his
eyes upon her with a familiar, patroniz-
ing smile. "And you are Elsie Ray, my
/ little correspondent?' I.
"Yes, I am Elsie Ray."
"Cousins, I think," he said, switch-
Ing off the dust from his trousers with
his riding whip.
"Oh, no," she returned, "not at all
< r slated. I am only the child of Uncle
; Si's first wife's niece. But he was very
good to me," she added quickly. "He
never letme know the difference."
; Who wouldn't be good to you?" said
\H, -Hapgood in marked way that made
- ,Elsie color. She tookthe bridle of the
,. j 'bay fl ud put it lightly over her
idou will st'ep into the house,
"N Mr..Hapgood, I will put your horse in,'
the barn. Paul Raynor is in the field,
and Aunt Prissy and Aunt Hetty are
waiting to welcome you."
t "So it appears I have relatives here,
.:, after all?"
i ] "No real kin, I am afraid, ", said El-
sie. "They are the sisters of Uncle Si's
P i last wife. He gave them a home and,
tofk care of them for a great many
L yeam, He always let them think it
was a great privilege to have them
here." *"
,,,. 4 Old?", asked Hapgood, making an
interrogation point of his eyebrows.
S-.: "Yes, very old and infirm-I am
afraid rather childish. Aunt Prissy has
cataracts coming over both her eyes.
Aunt Hetty is very hard of hearing, but
they are very sensitive about these things
and like to have it supposed they can
see and hear as well as ever. They never
,, forget that they were belles once, the
;.L Misses Hingham ,of Littlefield, .and
, V danced at one of 'General Lafayette's
, :'-;'.^ "balls,-".

-,....::"Indeed," .returned Arthur, "I am
Safraid I don't share my uncle's taste for
.' 01d women. What a very extraordinary
,: establishment he must have kept!",
;: Elsie made no response. If he meant
,, ..,it for a joke, she thought it was in-very
.. ,bad taste.
"And, who is Paul Raynor?" he asked
' abruptly.
"Oh, he is not a relation either," re-
"turned 'Elsie, coloring vividly in spite
-: of herself. "He is the son of one of
: "i -,Uncle Si's old friends who died poor
s And uncle took Paul and partly adopted
:" *^,-*him." .

".. "Made him a stable boy," said Ar-
: -' 'thur quickly, "and as heis away you
S1' propose to put up my horse." ,
,He is not a stable boy," returned
Elsie, wi| a pretty air of 'dignity that
amusedHapgood. "Uncle Si was very
fond of him and could not have treated
him better had he been his own son.
.! Paul is a naturalist."
"Indeed?. returned Hapgood, staring
more than ever. "Excuse my mistake.
**'., I hardly expected to find such remark-
/ able people under my uncle's roof."
Elsie colored rather violently, for
something in the young man's tone
made her angry, though she hardly
knew what to say in reply. She there-
fore turned and was leading the horse
away to the stable.
" you will insist on being groom, I
w ,will go with you," said Hapgood, keep-
ing close to her side. "I would like to
explore the old farm with you, and then
we might look over the house together.
I dare say you will have many things
of interest to tell me."
Elsie stopped and hesitated and look-
ed down at the toe of her rather shabby
little shoe. "I am afraid the old ladies
may feel hurt. They will think you are
not showing them proper respect unless
you go in to them now. They have been
up expecting you since 7 o'clock and
'have put on their best gowns. They
have seen you come from the window."
anirl lnooked as if the nro-nnnal'


It Is of the Fat Witted Kind-What Amer-
icans Think of It.

Hawthorne, observing Englishmen in
England, 'speaks of the' as "heavy
witted." Emerson alludes to their
"saving stupidity." Howells has intro-
duced to us some typical specimfiens' of
English 'respectability and rank baffled
in their chase after American, humor,-
but on the scent and arriving at, the
point of appreciation after considerable ,
silent thought, sometimes lasting intoo
the next day, and here is the testimony
of Lowell from his recently published
"Letters."', In a letter written in 1889
from England to Professor Norton he
thus explains the warm reception given
to BUffalo Bill by London society. ,,
"But I think the true key to this:
eagerness for lions-even of the poodle
sort-is, the :dullness of '.the average ,'
English mind. ,I never come back here
without being ,,struck'with it. H-ury;'
James said it always stupefied him at ;:,*
first when he cane .back from the cou-
tinent. What it craves beyond every- :'
thing" is:asensati0n, anything that v.ill '
serve as a Worcestershire sauce to its'
sluggish palate. We, of finer and i:,re ;
touchy fiber, get our sensatious che'-ire
and do not find Wordsworth's emotion
over a common flower so very wonder-
ful. People are dull enough o'n our side
of the, ocean stream also, God wot, but,
here unless I know my people' I never
dare to let my mind gambol. Most of
them, if I ever do, look on" like the Tfa-
mous deaf man at the, dancers, Wonder-
ing to what music I am capering., They
call us superficial. Let us thank God,
dear Charles, that our nerves are nearer -
the surface, not so deeply embedded-inn
fat or muscle that Wit must take a pitch-
fork to us. "'-Outlook.

'1r's. Pepys' Temper,.
Being at supper, my wife did say
something that caused me to oppose her
in., She used the :word devil, which
vexed me, and, among other things, I
said I would not have her to use that
word, upon which*she took me up most
scornfully, vhich, before Ashwell and
the rest of the world, I know not nowa-
days how to check, as I would hereto-
fore, for less than that, would have
made me strike her. So that, I fear
without great discretion I shall go near,
to lose, too, my command over her, and,.
nothing do it more than giving her this;
occasion of dancing and other pleasures,
whereby her mind is taken up from her-
business and finds other sweets besides-,
pleasing of me, and so makes her that
she begins not at all to take pleasure in
me or study to please me as heretofore..
-Diary of Samuel Pepys.

An Unlucky Shot.
"I am not a very good shot," said R.
B. Coleman, "and this fact gave me a6
great deal of trouble at one time. I,bor-
rowed a valuable dog from a friend and,
went hunting. 'The animal became rat-
tled when he found that I knew noth-
ing about hunting. Rabbit after rabbitr
was started up, and I missed them as,
fast as they came. Finally the dog grew
tired and concluded to catch them on?
his own hook. He soon started another,'.
and as it jumped the dog jumped after-
it just as I fired., The shot went into the-
head of the dog, and he died without a.
groan. The rabbit ran a short distance
and then stopped and looked back, as if
to mock me. Of course I paid for the
dog, but my friend has never forgiven
me, and I have not gone hunting since."
-,Cincinnati Enquirer.
Berlioz was made miserable 'by his
wife. He married Miss Smithson, an
actress many years younger than him-
self. She had prolonged fits of jealousy
and ill temper, ruined him by her the-
atrical .ventures and finally fell from a
carriage and broke her leg, thus ending
her artistic career. Berlioz bore with
her in patience until she finallY ]eft;
him. He was a tall man, of stern aspect

i ilep yov r dirty vtoney, he cried.
)".:Was a covert insult. '"'Excuse me,
Hapgood," she said. -"JI do noting,
,.hbe house and (he land oi any of
g9- idds and chattels. I am neither an
*or an ass, a manservant nor a' maid-
V!tp, to be included in your plan."
;',Hapgood gave a little superior, self
satisfied laugh. That tone of independ-
enca, was very pretty in a young thing
like Elsie. He liked to see her toss her
curly head in that defiant way. The
lines of her slim waist were very tempt-
ding." She had been a little saucy and
pert, and Why should she not be well
kissed by way of punishment? Hapgood
knew no reason that could restrain him
from amusing himself with little Elsie.
He had just made a motion to slip his
arm, round the girl's waist when a shad-
,ow darkened the doorway, and Elsie,
turning quickly at the risk of spattering
HIapgood with cream from her skim-
mer, saw PPaul Raynor looming up like
a thundercloud crowned with his hand-
some, powerful head, with the abundant
light hair tossed carelessly off the fore-
head, his big hands clinched and his eye
like blue lightning.
gArthur turned,, too, but with his
Usual deliberation, taking time to' put
up his; single eyeglass. He measured
Raynor with his glance and saw that he
was the larger and brawnier fellow of
the two. Paul was quivering with rage,
but Elsie gave him an imploring look to
keep him from laying violent hands on
"Oh," said the latter, looking him
over, "I understand you are my uncle's
hired man."
"Then you have been misinformed,"
said Paul, lifting his head proudly.
"There was no question 6f wages be-
tween us."
,Oh, indeed But I understand you
carried on the farm."
"Yes, I worked, and' Uncle Si paid
me what he pleased," returned Paul in
a' tone of offensive brevity.
"And you were satisfied?"
I "I;was satisfied. \
"Not. ambitious, eh, like most Amer-
ican boys who have had to begin at the
- Paul made no reply. A black cloud
hung over his forehead. He was trying
to choke down his wrath at this fellow's
studied insolence, and his hands fairly
itched to lay hold of him.
"I understand you are a naturalist,"
Arthur went on. "Elsie here has a great
opinion of your acquirements."
A blush stole over Paul's face. He
was ashamed to be called by what to
him was a great and sacred name. "I
am, merely a learner, a' student," he
stammered, letting his eyes drop to the
'I Yes, drawled Hapgood. "I saw your
collection of beasts and birds and creep-
ing things out in the old shop. A little
knowledge of that kind is enough to
make a fellow conceited, especially, if
he has not seen much of the world. It's
a common observation that a chap bit-
ten with that kind of mania will know
a good deal less when he knows more.
Now, you see, I have ,come into posses-'
sion of this' TnIaf.r.i andn I cannot bet ex-i








Nearly 125,000,000 Tons Consumed In This
Country Annually-Prospects of the Fu-
ture-Anthracite May Soon Become So
Scarce as to Be a Luxury.
[Special Correspondence.]
PITTSBURG, Sept. 27. -It is almost
impossible for the visitor to this city,
where coal is still king, despite the par-
tial introduction of natural gas, to fail
to be impressed with the magnitude of
the country's coal consumption. Possi-
bly you have never looked up the fig-
ures. We, the people of the United
States, burn to ashes every year in the
furnaces that make steam for our sta-
, tionary and locomotive engines, in the
propulsion of our steamboats, the heat-
ing of our buildings and the production
of the mysterious electric current that
propels our trolley cars and makes our
lights, almost 125,000,000 tons. To be
exact in our statistics, 124,929,651 tons
is the measure of our annual consump-
An Enormous Mass.
Perhaps you fail to grasp the meaning
of these figures. First of all, as has been
pointed out by Frederick Sayward, ed-
itor' of The Coal Trade Review, they
mean that almost two tons are used for




frank that you'll see that he doesn't
"overoommit" himself in'print.
George Gould won't be seen except
between 12 and 1 o'clock and then only
on certain subjects. When he wants
particularly to avoid callers, he takes
the elevator to the floor above and comes
down a private stairway into his office.
Very often, when very busy, he comes
and goes this way without having to
run the gantlet of callers in the office.
The Goulds and Sage.
Edwin Gould will be interviewed on
certain subjects, but he always looks
hopelessly bored. He has a way of pre-
ceding all his remarks when thus bored
by drawling out, "O-oh!" just as
Stuart Robson did in "The Henrietta."
I remember once talking to him when
a boy came in with aw card. Mr. Gould
glanced apathetically at the card, then
drawled, "O-oh, say I'm way out in
the country and won't be back for three
months" The boy laughed outright,
and Edwin Gould smiled. Neither could
help doing so.
Russell Sage will submit to an inter-
viewer only after he has made the in-
terviewer's personal acquaintance. But
the first time Russell Sage can be seen
only by using the utmost amount of
"nerve." At his office in the Arcade
building even "nerve" won't get a
strange interviewer into his presence.
There are too many watchful pickets to
pass, especially since the bomb throw-
ing episode. I interviewed Russell Sage
for the first time last spring, and I'll
never forget that first meeting with
him. During the woman's suffrage ram-
page his name suddenly appeared as one
of the converted. Result-he must be
interviewed. How? I went to his office,
and a hot skirmish with the outlying
pickets took place. I was defeated. The
evening of that day I rang the doorbell
of his home in Fifth avenue, next to
Forty-second street. The elderly maid
who opened the door called to a tall,
thin gentleman who stood, pulling on
his gloves, in the rear of the hall, 'A
gentleman to see you, sir."
"Well, what is it?"
I explained.
"Oh, you'll have to excuse mer" He
smiled. Then he put on his hat and
said he wished I would go away, as he
had to go out.
All right, I would go away. I would
go out with him. He smiled again and
tried to button that faded overcoat,
which he must have worn when a boy.
It was a stormy night, but there was no
carriage waiting. Russell Sage raised
an umbrella, and I -went away with
him under his umbrella. He was only
going around the corner to Dr. Paxton's
church. He was going to vote against
Dr. Paxton's resignation. He told me
so-told me so very pleasantly. Some-
how his manner had changed.
I asked him a question about woman
suffrage. He said he hadn't studied it.
I asked hinm another question on the
same subject. He answered as if he had
studied it. By the time we reached the
church around the corner he had ex-
pressed ,some very original views on the
"May I quote you,' Mr. Sage?"
"Yes, if you'll say what I've said.
And I published -an interview with Rus-
sell Sage, and the interview contained
what he said. And Russell Sage will be
interviewed if you'use "nerve." )
The Havemeyers', Gerry and Morosini.
Mr. Henry 0. Havemeyer, the sugar
king, president of the Sugar trust, will
usually talk to interviewers if he's not
busy; but, then, he is always busy.
When he does see you, however, he lays
down his pen, wheels around in his'
chair, facing you, and gives all his atten-
tion to you, just as if he hadn't a thou-
sand claims upon his time of far greater
importance than an interviewer. 'It's
often so with a very rich man. He is
seldom a snob. Mr. Havemeyer will not
talk sugar, positively, but he will talk
about his Rembrandt paintings, and his
Japanese potteries, and his violins, of
which he has the finest collection in the
country, but he won't say a word ex-
cept to answer questions, which he does
direct and without waste/of words, ,
Mr. Theodore A. Havemeyer, the
vice president of the- Sugar trust, is
much more approachable than his broth-
er. He receives you affably'--no airs--
just as if he wasn't a sugar king's broth-
er at all, but just an ordinary, very
well bred gentleman. He will talk: to

you courteously in refined and elegant
language, but simply answering ques-
tions; just as his brother does, and inter-
viewers must be quick.
Elbridge T. Gerry is one of the busi-
est millionaires. He will make an ap-
pointment and make you smoke his ci-

gars if he knows you. But if you must
drop in hurriedly, offhand, he will see
.you only at his office, corner of Fourth
avenue and Twenty-third street, at 9:30
in the morning and at 5:30 in the after-
noon. "Ask me anything about chil-
dren, "I he says, "and I'll answer you. I
don't know anything else." He is a
man of great nervous energy and speaks
very quickly. Unless you know exactly
what you want to say to Elbridge T.
Gerry before sending up your'card
you'd better not try to interview him.
G. P. Morosini is another 9:30 a. m.
millionaire. His office is immediately
under Russell Sage's, and he's in that
office every morning before most news-
,aper men are out of bed. If he can see
you, he'll push his hat to:the back of
his head and leave you no reason to
doubt he's a busy man. He's one of the
few millionaires who will talk aonut

Interesting Situation Made Apparent bytho
Premier's Overtures to the Vatican.
The remarkable speech made by Pre-
mier Crispi at Naples the other day has
since been almost the sole topic of con-
versation among politicians, whose ex-
citement contrasts curiously with the
composure with which the apparent
overtures for a reconciliation between
state and church have been discussed at
the Vatican. The clerical calmness*lis
due to the fact that the pope and his
counselors have long been aware of the
desire of the court and the liberal aris-
tocracy and of the great middle class
for a friendly understanding with the
Vatican and of the gradual conversion
of the redoubtable Crispi himself to the
political necessity for a working ar-
rangement between church and state.
The spread of ultra revolutionary doc
trines in recent years has greatly alarm-
ed Crispi, Jiimself ai old revolutionist,
and the various attempts on his own life
have doubtless quickened his hatred, of
anarchism. But the main motive actd-
ating him has been personal and plit-
There is no longer a Crispi party in
the Italian chamber. The present min-
isterial majority is composed of men of
various shades of political olpinion,
whose action at any given mom nt can-
not be relied upon. Crispi's aim noiis
undoubtedly the formation of a vow
moderate conservative party, but he'has
little prospect of success without ,'"he
support of the clericals, whose influence
throughout Italy 'is enormous. Tin
Agenzia Libera Italiana said somee time
ago that Crispi, in the course of couv-r-
sation with friends,,said lie had to B...
ambitions in life-the restoration of the
national finances, the re-eStablithment
of friendly commercial r,.-lations with
France and the reconciliation oophliureh
and state. Hostile politicians are coding
their best to thwart the first, butlArho
second is believed to be within measur-
able distance. The third depend? upon
Crispi's power, desire and courage',To
offer the Vatican sufficient indiucnients
to exercise its influence at tlie parlia-
mentary polls. It is believed that the
Vatican is quite prepared to treat.-
New York Sun Correspondent. '

Attacked by a Barrel of Cider .While rc-,
ing Kindling Wood.
Lewis Matthewson, a young Lirmer of
Chestnut Hill, drove down to this oity
last week with a load of kindling w\,6ol
to sell. Before starting out he went'
down cellar and tested a full barrel of'
cider. Finding it had a good head:6n,
Lewis loaded it on the back end of .the
wagon, with the idea'that it also could
be sold in the city. '
It was a long way to town, th'e d(by
was warm, and the sun beat down- on
the load with co:,siderable strength.
Farmer Matthe-wson had entered the
city and was driving along the street,
looking out for kind li ug wood' customers,
when a handsomely dressed wvouan ap-
proached the curb to ask him the price
of the'load.'
The farmer turned his horse up 'to..tOhu
walk and.:.ad ,Just laid down the r'e.?.i
when an explosion occurred. Th6 bm g,
of the cider barrel flew out with gr -t
force and, as luck would have it, landed
squarely in the face of the prospective
customer. A stream of cider followed
closely in the wake of the buug. Both
struck her in th< mouth, and there was
a panic. The blow, of course, startled
the woman, and as she opened her
mouth to scream tlhe cider fille;2iitso
quickly as to force the scream' back. It
choked the woman so that she 'nearly
strangled.' '
The noise of the e explosion, the hiss of
the escaping cider and the convulsive
gurgle of: the woman combined to
frighten Farmer Matthewson's horse,
and before the young man knew what,'
had happened the animal had started t';o
run. Matthewson was thrown to ,the
ground, the wheels ran over him,/aid;
the horse kept on} Before 'he stopped the
kindling'wood was scattered 6ver~two
wards, the wagon was wrecked,, aud the
ambulance was on its Way to take tlhe
young farmer to the hospital. Fortu-
nately he was not much injured, except.
in feelings, and even these were nothing
cnpared to the state of mind of the
woman.--Ansonia (Conn.) Letter.

Something Green on the Moon..!,
Grass grows on ,the moon. /'Louis
Gathmann says he has seen it with his
telescope, but it is all burned up now,
just like the grass on the earth. ,
Mr. Gathmann, while observing the
moon on the evening of Aug. 12, was
struck by a peculiar green spot onu the
northwestern edge of the satellite's up-
per limb.. A-t first he thought there was
some obstruction in his telescope that
caused the appearance, but when he al-
lowed the moon to pass through the
whole field of the glass the spot was
still stationary. It was almost rectan-:
gplar in form, with a bastionlike pro-
jection at each corner, and was 16cated
near the crater of Tycho Brahe, ad
Professor Gathmann estimated that it
was about 40 by 70 miles in area. When
Mr. Gathmann looked for' the spot 22
hours later, it was gone. He believes
that it was vegetation.
His theory is that when a hemisphere
of the moon's surface first begins to re-
volve into the sunlight the heat of that
luminary draws moisture from the
moon's interior and vegetation springs
up, to be at once withered by the terrific
heat that fails upon the moon when the
sun's rays strike it directly. -Boston
The Fashionable Hand-sliake.
The proper fashionable way now to
shake hands, according to the highest
English authorities, is to take hold of
the fingers of one's acquaintance at the
second joint and bestow upon them one
or two decisive little jerks, as though
testing their strength. That is said to be
the way Wales shook hands with
George, the son of Jay. Perfectly sane
people, however, still continue to shake
hand-,i in thai viCnicl wq_-nP~r__~ii1ln^Al-wia a

cite began to boom, and by 1970 100,-
000,000 mor, (r 1)6.001.000 in all,
had been i r I. 1 .1 41)0,000,000
tons had been u -,:,:l. In ISS5 about .30,-
000,000 a year were being consumed.
Now, as stated, tho rate is riti-got 41,-
000,000 a year and will perhaps get to
75,000,000 a year by P-,01). If the whole
lot of 13,000,000,000 were piled in 25
piles of 560,0o0,000 tons each, two of
them would be gone by that time, or
1,040,000,000, leaving 23 piles, or 11,-
960,000,000 tons. This doesn't-look so
bad at first, but when younfigure up the
rate of increase in consumption and see
that it is at a 4 or 5 per cent rate, and then
figure up how long the remaining 23
piles will last, you will find that unless
a new supply is found it will all be
gone by the beginning of the year of
our Lord 2055, just 235 years after the
first hard coal was dug from the rugged
Pennsylvania hills. It may last longer
than that, however, for, as the supply
decreases, the price, compared with that
of bituminous coal, will probably in-
crease to prohibitive figures for all but
the very rich. However, there's no rea-
son for you and I to worry, reader. The,
price is not likely to take the big jump
while we are alive to burn coal. .
Historic Dwellings Recalling Huguenot
Refugees' of Colonial Days.'
[Special Correspondence.]
NEW PALTZ, N. Y., Sept. 27.-
Houses near two centuries old are al-
most as scarce as the proverbial hens'
teeth even among the older settlements
of these United States. Perhaps it is
just as well that they are, too, for there
seems to be a prevalent latter day opin-
ion that they are not the maost healthful
places of habitation to ,be found, and
that, however unique and interesting
they may be as historical landmarks,
they are almost sure to indue their den-
izens with certain gratuities in the way
of rheumatic and malarial afflictions. I
got a snap shot at one the other day,
however, that seems to be the exception
to the rule., It was built in 1705, as
some quaint old iron figures on i ts ga-
ble show, and its present occupants,
like the house itself, seem to'be in prime
This ancient house is situated in the
oldest section of New Paltz. It is known
as the Du Bois house; from its builder,
Louis Du Bois, one of the Huguenot
refugees who settled in Ulster county
in the seventeenth century. Within
hailing distance are a number of other
houses nearly as old, the Hasbrouck
house dating from 1712,, and the Eltinge
house from 1718, and several more be-
longing to the same era. AH of them
are built of'stone and cement, With
walls 2 feet thick, and that there were
no Buddensiecks in the dayS of their
construction is attested by the fact that
all of them are still inhabited.
It is one of' the ironies, of ciraum-
stances that the bricks for the chimneys
of these houses were brought over from'
Holland, though there was an abundance
of good/ brick clay in. the immediate
vicinity, and there are brickkilns today
within a mile of the neighborlioodfwhere
they are located. It is scarcely possible
that the modern mania forlImported ar-
ticles had then begun to manifest itself,
So' it must be tha there was no one
among the refugees who knew. how to
make bricks. That they, knew how,-to
hew timber, however, the immense
beams which they put in these houses
show. 'Each beam is 12 or 14 inches

The Former Making Demands Upon the
Latter Which may Cause a Fight.
France has .unquestionably decided
upon another high handed outrage
against a weak and helpless country,
which apparently has not even as many
friend as poor Siam. Myre de Vilers
has gone to Madagascar, practically to
demand the abdication of the govern-
ment and to annex the great and rich
islands to the French domain. It re-
mains to be seen if the great powers, in-
cluding the "United States, will/-permit
the execution of this plan. The instruc-
tions given to the special emissary were
nominally secret, but there is no doubt
that theoutlines given by the .govern-
ment organs in Paris are substantially
correct. The following are the chief
points of the demand, with war as the
penalty of refusal:
The first is the revision of the treaty
of 1885. The next that France's terri-
tory at Diego Suarez shall be extended
to Passandane bay, on, the western side
of Madagascar, and to Vohemar bay on
, the east; that Majunga and Nossi Be,
on the. west coast, and Fort Dauphin,
Tamatave, Manaboudro, Andovoran, to
Foule Pointe and Mananara, on the east-
ern shores, shall, with their adjacent
territories, be ceded to France. Furthert-
more, that the French residents shall
have the right to control all the actions
of the Malagasy government, including
its foreign policy and international ad,-
Opposition will .be offered to what is
described as the steady invasion by the
Hovas of the territory of the Antakares.
Then Myre de Vilers is to insist that
the French be allowed to acquire prop-
erty in the island instead of, holding it
on long leases. Likewise that they be
empowered to claim concessions of
mines, works and so on. Concessions for
which foreigners may apply will only
be, granted after examinatiqp at the
French residency. The French plenipo-
tentiary was also instructed to demand
full compensation for his countrymen
who have been victims of vexatiouss
treatment on the part of the Hovfi goe-
it is assumed, very naturally in
Paris, that the -Malagasy government
will refuse thus to surrender all its pow-,
*ers and independence to France,'' and so
preparations are already-making fora
naval and military expedition on, a large
scale. The plan is to undertake this
patriotic invasion two months hence, at
a moment when, it is now feared, so-
cialistic discontent will threaten to as-
sume dangerous phase in Paris. -Paris
Letter. .....

Sint Men Mfce Depew and Steinway Axe of
Sf ]xyAceeu--The Vanderbllts and Rocke-
i fellers Are Impregnable, and Sage Must;
Be Taken by Storim.
S[Special Correspondence.]
| NEW YORK, Sept. 27.--The million-
aire dislikes being interviewed. Espe-
bially does he deprecate talking for pub-
lication about himself and what is his,
first, because he is usually busy; next,
he has more notoriety, involuntarily,
than he cares for, and, last, the inter-

viewer often furnishes dangerous infor-
mation to the public. The subjects
about which the millionaire will dis-
course most freely are his particular
field of work and'his hobbies.
#Within a 40 mile circuit of New
York millionaires can be counted to the
number of 1,400. On the road between
Yonkers and Sing Sing there are 66 of
them, living on almost adjoining estates,
but the largest number that can be seen
together at once is at a meeting of the
Metropolitan club, where a full 100
have gathered at one time.
The Vanderbilta and Rockefellers.
But out of all these there is only one
here and there who will give himself up
without a struggle to the interviewer.
The Vanderbilts, for instance, are sim-
ply impregnable. You can storm their
fortifications with telegrams, letters and
cards of introduction, you can train the
heaviest artillery in the -shape of the
greatest magazines and newspapers upon
ithe Vanderbilt redoubts, but you can't
make a breach big enough to crawl
through. You can interview their secre-
/ tries, their sisters and even their wives,
you can, interview all around them, but
no argument or excuse, be it ever so in-
genious, has yet -induced Cornelius or
i~illiam K. Vanderbilt to talk to an in-
terviewer about himself for publication.
The nearest I have come to an inter-
-view with Cornelius Vanderbilt was
"when I set out to write up his new,
Fifth avenue palace. None of his per-
sonal friends or associates, not even his
i.own brother, saw the inside of that
,' house till it was finished. His orders to
.-,hi' ,"his architect were, "Give no informa-
tion about nor adm'ittanice'to the house
to/ any literary person, man woman or
c' child." I waited till the, interior was
f,, finished. '"Mr. Vanderbilt would move
'I n next week. Then I hurried to Corne-
lius Vanderbilt's office .in the, Grand
Central station and argued half an hour
S with his secretary. My words were most'
",' gentle and polite, but they meant sim-
" ply: As Cornelius Vanderbilt has built
,the'finest house in America, it will be
written up, and. as Mr. Vanderbilt will
jot allow visitors to see inside his house
|he "write up" will be inaccurate and
ihis beautiful palace misrepresented.
Such being the case, won't Mr. Vander,
bill authorize the writing for a maga--
zinc of at least one authentic descrip-
*tion? Rather to, my surprise, the score-
tary, returned to me with an order to
the architect reading: "Show the gen-
tleman through the house and give him
"what information he needs. C. V." Of
course I wrote up the house, and C. V.
i, approved.
The Rockefellers, like the Vander-
Diilts, live in a stronghold that defies the
(siege of interviewers. John D. Rocke-
feller's private secretary, a young wom-
an, will step outside the fortress bear-
ing your card as flag of truce just 10ng
enough to tell you, "Mr. Rockefeller
;', has'been obliged to refuse this and that
for publication and is so sorry, but really
he doesn't see how he can make an ex-
,ception now."
Chauneey M. Depew.

> But are there not certain millionaires
\ ,who will be interviewed? Certainly.
,:Millionaire Chauncey Depew, for in-
stance, is the most be-interviewed man
in New York. He will always see an
interviewer, providing the interviewer
will await his turn. In the president's
; ",office in the Grand Central station it is
P nothing unusual to find II or 12 people
',all waiting at one time to see the genial
Chauncey. He sees each person ihf the or-'
f der of their coming. I have seen a po-
lice captain, a judge, a sister of charity,
a well known merchant, four or five
z newspaper men and a young man with
' ,a card of introduction looking for a
"place, 'all waiting at once, and the
young ,man, looking for the "place"
went in before the others because he
Came first. The only way to see Dr. De-
.. p ew without having to wait hours,
,,sometimes day after day, is by appoint-
ttent. And appointments for.interviews
1hpe will not make unless the matter is of
.utmost importance. "Well, what can I
;ao for you?" are his first words, and if
; ihe interviewer comes to the point at
Once he'll give him all his attention and
aoad him with no end 4f bonmots.
J" The Goulds, as a rule, can be inter-
S :,viewed if the interviewer is persistent,
' .... d patient. Of the three boys, Howard,
the youngest, spends most of his time at
the office ahd. is the most willing, to be
Aeen. He'll receive you in his shirt
sleeves very cordially and unaffectedly
and will talk freely if the'subject ap-
peals to him. He is very grave and yet
boyish. "Now, I haven't overcommitted
3nvseflf tot Tio l muc.avet TIF he'll askl as


* -;

'every inhabitant of the United States,
if the figures of' the eleventh census,
which gives the total population of the
country at 62,622,250 souls, be em-
ployed for a basis of calculation. Sup-
pose we make a little computation of
the size of a bin that would be required
to hold this enormous mass of coal. On
an average-one ton of coal occupies' one
cubic yard, or 27 cubic feet, the product
of some mines being a little heavier than
that standard and some a little lighter.
On this basis, the total consumption
of coal would amount to more than
3,000,000,000 of cubic feet, or, to be
definite, 3,,373,100,577. It would take a
bin 100 feet wide, 10 feet deep and al-
most 64q miles long to hold it. Such a
bin' would' extend from New York,
across the marshes and hills of New
Jersey, over the Delaware river into
Pennsylvania, up the sides of the Alle-
ghany mountains and down into the
valleys to the Ohiodline and on and on
over the broken country of the southern
part of the state to Cincinnati, If, in-
stead of beginning the construction of
the bin at New York, Chicago were
taken as the starting point, it would
reach across parts of Illinois, Indiana,
Kentucky and Tennessee and away into
Georgia, the southern terminus being in ;
the.neighborhood of Atlanta. The cal!
.culations have been made on, the basis
of pirlin3 distances. i ,
If the coal, instead of being piled in
an enormous bin as imagined, were
mined in one solid block and set down
on a plot half a mile square-two "sec-
tions" of land-it would be over 468
feet high, within less than a'hundred
feet as high as the Washington monu-
ment. Set do wu in the city of Washing-
ton near the capitol, this big lump of
ebon fuel would cover a very large por-
tion of the business section of the fed-
eral city and would tower far above the,
famous rotunda.
Consumption by States.,
Nearly two-thirds of this enormous
block, or over 80, 000, 000 of tons, would
be soft coal, the remainder, rising of
44,000,000, being anthracite. Pennsyl-
vania consumes rather more than one-
sixth of the whole annually, or more
than 23,500,000 of tons. The Keystone
State's production is of course largely
in'excess of that amount, being almost
two-thirds of the whole, or over 81,000, -
.000 tons. Illinois comes next in produc-
tion, her output being more than 12,-
000, 000 tons, but New York ranks Illi-
nois in consumption, the figures for the
western state being a shade under 13,-
000,000 tons-a little more than her
production-while those for the Empire
State mount up to more than, 16, 500, -
000. New York is one of the few states
that do not produce coal, the states and
territories that buy all they burn being
Arizona, Connecticut, Delaware, Flor-
ida, Georgia, Idaho, Louisiana, Maine,
Massachusetts, Minnesota, Mississippi,

Nevada, New Hampshire,, New Jersey,
South Carolina, Vermont and Wiscon-
sin. Rhode Island is'the only New Eng-
land state that mines coal, and her out-
put is insignificant, being only 2,000
tons a year. It will surprise many read-
ers to learn that she mines any.
It is often asked how J.ong, at the
present enormous rate of consumption,
the coal mines of the Untied States will
hold out. The query will be a serious
one-some time, but not soon. The total
amount mined annually is 141,299,513
tons, about 16,000,000 more 1 than are
consumed within our boundaries, the
remainder, of course, being exported.
I have not at hand the figures wise men
have made representing the total amount
of coal, both bituminous and anthracite,
that is stored away under the surface of
this country, but they say that, as near-
ly as it can be figured, there were 13,-
000,000,000 tons of anthracite in 1820,
when it came into use. Its consumption
was at first very slow, of course.
]Future Prospects.
During the first I0 years it amounted
tO no more than 850, 000 tons. During
the next decade 5, 000, 000 tons went.
When 30 years had rolled away, it is
estimated that fully 35 6000, 000 tons had
been mined and burned. When the wa~r
!broke out in 1860, about 80, 000, 000 tons
had, been consumed, and so far but a

An Interesting Case From France of Sub -... .:
cessful Masquerading as a Woman.
People living in aud near Gap, in the
Upper Alps department, wero recently
startled by the sudden metamorphosi-Tof
a flue young woman into a full grown
young man. Mlle. Laure Bernard, 24
years old, har1 for several years past
very successfully managed an institution ,
for the cure of stammering, in. speech. '',
It appears that begaiemeu, or stammer- ':' i(1,
ng,, is prevalent in. the region,. so1MLe.*'-1
Bernard was able to make nearly .'2,000 : '. ',
0tit ina few years. This money euabled' ;'' "
'her to live independentlyof her parents, ..i,
Who, however, are well off. One of her ,,"
brothers recently died& in the colonies,
where he practiced as a physician. An-
other is a priest, 'and she, or rather he,
for mademoiselle is nowmonsieur, has
a sister who is a nun. Tie successful
specialist in stammering cases was reg-
istered at birth as a feni'ale child and
grew up in petticoats. Lately, while
studying medicine at Grenoble, Bernard
fell deeply in love, discarded the petti- ,
coats, had the birth registration altered .:^ "
and married the girl who had smitten ".
him by her charms, The ex-mademoi- ,
selle was also 'duly enrolled as a mili-
tary conscript and will, have to serve in ,"
the contingent for the year 1805.
It is said that Bernard, while passing
as a woman acted the part to perfection, '
so far as wearing the clothes went. His =
features, however, were just a trifle
harsh for a damsel, and his voice was
occasionally gruff.-Paris Cor. London


square, and they are apparently as
sound now as when they were first put
in place.
The Du Bois house has been'altered
considerably since its architect first
looked with pride upon his work and
pronounced it finished. It was original-
ly designed as a.sort of fortress for the
little community as well as a dwelling
place for its owner. The gun holes in
the walls are now filled in with stone
and brick, but you can plainly see where
once they frowned upon'the lurking red-
skin or other possible enemy. The porch
and the windows in the gables are evi-
dently post creative interpolations. At
any rate, the latter are squared up with
American brick; which' shows, they
were not provided for in the original de-
,sign. NO one seems to remember, how-
ever, when the changes Were made.
New Paltz was first settled in 1677.
Esopus, now known as Kingston, 15
miles north, was settled by the Hugue-
nots in 1660. The prevalence of Dutch
names among the early settlers and
among their descendants of today shows
that the French refugees, who fled first
to Holland, brought some of their Dutch
neighbors along with them. Like Penn,
these men bought their lands from the
Indians. The records testify that in
May, 1666, Louis DuBois and his asso-
ciates purchased a tract lying between
the Shawangunk mountains and the
Hudson river, comprising 36, 000 acres.
The price paid for this great domain
included 40 kettles, 40 axes, 40 adzes,
40 shirts, 400 strings of beads, 300
strings of black beads, 50 pairs of stock-.
ings, 100 bars of lead, 100 knives, I"keg
of powder, 4 quartet casks of wine, 40
jars, 60 cleaving knives, 60 blankets,'
100 needles, 100 awls and 1 clean pipe.
Edmund Andros, colonial governor, con-
firmed the title of the settlers to these
lands by a patent dated Sept. ,29, 1677,
in consideration of the "rendering and
paying each year and every year to his
royal highness the rightful acknowl-
edgment, or rent, of five bushels of,
wheat, payable at the redoubt at Esopus

The Black Geyser of San Felipe.
San Diego county now has a genuine
geyser, about as near a thing to a vol-
cano as is to be found on American soil.
The geyser was discovered last Wednes-
day in the canyon leading from Paul
Santenais' ranch, on the San Felipe
grant, to the Borega springs, and is at
the edge of the desert. At that point the
desert wall, or "rim rock," as it is
called, is high'and abrupt, inclosing the

desert like the rim of a tub. SanFelipe
canyon cuts through this rim like a
crevice or crack, which it undoubtedly
is, in what was onqea solid wall. The
canyon is narrow, and the walls in
places are 2,000 feet high.
The geyser was discovered by two
cattle herders, who were out looking for
water for their stock, as about this time
of year new springs appear in that re-
gion. From the top of the canyon:one of
them dimly saw a spout of water and
climbed down to investigate. He got to.
within 100 feet and stopped there. He
did not want to go nearer. The ground
around was boggy and was saturated
with black water. In the center was a
pulsating spring which at irregular pe-
riods spouted a column of black water
into the air from five to seven feet, the
column being about a foot 'in diameter.
He could not, or did not ascertain
whether the water was hot or cold. The'
overflow filled the floor 'of 'the canyon
and rolled on in, a~black stream down
toward the desert. -San Francisco Ex-
A Historical mistake.
In the September Forum Dr. George
F. Shrady says that Dimsdale, a promi-
nent physician of London, was called to
vaccinate the Empress Catherine II of
Russia in 1762. There must be some
mistake here, for Jenner did not con-
firm his discovery in regard to the pro-
fnnflvi>A value o f vaci/mn ition unnfil 179&f


SEPTEMBER 30, 1894.

one and I know not how many others
would have their eyes brightened by the
sight of the comfortable long capes now
S on view. They are fuzzy on the surface
and warm rather than fine and sleek,
but there is no gainsaying their stylish
appearance. They are made to match
the suit or not, as best pleases the wear-
er. There are winter stockings made in
the same plaids, and ribbons also, and
a few twilled plaids for dress skirts.
These are shown in the green and blue
plaids so well liked some 80 years ago.
There are black capes, too, lined with
plaid, or with a plaid silk hood, or with
a black velvet capuchin. All the butter-
fly capelets are gone where all discarded
fashions go.
This season brings us a lot of short
jackets made of black oxford cloth, ha-
vana and navy beaver and boucle, or a
sort of astrakhan cloth. Some of these,
however, are three-quarter length. I
should not forget the chinchilla cloth,
which is simply astrakhan cloth in gray
and white. The "nigger head" is also
used in these jackets with good effect,
and often the ground to these is red or
some bright color, with the tufts above
it, so that the under color shows very
little, but still does show. There.is a
cape called the richelieu, which resem-
bles the military very closely. Irish
Sfrieze is seen in many long circular
capes, also long coats, and no end to the
long cloaks of handsome brocaded wools.
Many of thei are richly trimAed with
There have arrived this week a few
novelties, among them some Peking
riche silk, which is absolutely indescrib-
able, some crape varech and a pebbly
S surfaced wool goods called cheviotine.
There is a greenish, leathery looking
stuff made, I should judge, of silk waste
and wool, called frog's throat, and
among the silks a faced silk called Pe-
king. Then there is heavy silk in Scotch
plaid, some mirror moire in entirely
new effects, some drap de venise look-
ing as if it had fallen from some old
painting, china armure and princess of
silk. All these are. made novel by
weave, special treatment and coloring,
In wools there is nothing decidedly
new unless the wide wale camel's hair
and melton and whipcords, with a few
.new fancies worked out in Scotch chev-
!ots. /
SThese last are seen in mordore, gray
and red in lovely tones. A red cheviot
trimmed with velvet of a darker shade,
and jetted galloon, with a yoke of white
point de venise, made a beautiful fall
gown. A pearl gray cheviot, with
draped overskirt trimmed with white
vandyke point and with rush green
accessories, made another beautiful cos-
tume. I have never seen cheviot in such
rich colorings before nor in qualities so
fine, as that is generally a material in-
tended to give rather an appearance of
warmth than fineness. The effect of the
fine twilled cheviot is much like camel's
hair, with something of itself at the
same time.
With one of these costumes is worn a
round black 'felt hat turned up all
Around and with the top covered with
handsome green tips. With the red
gown there was a mite of a toque, with
an alsatian bow'of red velvet and a
black aigret. I mention these to show
that almost every costume requires a
special hat or bonnet bearing the colors
at least, if not some of the material.
Regular turbans are often seen with a
bit of the gown as trimming,
Is there really any change in men's
evening dress? If there is, I cannot tell
where it is, but the swell tailor who
gave.me the picture says that the collar
turns over farther, (ies flatter, and that
the tails are in some manner curved to
fit the figure better, and he said that
collars are high, ties are wider and the
front of the shirt may be embroidered,
and the telescopic hat and the ribbon
! watch fob are quite the thing. If this is_
all the change the. succeeding years
bring to mankind, I do not know wheth-
er to pity or congratulate them.
Gold Buttons Fqr Babies.
The gold buttons for babies' frocks
have been largely replaced by sets of
tiny gold pins, united, as the buttons
were, by slender gold chains. Every
another will. appreciate the value of this
, :: change. Six buttonholes were needed
. for the stud sets, and if a little gown
tightened or loosened there was no ad-
.,. ., justmenb .ossible. The pins do away


knowledge that he there learned the
important lesson that the other fellow
was likely to be as shy of him as he was
of the other fellow. The papers told of
a 'terrific charge' and 'the ground
strewed with dead and wounded,' butt
there was no such thing. LIord, how the
papers did lie in thosQ days!
"It was that fall, in the retreat from
Missouri, that I made my first big bluff.
I wrote to headquarters that I was not
made for a private soldier and would
not be one; that I was going to get out
of this armed mob and go to Virginia,
where they had some real war, and es-
pecially I was going to get somewhere
where everybodywould not look on me as
a boy and call me Pete. There was no dis-
cipline, and every fellow came and.went
at will and begged, bought or stole his
provisions, but I did want to leave in
some sort of style. I was sure I could
soon sunburn and roughen up to pass
for 21, though I was not quite 17. I
went to north Missouri, rode right
through Fremont's army and eastward
into West Virginia, slipped through to
the Confederates and got a commission.
When I was 18, I reckon I was the
youngest colonel in either army."
These reminiscences led the colonel
into a lengthy digression on the war as
seen from the southern side, the blun-
ders of reconstruction and the meanness
of some western politicians, and this
last evidently roused unpleasant memo-
ries, for his eye lighted with an unusual
fire and his language was singularly
forcible as he gave his opinion of the
*Dakota senators from first to last. "We
are only fairly into this experiment, and
if we admit the riffraff of the world we
shall have to give up a republic."
As a newspaper writer Colonel Donan
has been compared to a mountain tor-
rent, a tropical hurricane, a rapid rush-
ing river and a spouting well. Opie
Read spoke of him as a "freak of letters
who crowds literary facts close upon the
heels of capering grotesqueness, a poet
without perceptible passion and a liter-
ary photographer without the scent of
chemicals." Befort attaining his ma-
jority he was employed by Archbishop
Hughes as a writer for Catholic papers,
and he has since written for papers of
every shade of politics, but always in
his own torrid style. In short, Colonel
Donan is just what the tumultuous
times of war and reconstruction would
naturally make of an ardent, impulsive
southern boy who had received a com-
plete classical education at the age of
16 and was burning to emulate the




Novelties In Short Jackets and Long Cloaks.
New Dress Goods an rall Costumes-Hats
and Bonnets--Evening Dress For Men.
Ties, Collars and Shirts.
[Special Correspondence.]
NEW YORK, Sept. 27.-Perhaps there
is nothing new presented *this season
that is prettier or more chio than the
Scotch cameron capes, with their wool-
ly outsides and canny plaid facings.
These plaids are the regular clan plaids
used when the kilted legions marched
down the rocky defiles of the land of
oatmeal scones and "fushky. The Mac-
Gregors, the Campbells and the Camer-

-- --

* '..


30, 1894.


Performances of a& Gang of Free Lovers on
Chincoteague Island.
There is a gang of free lovers on Chin-
coteague island that has greatly demor-
alized the people and caused no end of
trouble. One man, Thomas Bowden,
has recently been killed, and more trou-
ble is expected. Joe Lynch is the leader
of the gang, .andmany of the ignorant
people have become his followers. It is
said that Lynch obtained permission
from the authorities of Accomac county
to perform marriage and other cere-
monies usually pertaining to a minister
of the gospel, and in a short time he
promulgated doctrines that have led to
much trouble.
One of these doctrines- and the one
productive of the most trouble-is that
each member of the band is to select a
'watchman, the man to choose a wom-
an, and vice versa. The couples meet
alone together to study Scripture and
"meditate." As these "meditations"
frequently last nearly all night, and
th "twos"' seldom being man and wife,
there is considerable objection to the
6 'meditating,' especially when a '"'sanc-
tified" wife of an unsanctifiedd" man
meditates until 2 or 3 a. m. with one of
the brethren. Nor do the unsanctified
wives feel a sufficient confidence in their
"sanctified" husbands to sit contentedly
at home knowing that they are meditat-
ing and talking Scripture with another
woman who is perhaps younger and
prettier. Lynch has,.given it out that
a persons who are married according
t legal form or by an unsanctifiedd"
-minister are in 'the eyes of God guilty
of. 'breaking the seventh commandment
ahd that the children of such unions are
illegitimate. These are a few of the
teaching of this fanatic, all of them
being on a par with the instances given.
The lamentable feature of the case is
that Lynch's followers believe him and
are energetic in making proselytes. A
branch "church" was started at Wil-
liamsville, Del., and quite a number
have embraced the "sanctified" idea. A
few believers also live at Box Iron, in
this county, a small hamlet near the
Sinepuxent bay and near Chincoteague.
An astonishing feature about these peo-
ple is the readiness with which they
quote Scripture and point out how sin-/
ful every one except the "sanctified"
area To do this they display much skill
in taking scraps of the ,truth and sever-
ing them from the context to excuse the
excesses committed by themselves. The
citizens of Chincoteague have got a
white elephant on their hands that they
would like very much to be rid of, and
this desire has only been strengthened
by:the killing of Bowden.-Richmond
That the Navies of the United States and
4 of Great Britain Will Combine?
The United States resembles Great
Britain in not being obliged to maintain
a, disproportionately' large standing
army. It resembles it also in having a
great number of soeis who have a pecul-
iar, aptitude for the sea life. It is there-
ni the utilization pf sea ,pow r in
itiSvarious aspects that the two coun-
trios may best co-operate and assist one
another in the future.
If they were to come, as they surely
will come, to an understanding to em-
ploy their combined naval forces for the
preservation of general peace and for
the forwarding of the common interests,
few countries, no matter how belliger-
ently inclined, would care to defy the
..alliance even now, and none would dare
to question its will after it had rear-
raniged its forces in frank recognition of
all its responsibilities. It is not merely
that the combined navies would be
Far more weighty are the considera-
tiods that the British empire and the
U-itjed States share between them near-
ly all the work of providing other coun-
tries with the food, raw material and
manufactures which those countries
cannot provide at home, and of carrying
the ocean borne trade of the world. The
interests of your ever growing commerce
require the maintenance, if not of peace,
at least of open ports everywhere. Why
should not your combined navies de-
clare, "We refuse henceforth to ac-
knowledge the right of any civilized
power to close her ports or the ports of

another power by blockade or other-
wise?" Surely that would sound the
knell of war. -Fortnightly Review.
Philadelphia's Only Live Democrat.
-Richard Vaux is decidedly the most
picturesque figure of vigorous old age
now left in Philadelphia and always ex-
cites a lively interest in the passersby on
his regular walks from the railroad sta-
tiont to his down town office, for he
never rides in carriages or street cars.
Recently an old time acquaintance met
.himni oh the street with congratulations
upof I his hearty appearance and re-
marked that he was glad to see him so
full; of life. "Life, life!" exclaimed
Vanux,. raising his arm toward the old
United States bank building,, "Why,
don't you know I am the only living
Democrat left in Philadelphia? All the
others are dead, dead!" And he resumed
his Walk thoughtfully westward.-Phil-
adelphih Letter.
i Pauncefote's Promotion.
The rumor is that Sir Julian Paunce-
fote is to be "promoted" tn the English
diplomatic service from the United
SStates to Turkey. Tosimple children of
the land of the free it seems strange to
think that Constantinople can possibly
mean: promotion above Washington.
But, to the wise who know that di-
plomiacy is greater than its social glitter
the -complex interests of eastern nations
reveal a greater chance for a diplomat's
genius than the peaceable opportunities
of the District of Columbia.-Boston
Lindley Murray's Birthplace.
The house, a four room log cabin, in
which Lindley Murray, the gramma-
rian, was born is still standing on the
bank of the Swatara river, 12 miles

Beating, Their Way on Trains From Chi-
cago to the Pacific Coast.
Three weeks ago.last Saturday, while
one of the railroad boys was inspecting
cars that had been sent out here, he dis-
covered that one of them was occupied.
Supposing agang of hoboes were conceal-
ed in the car, he slid the door open and
said, "Well, how many of you are in
there?" A fairly dressed young man re-
plied, "Only my wife and me."
SThe railroad man was astonished and
swung himself. up into the car, expect-
ing to find that he was being fooled. He
found, however, lying on some pieces of
burlap in one corner of the car, a wom-
an. The man in the car spoke to her,
saying, "Well, they are onto us, and
we'll have to get out." The woman
arose and presented a neat, ladylike ap-
pearance. The couple were taken into
the waiting room, where ,the man pro-
duced his. marriage certificate, which
gave thenames of the couple and stated
that they were married in Chicago July
10, 1894. The young man then told his
story, which is in substance as follows:
He was at work and had saved up a
few dollars. They were married and
had bought $150 worth of furniture.on
the installment plan and gone to house-
keeping. During the strike he had lost
his place. He still owed $30 on the fur-
niture, and the dealer, finding that the
fellow was out of a job, came around
and took the furniture away, leaving
the couple in the bare rooms. Plans
were talked over at once, and it was de-
cided to make the trip out west, and on
the evening of Aug. 7, at 9:30 o'clock,
the young people jumped on the plat-
form of a blind baggage and rode out of
the Union depot at Chicago for Cali-
fornia, having only $5 in money to
make the trip. On platforms and in box
cars they made Ogden, where they suc-
ceeded in capturing the car that brought
them here.
The young fellow is about 26 years of
age and the girl three or four years
younger., Both were intelligent and
good looking. While telling his experi-
ence the young fellow looked at the girl
and said, "She is a game little wom-
an. On the evening of the day of their
arrival here they were seen to dart
across the platform hand in hand, and
it is presumed that they got out on No.
4,-which was just pulling out.-Ren6

He Hoped It Would Become a. a usennm,
but It Is Being Pulled Down.
Meissonier's house in Paris, built on
his own designs, in the Place Melesher-
bes, in front of Gustave Dore's monu-
ment of Alexander Dumas, is about to
be pulled down in order to make way
for a six story building, and the work
of demolition is already begun.- The
house was somewhat in the style of the
renaissance and seemed a standing re-
proach to the vulgarity of modern ar-
chitecture around it, A conception of
the most refined taste, it was. unlike any
modern house and was neither eccentric
nor conspicuous. It looked the abode of
an artist and. a wealthy man, but not
assertively bso. Its windows toward the
street, scarcely more than oIpopholes,
suggested inner windows opening on a
courtwhich, judging from the exterior,
must be a renaissance cortile. This
gave an impression of indifference, per-
haps slightly contemptuous, of the outer
world and of a comfortable seclusion
not so much of the hermit as of the sat-
isfied bourgeois.
Meissonier hoped that his house would
become a museum. He wrote: "My
hotel was built for a museum. This is
apparent to any visitor. My descendants
might live there as tenants and cura-
tors." Another time he wrote: "I hope
that the treasures of art in my studio
will never be sold. I hope that my son
will give them to the state. I believe
this is his wish as well as my own. I
am sure that he will feel too much love
and respect for his father's work ever to
disperse it. I trust he will turn this
house into a little museum. "-London
Ghost Statistics.
The English Society of Psychical Re-
search has issued a sort of "census of
spooks." The society has been asking
as many persons as it could reach this
question in more technical language,

"Have you ever seen a ghost?" Out of
17,000 persons interrogated 15,8316 an-
swered in the negative, leaving only a
meagre 9 per: cent of people who had
been favored by extraordinary experi-
ences. But the relative proportion of
men and women who saw visions and
dreamed dreams is more remarkable.
Only 655 males answered in the affirma-
tive, ,but there were 1,029 females. Mr.
Balfour, who is president of the society,
is the leading ghost hunter and golf
player as well as the greatest commoner
in the Tory party. He discusses some of
the finest ghost stories in this interest-
ing census and makes an earnest appeal
to scientific men to drop their'attitude
of "bigoted intolerance" and face the
mass of strange phenomena which the
society has gathered so conscientiously.
Foreign Blood Helping France.
The conscripts who will take their
places in the French army this coming
November are said to be much taller
men than any batch of recruits during
the last five years. The reason given for
this increase in size is that by the new,
law all sons of a foreign father and of a
French mother who are born in France
are looked upon as Frenchmen and lia-
ble to serve in the army. Our authority
for this statement. is Le Gaulois, but it
cannot be very gratifying to French
pride to have it acknowledged that the
few hundred foreigners thus pressed in-
to the French army can so sensibly raise
the standard of the recruits.-London
Parisian English.
A Paris correspondent for a London
print speaks of Marie Bashkirtseff as
"the talented young Russian lady paint-
ress and authoress." A "lady author-

He Hailed From South Dakota and "StiU
Keeps on Hailing."
[Special Correspondence.]
NEW YORK, Sept. 27.-"I hail from
Devil's Lake, S. D., and it's a good
place to hail from so long as one keeps
on hailing. I should not think of going
back there to live. I was outlawed from
two states soon after the close of the
war, and I have outlawed myself from
Dakota. In truth, I can't answer your
question as to my residence, for I am a
com6ipolite. I am somewhat like that
young lady in the old story who, being
asked what was her native place, re-
plied: 'I never had'any. My father was
an itinerant Methodist preacher.' I was
born in Hinds county, Miss., but my
present residence you will find in the
directions on those letters. "
The speaker was Colonel Peter Do-
nan, commonly called Pat Donan,
and it was in his room at the hotel.
His table was well covered with letters
addressed "Colonel P. Donan, United
States," "Colonel Patrick Donan, New
%York," and so on.
Colonel Donan is tall, rather spare
and nervous in manner and appearance,
with very mild blue eyes, light hair, be-
ginning to show gray, and a full beard,
which is turning from light brown to a
lighter shade. From crown to heel
he is the typical thin, wiry southern
"This erratic life, of which much is
said," he remarked, "resulted from a
series of unforeseen events-in fact, I
was kicked into it. I was down on my
knees playing marbles in Paris, Mo.,
just like any other big boy, on the 5th
of July, 1861, and on the 8th I was un-
der fire in what they then called a bat-
tle. Indeed they had pictures of it in
the illustrated papers and told of 'show-
ers of shot.' What nonsense That de-
stroyed all my faith in war history, and
I have never had any since. Ninety-nine
per cent of it is a lie. That was the
merest skirmish, but we had a fine Fed-
eral regiment captured and only lost it
through the folly of Tom Harris. Our
next affair amounted to something,
though, for it was the making of Gen-
eral Grant."
"Ah, how was that?':
"It was at Hickman' Mill, on Salt
river, in Monroe county. We were un-
der General Martin E. Greene-Mis-
souri' state troops, you know. Grant
was very doubtful of his raw troops and
knew if he was defeated he was lost,
for there was much talk about his hab-
its. So he advanced with great caution.
There was a little very careful shoot-
ing, and that night General Greene
slipped away and joined Price. So
Grant got his start and afterward ac-

An Ohio Photographer and. His Model
Have Created a Sensation.
The good, bad and indifferent people
of New London, O., are alike greatly
exercised over the display of a series of
"Christ's Head" photographs just copy-
righted by Photographer H. W. Minns
of this city, for which a somewhat
eccentric schoolteacher named Elmer
Ellsworth. Masterman posed. Some of
the more sensitive and piously inclined
declare themselves as inexpressibly
shocked that any human being, especial-
ly one of their own neighbors, should
have posed for so sacred a subject. Oth-
ers defend the photographer and his
model on the Iroad and liberal ground
of art and artistic effect.
Masterman, the subject, is a Mason
and an Odd Fellow and has a striking
personality. He is tall, spare, angular
and awkward in his movements. His
long red, shaggy, flowing hair and red
unkempt whiskers, beard and mustache
give him a leonine appearance. He is
32 years old, single and lives upon his
father's farm on the outskirts of New
London. His father is a German and
his mother an Ohioan. His brother is
cashier of the Gibsonburg bank. During
the World's fair Masterman had charge
of the waterfowl exhibit and contracted
a severe cold. By the advice of, his
physician last September he let his short
hair and beard grow in order to avoid
pulmonary troubles.
"Had you any scruples or compunc-
tion in posing for so sacred a subject as'
the Saviour?" Masterman was asked.,
"No. Why should I? What is .the_
difference between ,posing for a photo,
graph and posing for a painting? The'
paintings of the great masters are looked-
upon with admiration aud pleasure, and
no questions are asked as to who posed.
Why should I be so criticised and perse-
cuted because I chose to pose as Christ
in the pictures which have raised this
storm? I felt perfectly free in doing so
and care nothing for the criticisms of
men. I feel that if the act was sacrile-,
gious Christ and the Almighty would
not have led me to such success. I was
urged by Protestants and Catholics to
pose for the subject, but the first sug-
gestion came from a Jew. If it was such
an awful thing to do, I think that the
Almighty would have prevented it. "-
New York Sun.

Growth of the Sentiment In Favor of In-
dividual Chalices.
J. W. Davis, deacon, of the Fourth
Baptist church of Philadelphia, was in
the city yesterday to see the workings of
the individual communion cup services
at North Baptist church. The fourth
church of Philadelphia is one of the old-
est in the Quaker City, and when the
news of the innovation in church cus-
tom reached the members they at once
became interested and decided that if
it was such a good thing as reported
it was necessary for them to have
it. Dr. Andrews, a prominent member
of the Fifth Baptist church of Philadel-
phia, made an analysis of the dregs iu
the communion cups and discovered,.
microbeS and disease germs to be pleu-
tiful. He was convinced 'that a change
from the old system was necessary and
in a conversation with Mr. Davis said:
"The individual cup idea is a most
excellent one, and it is surprising to
me that the Christian church has not
taken it up before. Since the innovation,
has been introduced it will becomedin-
ternational in its scope, and hardly a
civilized nation in the world will be
without it. It is a wonder to me that
the physicians of the country did nbt
recommend this before to the people, for
the old system is an evil that should be
corrected." .
The Fourth Baptist church is not
only the first church to take up ithe
movement in Philadelphia, but also in
Pennsylvania. A paper which is pub-
lished in the church has contained sev-
eral columns on the subject, including
all that was in the Rochester, New
York and other papers. Many of the
people in the congregation have grown
enthusiastic on the subject, and the feel
ing became so strong in favor of it that
early in the summer they decided to
have one of the deacons come to this
city to investigate the system. Deacon
Davis was selected because he was one
of the most conservative membersof the
church and had not been carried away

with the reports of the innovation. He
came here to criticise the matter, but
he is highly pleased with what he saw
yesterday mokning.-Rochester'Herald.
Plates Made Out of Stamps.
The writer had heard of stamp plates,
but had never seen any before yester-
day. There were six on exhibition at
the fair-white porcelain plates, with
scalloped, lacelike edges. Stamps had
been dissected and applied to these in,
all sorts of ingenious devices. Some-
times the heads of 2 cent stamps.were
placed in a circle around the center,
with little flourishes between made of,
the numbers, while the bordering of the
stamps made spraylike decorations.
Stamps of all denominations were used
and of all colors, but so cleverly were
they managed that considerable exami-
nation was necessary to recognize the
component parts of the familiar stamps.
These plates must be a'great deal of
work to do, and they look as if water
would ruin them, but they are ingenious
and pretty.-Worcester Spy,
Cigarettes Well Placed.
The keeper of the monkey house in
the Jardin des Plantes, at Paris, has fori
some .days past been puzzled by seeing
his monkeys smoking cigarettes. The
wits of Paris declare that some learned
professors were just about to issue an
exhaustive paper on the subject of mon-
keys and tobacco from the earliest
times, when the keeper solved the mys-
tery. He lay in wait near the cage ad
at last caught some boys, who had
taught the monkeys to smoke and came '
every day to give them lighted ciga-
rettes. The boys have been taken to the
police station, and the. professors' studies

Indignant Protest of an American Over-
the Marring of Our Language. .,-
It is strange, but so, that the. English.
don't know how to speak what they- call
their own language. If they do, they
don't know how to spell it. I am not
referring now to the "lower" classes,
who take such unwarranted liberties
with the letter "h," but rather to the
titled trash-the bedizened deadbeats
who drag at the tinseled tail of a rotten
soi disant royalty. '
To prove my point that they are*
strangers to a tongue they call their-
own, I will cite an illustration or so.
For instance, they call Lord Cholmon--
dely "Lud Chumley;" London they pro-
nounce "Lunnon; Pall Mall, "Pell-
Mell;" Berkshire, "Barkshire, ', and so
on, on and on. '
They never have known and never,
will know how to pronounce the letter,
a. They talk of dancingn" and
"prawncing" and "glawncing" and
don't for a moment comprehend that
they are making "awsses" of themselves.
Then, in their ignorance of the lin-
guistic proprieties, they speak of a loco-
motive engineer as a "driver," pf the.
fireman as a "stoker," of baggage
checks as "brawsses, and so forth&
When they want a bath, they, tell
you they believe they will take a "tub."
They spell color, honor and like,
words with a highly unnecessary U in.
the last syllable.
I have only cited a few of their blun-
ders, but if I had the space to meintionr
a tenth of them I could fill a whole vol-
ume without half trying.
I wouldn't take the time or trouble,
to write this article if it wasn't for the,
fact that certain Anglomaniao "schoot-
mawms" and "schoolmawsters" in our"
own United States are teaching English
pronunciation to American pupils. This
is an evil that ought to be strangled
right off, beginning with this very day.
No man or woman is fit to be a teacher
who mars the beauty of our cosmopoli-
tan language by twisting it out of shape..
after the fashion of your "Henglish
miluds. ''
I say "our cosmopolitan language, "
and I mean it. There is no such thing-
as an English language. Four-fifths of'
the words we use, even in everyday-
speech, were drawn from Latin and
other vocabularies non-English. I am
sick--sick-sick to queasiness with all
claims to the contrary.
Speaking of Anglomaniac school-,
teachers, I see of'late that they have in--
troduced another British fad into their"
schools-that of teaching boys how to-
knit, sew and perform other purely,
feminine tasks. If you doubt it, just-
drop into a primary schoolroom at Hast- ,
ings-on-Hudson or at any other place
on the banks of that historic stream. I
presume, if the British school "mawms"
and mastersr" should order their boy's
/,to wear petticoats, the LAnglomaniac-
pedagogues on this,side of the water"
'would compel our bright, lively, pro-
gressive young Americans to wear petti-
coats too.
The New York authorities ordered a3
general -vaccination to prevent, the :-
spread of smallpox. Would to heaven
high there could be a general vaccina-
tion of some kind to prevent the further-
spread of the .Anglomaniac plague!-
Will Hubbard-Kernan.

A Decision at Baltimore Which Permits-.
This Awful Thing to Be Done.
United States Commissioner Bond of
Baltimore has dismissed the complaint-
againsi a man who was charged with
dunning by postal card. In speaking of
this decision the Baltimore News says:
"The results of this decision are already
apparent and are very farreaching. Ev-
ery man who owes a debt and every
man whom some one else claims to owe,
a debt is now likely to receive postal
cards galore asking him to pay up, and
pay up promptly. Until he does pay up
he need not be surprised to find a gentle
postal reminder waiting for him on his
desk each morning.
"Nay, that is not the only terror
awaiting him under this decision of ':
Commissioner Bond. He may find postal
cards beside his plate each morning
when he comes down to breakfast. If he,
happens to live in a boarding house, he
may find his curious fellow boarders:
glancing with interest at a printed

statement that he owes his tailor for
that last handsome suit of his that has
been so much admired and will he kind-
ly call and settle."
Asleep on the Bottom of the River.
A strange incident in connection with
the work of clearing away the debris of
the recently wrecked bridge at Louis-
ville is related of the submarine diver
whose duty it is to descend to the bot-
tom of the river and fasten chains about
the heavy ironwork, besides placing
dynamite charges in spots where the
most desirable results may be had. Yes-
terday he remained beneath the surface
for more than an hour. There was no
response when signals were made, and
there was uneasiness felt. At length
the diver who goes on as a relief report-
ed for duty, and he was at once sent
down to ascertain what was wrong. Ix
a few minutes both men came up. The,,
diver was found seated on a pile of iron
fast asleep.-Marine Journal.
The Silver Dollar's Centennial.
The silver dollar of Uncle Sam will
celebrate the centennial anniversary of
its birthday-upon Oct. 15 next. On July
18, 1794, the Bank of Maryland de-
posited at the Philadelphiamint French
coins of thevalueof $80,715 forcoinage
into silver dollars under the act of 1785.
The first lot of these finished coins was
delivered on Oct. 15, 1794. There were
1,758 of them in all, and they were the
precursors, the first waves of the vast
flood tide of silver dollars that has poured
out upon the country during the hun-
dred years that have elapsed. Truly the
Sherman purchasing act repeal has been
a timely bill and a crouer celebration of




List of

Persons who have paid


Taxes thirty days prior to the

-------------- ---- .. _._. ..



30, 1894.



Second day of October, 1894, for the years 1892 and

1893, or for either of those years.,

Dist. Name.
20-22 Ashlev Charles
13 Ashmead C H
20-22 Ashley William
17 Ash James, Jr
22 Ashblev Jake
9 Atkinson R W
16 Atkinson Marion
19-20 Atkins William
23 Armore W S S
17 Atkinson E T
6 Augustus C
16 Austin Nathan
17 Austin Jacob
17 Austin W H
19 Austin Thomas
19 Austin Alex
20 Austin Allen
22 Austin Jerry
18-15 Axtell E P
15 Axtell P B

Dist. Name.
19 Bell Charles E
5 Bell Alexander
5 Bell Daniel
19 Bell E W
1 Benjamin Edward
13 Benedict M R
14 Bennett Alex G
17 Benedict W N
17 Bennett J P
17 Benedee John A
19 Benedict Charles
20 Bentley A
20 Benjamin Nicholas
19 Benjamin Jacob
21-23 Bennett Wm J
21 Benlisa Sam
21-22 Bennett James
15 Benjamin G H
21 Bennett D H
19 Bennett J E
17 Benedee Frank
19 Bennett E A
20 Bentley Thomas
23 Bennett J G
21 Bennett Brown
17 Bennett J E
21 Bernard H H
19 Berlack L J
18 Berg C H
18 Berlack Harris
20 Berg E R
21 Bergman C A
23 Beerbower C S
21-23 Berrien L C
19 Berlack H
19 Berlack A
17 Berand Abram
17 Bettilini F
17 Bettes C
18 Bettes J N
17 Bexley R
20 Bethel T A
17. Bettilini EC
18-23 Bessillieu J Z
19 Bethencourt L S
1 Bie Ing
6 Bird Wm
6 Bird Henry
16-22 Bird Wm
16 Bischoff F C
17 Bird RE
17 Bicaise F A
18-19 Bisbee WA
18 Bisbee Horatio
18 Birchwood.C A
19 Bisbee C R
19-21 Bisbee C
22-17 Billison Charles
22 Bird Oliver
23 Bird P B, Jr
15 Bigger L D
17 Biancb Joe
19 Bittjman L
21 Bignon F H
22 Biggs Wm H
22 Bird E W
17 Bishop James A
7 Binnion John
22 Bishoff M H
17 Billingsly Giles
3-24 Blitch J 0
6 Blair Robert
6-24 Blue -James
14 Blackburn R L
17 Blue John
21 Blasdell W A
21 BlountD R
21 Blanchard H T
22 Blair E G
17 Blum Charles
17 Blake C C
19 Blum August
22 Blue Richard
21Bland J H
13 Blake W G
17 Blakely H W
21 Blocker J A
21 Blum Louis
23 Blaisdell J L
19 Blocker John B
24 Blue Edward
19 Blair M
16 Blalock Ira A
7 Bonaparte N
7 Bonnan John
8 Bowen A J
10 Bolan H E
13 Bowden Uriah
13 Bowdei F R
13 Bostwick Israel S
12 Bowden Louis U
14 Bowden Thomas S
14 Bowden Winston S
14 Bowden Edward
14 Bowden R H
14 Bowden Wm R
14 Bowden M S
14 Bowden Millard
14 Bowden Augustus C
15 Boyce A F
16 Booth L R
16 Bohn C H
17 Bours J B
17-20 Bolding Randolph
17 Bours W A
17 Bond A M
18 Bogue T H
18 Bogue F E
18 Bowne H H
1.9 Boyleston F C
19 Boyleston S C, Jr
19 Boyleston S C, Sr
20 Boyd T J
21 Bowden JET
23 Bowen Daniel

12 Bonner Moses B
15 Boote Chas
16 Bonnell J L
18 Boyadzi Nicholas
19 Bowman J F
21 Bours Henry
22 Bowen Henry W
22 Bohanow A G
23 Bowden J H
13 Bowden R F
Boon WE
Boyce S.
Bonner H P S
18 Boyd Geo M
12 Bowden L H ,
15 Bostwick J H
21 Bock Otto
22 Bock Joe Gustave
17 Boynton John
19 Boulware J R
20 Bolden Steve
18 Boardman A D
6 Bowen A B
22 Boston Ben
22 Boyer John
19 Booze J W
17 Bostwick W M, Jr
13 Bowden Percy
21 Bowen Henry C
2 Bolden Adolphus
20 Bolton Stephen
15 Boote Joseph
19 Bogue C W


Dist. Name.
3 Braddock L W
3 Braddock J C
3 Braddock WV S
10 Bradley Alburney
10 Bradley Paul
13-11 Brazeale B J
13 Bradburrv James
15 Brawner 4 T
15 Bragassa James L
17 Braden R
18 Brady George
19-23 Bray F H
17 Braziel W A-
20 Bradford Jerry
22 Braden R J
22 Braddock P B
23 Brady Silas
23 Braker G
13 Braddock 0 A
18 Bradley Anderson
18 Bradwell Wm
18 Braziel W W
21 Brand Richard
2 Brill Fred
9 Bredalbane G McG
17 Brittain G 3'
18 Brickwedel C
18 Britz CJ
20 Brewer C H
13 Brinkley James
21 Brinson M W
21 Britten N N .
22 Briggarty Abram
23 Britton J A
7 Branch Wm
12 Brancki I K
21 Brent RH
22 Brisbone J
22 Brinson Scott
19 Breckenridge J M
11 Bradley WE .
16 Bradford F M
19 Bradford W A
19 Brice J F
22 Breazel J H
11 Bradley Wmi
19 Brady W V
1-18 Broward Montcalm
2-24 Broward P
3-24 Broward M L
6-19 Brock J E
13 Browh James
6 Bown J C
6 Broome Nelson
7 Bown Sidney F'
7 Brown D J
7 BrodnaxR R R
10 Brown A W
10 Brooks Jesse
11 Brown T
11 Brown Ashberry
12 Brown Charles
13 Brooks Prince
13 Broetzman F P T H J
13 Brown John H -
13 Brown Wm
11-14 Brown Thomas,
14 Brown H C
14 Brown M J
14 Brown Thomas .
14 Brown JC
15 Brown Richard L
13 Broward Walter
16 Brown JR
16 Broward N B
17-20 Brown J E
17 Brown Henry
17 Brown Anthony
18-19 Brown G W
19 Brown AM '
19 Brown WE "
7-18 Brown Joe
10 Browns VW H,' '
21 Brough JO >
21 Brough J T
19 Brown JH .:
22 BrownAP ,A
18 Brown WH .,
20 Brown Eddie ,
20 Brooks A
20 Brown Moses
20 Brooks AB ..
21 Brown Charles
19-22 Browri Wim "'.
22 Broocks Edward 1
22 Brown R B
22 Brooks H N '
22 Brown Sam J, ,
22-23 Brooks Chas B-
23 Brown Q E
13 Broughton G '. ... ,
16 Brown James
17 Brown Frank .
17 Brough E VF
18 Brown B L
21-23 Broward Alva ?- :
21 Brooks W P
21 Brooks Henry
24 BrowardEC .
4 Brock Gee W
7 Brown Joel
9 Brooks James
13 Broward J P
17 Brown Wm T
16 Brown Kelly
18 Broad Wm
18 Brooks Henry
20 Bronson H
18 Brown WT
20 Brown JE .
16 Brown A L
21 Brown Wmm
22 Brown J N

22 Bronaren John
1 Brown Charles, r
11 Brown Ashley
13 Brown MS
13 Brovaird Peytn
14 Brownell Lester G
17 Brooks C B !
18 Brown MA
7 BryantSani
14-18 Bryant Wm
18 Bryan J E
20 Bruce Rob't .
22 BruckerFW
23 Brush Louis J.
23-21 Brunson RR
13 Bryant John
17-19 Brunson Frank' '
23 Bryant G L
23 Bryan W D
17 Brubaker WP, .
21 Bryant E B
21 Bryant E
20 Brunson Louis
23 Bryen H N
21 Brunson Henry
22 Bryant Henry
19 Bryan AH H
3 Burney G M
5 Butler James
3 or 5 Burney Jas E
6 Butler Alfred
10 Burrows L 8..' :-.
13 Busam Wm 'i
13 Butler Edward .-;
13 Burchfield CS

Eldc?n' 4
Dist. Name,
14 Burnham C A
15 or 9 Butcher RS
15 Burpee B F
15 Butler F B
17 Buckman R E L
17 Burrell S M
17 Butler H B
17 Buckman H H
17 Bulson I L
17 Butler A G
17oi22 Busch Wm
18 Burkheim Jacob
18, Burkheim S A
18 Burbridge JD D
18 Burbridge Geo V
i8 Burgert SP
19 Burroughs R B
19 Burroughs C J
19 Burleigh JR
19 Burnham Alonzo
19 Burt M
19 Burfoughs A B
19-15 Burroughs J B
10 Burwell Blair
20'Butts Wilson
S 20 uitlei:.Albert A
20. Bu tler Charles
9.1 Bushuell J'V
21 Burrouighs J S
4 Butts'Gedorge H
2?4 BunkleyS '
21-23 Burrotighs O B
923 Buirnes Thomas
B 22Bitts.Wm A
'Butler Thos E
S22 BurrettR C
22 Butler John F .
: 23 Buesig Augustus
23 Burze R A
'3 Burritt R C
..'. 23 Buck F E """ "
10-23 Bunkley W W
10 Burke Thomas
I.,, burger CL ,
"17, Bushnell CQS
18-19 Buntifig W S
18 Burnside Geo
223Butler B J
22 Burnham C A'
1. -ugbee J H
S19 Burhams Arthur
18. Button C H
22. Burdell A H
23. Butler E B
23)Burrows CH
8'Burnham Jbhn: R
13 Bugbee Joe .
16 Burnham C B,,- .
17 *Buckman R L
18 B4.sang S.
0 Buford Amos
19 Burroughs.B M
19 Butler W
17 Butler Wm n H
17 Butler Geo MA
21, urumJ 0 .
21 'BurstF MI
., 18 Burney Peter
18 Buchan G D
JS. Burbank R J
17 Burdlon D P
17 .tkman C
21'" hbardt E B
19. 'fitlledge Win
22 ]utler Wm i
-10. Burrows Charles
10 tpuford. A
17 Burnett W 1H -
17' S.utler Wm;
1S Byrne Wm ,
21 Byrd Paul
21-17 Bv'num WR "
S 21 Byrnes W'H
21 Byrd Charles '
S18, Bythewood Spencer.
17 Byrd Wright .
S18,yrns T J

2-Cald vll J C
2 Caldwell Wm T
6 Ca01:,1le11l Marion
-, 6 Calhoun Ja .,,..P .
7-2.Cameron D G
9 Cameron Archibald
9 Camerou John A
12 Carr Louis
13 Call RM 'w '
15-20 Gaswell Gilbert"
15 Catlow J
,, 16.CaPe Joseph ':
16 Caswel Wm
16 Caswell J W M
16 Cashen T V
17 CanbvnB .
!7 ( .'a irn s J C
'1 Cnuova L' J
... 17 C~an^,.va-B J ,
17 ampbelD H
17, .ampbetl F ...
18-15 Candlish W G
19 amlpbell AB
2'3 C'areroni L
18 Cambeljohn A B
,, ." 1S Can'r,..:l h:.e Thomnai-
1:' ]9 {''lt'a le.G. W
19 Cameron J P
S19 CatlettB.S '
]9 Caml~l.,ellJ R i
10 Call Wilkinson.i
.. '19 Carter W:R-
;, :!7' CastellauEA v
20-21 Carr Joseph- ".' .
21 Carter Geo Me ...

22 Cancio JP
21 ashen J.E. ,
-2 Campbell A "...
2? ,Campbell A E
2"2 Caintiy Elan
^1-,annte aJauie,
22 Cami,:i-hnel J D"' r '
-. 2 Carkhiuff Isaac
23., Carter W H
-23 Carter;Jesse ,..
S-23 Carter Thoiias
-''3 Ca'ter Peter.
2-2:.3 Casey Johll I
15-211 Cassi,:ah F
15 C.1-'.-.on (.'ha "rles W11s
15 Canovai E F
111-17 Caivalier E F
11- Caldwell HenN W
17 Caipers Daniel
17 C'alupbell P C
21 -('aitelhetsjn\'dejr .Alex
Sapers, X \'W
.,"' ( a j l t -e-ll .J a m e.:-
20 Car' George \V
21 Carter C'lm.1:le C
21 'aivlen J L
22 Carr Johb
22 Campbell Eufits
'" 17 arter Thomas L
23 Campbell J H'
6 C ri-oll B J.-
150 ,1ar-ou C W
16 _-irpentrJ .T H

Dist. Name.
21 Carden C
3 Campbell A T
Capers James L
21 Carter George M
22 Campbell A F
17 Campbell J S
23 Carroll E D
20 Cartwright L M
15 Caswell Gilbert
8 Caldwell Edward
17 Callahan John D
17 Cahill P J
17 Cessar T B
2-24 Chase J H
2 Christopher Henry
2 Christopher Albert
2 Christopher Thos S
13 Chesnut Wm
14 Charles ML
14 Chalmers J B
15 Christie Joseph B
15 Chase A
16 Chancellor Sanford
16 Chambers F S H
15 Chapman F A
17 Chadman Bristo
17 Chance Joseph
18 Chase Geo E
18 Christopher W L
18 Christian Henry J
19 Challen Jas R
20-21 Chambers E W
21 Champlain E A
21 Chavous E T
22-20 Chappell Louis
22-18 Christian H C
23 Christopher Jno G
23 Church L A
18 Chappell A G
17 Chase F W
19 Chandler K D
19 Chapman R
21 Chirico S
21 Chandler E H
19 Chadwick B H
23 Christopher W H
23 Chase F C
.9 Christopher Andrew
9 Christopher Wm G
13 Chase H D
17 Chickini F J
18 Chrisman W M
21 Chesnut Owen W
18 Chapen G M
21 Chappell P H
21 Chappell James
21 Chappell Louis
21 Chappell Louis, Jr
2 Christopher Spencer
21 Chaney Burt
21 Chynowith John
18 Chapen G W
18 Chisson David
13 Chase Ralph
21 Charles H J
21 Chavous AS
21 Chambers H R
22 Christopher Jno R
1 Christopher James L
10 Chase Joseph
3-16 Clark T J
3-24 Clark J H
S19 Clinch Joseph
""19-15 Clark G \V
19 Clachar GB
21 Cleaveland W W
22 Clark Samuel
23 Clarkson Frank
21 Clark George A
17 Clark E D.,
17 Clark Zack
17 Clark Charles L C
19 Clark Victor
19 Clark H W
21 Clark H G
24 Clark T J
19 Clark Thpmas
2 Clark Hantley
4 Clark John A
18 Clark Lee
19 Clutter J M
21 Clard G A
19 Clark E A
19 Clune CJ
18 Clark Geo A
21 Clark J F
22 Clements Wm A
19 Clark Daniel
14 Cody John F
16 Cohen Stephen
16 Cohen Moses
18, Clark Wm
18 Clark Daniel
8 Clark Thomas
10 Clark Charles M
10 Clark John
13 Clark John E
13 Clark George B
15-21 Cdemens Stephens
15 Clark H R
20 Cloey Cesar
18 Cdark W G
16 Clayton E D '
16 Claycon Amos
16 Clyatt Joe
17-19 Clark H E
17-18 Clark~son W B
18 Clark J E
17 Cdark Wm
17 Clark John
18-17 Clarkson J P
17 dark Henry
17-19 Clancy John
17 Clark Charles A_

18-20 Clay Frank
18 Clark W T
19. Clark E F
, ,19 Claye James
S,19. Clark Charles Henry
18-19dClark J S
16 Cobb G N
16 Coffee John J
23 Coachman J H
16 Cockrell A W, Jr
19 Cockrell A W, Sr
23 Coachman W F
21 Coffee C
21 Cohen Morris
23 Coghlan J S
23 Coachman B A
23 Cook W J
S14 Cody Allen J
16 Cockrell, R.
16 Coker W B
23 Coghlan J P
18 Coffin W B
23 CoQbb J W ,
3 Cowart J C
4 Coleman W W ;
9 Cole Frank
14 Q olemau H A
16 Collins W T
16-19 Coleman J A
16 Cole G W
16 Collins C E
17 Coleman B C
15 Coleman J M i
117. C<->1orPoyf.n C-

B tee'n *- .. ; ,* ..* -
Disf,.1 : Nap '
i y o *- age,'i. '-
18 Cooper J F
," 1O Cook Moses
S19 Cooper Charles
1*9 Cooper Frank
6 Corne Wm
6 Corne Harrison
15 Cornish E G
16 Cornell C H
17 Corwin EM
21-18 Cornell C J
23-21 Corrigan Thomas
13 Cornish F E
18 Costa Salvadore
19-18 Coroneas A
21-19 Cordner W H
17 Corse Montgomery
23 Cotter Wm T
13 Cornish S
21 Cosford H W
13 Cornish A B
13 Cornish S S
18 Corbett J E
6 Cox J M
6 Cox W M
6 Cox Mitchell '
12 Cox Hatch
21 Cox E B
S22 Cox C L
22 Cox F J
20 Collins George
9-23 Cole Jesse D
10 Colbert C B
14 Coleman A f
4 Conner Louis
6 Conner W B
17 Collins A W
18 Colclough Robert
19 Colleen S G
19 Colleen Chas George
20 Coleman G W
22 Coleman R D
23 Colomore C W
18 Coleman W G .
18 Colcock C J*
21 Collins W K
21 Collom George F
21 Collins V rS
21 Coleman Alfrel
19 Coleman T A
16 Collins Isaac
15 Conniff J
18 Conrad T W
18 Conroy M J
21 Conroy C M
15 Conrader H M
18 Conover J A
18 Connelly Walter
19 Congleton W S
19 Congleton J H
S21 Conolly W N
19 Congleton J H
21 Conova J J
21 Conova LT
22 Conna A C
19 Congleston J B
16 Gonnally, F H
S 18 Conrov FP P
12 Cooke Wm
14 Cook S H
15 Cooke DA
15-16 Copp A
17, Cooer J C.,
17 Coope.' M
17 Cooper C P
17 Cooper CharleQ Me
18 Cooper W'aC
18 Cooper J G
S19 Cook Alexander
20 Cooper "Edward G
21 Copeland W W
22 Cook Fred
22-17 Cooper L J
23 Cook W J
6 Cook R L
18 Copp E T
19 Cooper C M
21 Cooper E
22 Coxetter L M
17-16 Courtrey George
23 Cox I M
18 Cowdrey F R
21 Coughlen DB
20 Cox George H
19 Coulard H
23 Courson T C
2 Crocket Joseph
15 Crowd E F
15 Crowd E S
16 Crosby A J
17 Cromer F
17 Crawford Wm A '
17-21 Croissant Gus
17 Crawford M J
17-18 Crolly John
17 Crews Chas B
18 Craig J A ,
18 Crolly F J
18 Crosby J H
18 Crawford George
20 Crump F, Jr
20 Crump F, Sr
20 Crocket Forest
21 Crossland Wm
21 Crosby F M
21 Crampton Lloyd
17 Crolly James H
18 Craig Edwin
28 Craig J T
20 Crumph C B
4 Crawford H B
17 COrosby Andrew
21 Croissant Dave
3 Crawford W M

9 Cuzner A T
10 Curtis Albert B
14 Curry W H,
14 Curry E
15-20 Cummings James W
16 Culbreth Eli
,16-13 Curtis W B
13-10 Curtis H D
S 18 Cummings J H
19 Curtis George A
19 Curtis A H
21 Cullinane Jerry
22 Culpepper Prank
22-21 Cunningham PA
14. Curry RN
18 Cummins Frank
18-19 Cullens F T
6 Cuyer Adolph
i9 0uCrry C L
17 Curtis AD

20 Davis Spencer
19 Danies KR

S' Dist. Name.
S 2 Davis Cve
5-4 Davis Westley
6 Dale F
6 Dame George E
6 Davis Lewis James
7 Davies Reed
8 Daniel W A
10 Daniels J, Jr
10 Daniels A C
10 Daniels J, Sr
10 Daniels Joseph P
13 Davis George W
15-14 Davis Franklyn
16 Davis 0 W
16 Davis Samn
17 Davidson W M
17 David George R
.17 Dancy James M
19 Dancy Wm McL
18-15 Daniel RP
18 Dalton E B
18 Dawkins Crosby
21 DaCosta, Chas W
20 Damon H F
18 Davis Tally
19-7, Davis Geo
20 *Davis Mack
18 Davis HE '
18-19 Day T M, Jr,
18 Dallam W M
21 Dasher Robert
19 Davies W W
16 Davis Tom ,
20 Davis Chas
19 Davis Horace
21 Davis Wm Henry
17 Daly J J
21 Davis J H
21 Davis Geo W
17-18. Davis W G
21 Davis Chas C
22-21 Davis Louis
S 22 Davis Reuben
22-21 Davis Jeffrey
S23 Davis EKW
3 Davis JA'
15-22 Davis Frank
16 DeLaney Dan
16-21 DeVoyJohnJ "
17-19 DeMedecis F B
23 Decker C L
17 Dean John
17 DeCottes W D
17-18 Dell \VA
17 DeVaughn Romulus
18 Delaporte Ed
19-10 Demming George
19 DeLyons A
17 Dennis FW
19 Denham T P
19 Delaporte W T
20 Dennis Edward
20 Dennis Samuel M
21 DeCourcevy M H
21 Des Rochers J M
21-22 Dean J W
23 Dearborn E C
17 Delnosay X lI
18-15 De<:.WeI
17 De nll
17 Dei
21t ei l
2 16
22-16 Dei Malmi
22 De Lyon \VmIM
19 Davis Fred It 1
16 Davis John D
19 Davis TomeB
22-21 Davis Wm
19 Davis TL
3 Davis J A
10 Davis James
19 Davis J G
16 Davis Willie
23 Dare S H
18 Dawkihs G D
23 Daniel A M
1,7 Dalton P B
17 Darnes J H
21 Damato Joseph
22 Damon W T
2 Dempsey Wm '
4-21 Deese R G
6 Deese J A
6-24 Deese Wm H
6 Deese John D
7-1 Dennett S L .
8 Dennis Wm
10 Demps Elias
12 Demps Anthony
14 Delteure O J
14 Deggs Henry
15 Dewall J M
16 DeCottes E F
15 DeCottes George A
17 DeLancy James A
18 Denhami W P.
18 DeMoya DMt
19 Dean R H
19 Dewson George D
21 DeCoursey Major
21 Dennis Israel
19 Dean W
8Denham G
22 DeVine James
19 Dennis H J
24 Deese Henry
'12 Demps AIthuT
12 Demps Robert
20 DeBert George
9-11 Dickerson H

11 Dickerson J E
11 Dickerson W M
11 Dickerson Claude
14 Dismore W B
15 Dillon B P
16 Dickerson Tom
17 Dial WR
17-22 Dixon Wm M
OD DilworthSP
15 Dignan P A
MW Dihworth Ei."li
21 Diedrich Jno A
1 Dillon George W
18 Dilworth Benir[
17 Dixon Henry
17 Dinkins D J
17 Dinkins B F
19 Dilloway P W
18 DulaboughW H
21 Dinzar J P
23 Dicks" John
11 DickerSon M .
17 Dickerson j Wm
i8 Di(_eotn F -PW
19 Iittmiatr Frederick
19' Dil~l tkid 'S N
17 Dixon Martin
"A D'lC-Son Ww .3
20 Dixori Murphy
U\ l~tN'%61 H
22 Dicks James
7-18 Doran A R
S 12 Dorsev Douglas


14 Aaron Alfred
10 Aberdeen J
21 Abbott C 0
16 Abercrombe Mitchell
3-24 Acosta J B
15-18 Acosta G F
13-15 Acker SA
14 Acosta A L
14 Acosta J A
14 Acosta P T
14 Acosta G L
14 Achorn I
16-18 Acosta Waldron
19 Acree J H
6-7 Adams George R
6 Adams W A
6 Adams J Q
7 Adams Tom
7 Adams Gabriel
7-4 Adams W R
15 Adams Willoughby
35 Adams Solan A
18-18 Adams William
18 Adams James
18 Adams C S
20 Addison John
20 Adams R W
21-17 Adams J N
21 Adams T B
28-6 Adams J R
12 Adkins Sam
19 Adams T J
22-23 Adams G W
22-23 Adams W J
17 Adama B F
12 Adkins James
S14 Adams H E
21-19 Ackerly G D
17 Acosta C J
4 Acosta F A
18 Ackerman A M
10 Acosta J A
18 Aird H G
20 Aiken John W
16 Aird William
16 Alexander Wm, Sr
16 Alexander Wm, Jr
16 Allen John H
16 Alexander J S
17 Alexander Augustus
17 Alexander Scott
17 Alexander Alfred
17-18 Allen John
17-23. Allen MO
18 Alexander Hamp
18-22 Alston Charles H
18 Alexander Peyton
19-20 Allmon I A
20 Allen Henry.
20 Allison Thomas R
21 Allen David A
21 Allen James
23-19 Allworden Gus Von
23 Allen T L
16 Allen Ethan
18 Alexander St George
18 Altman J H
20 Allen Austin .
21 Alberty MD-
S 4 Allen D J
,15 Allen ,W., ,
16 Alexander E C
16 Allen Richard A
S 12 Alien Samuel
4 AmbroAe Allen
16-21 Ambrose George
10921 Ambler D G
21-23 Amazeen J L
1 Anno J W.
6 Anderson Willis
3 Anshutz E 0
10 Andrew J W
10 Andrew Florence
10 Andrew Nicholas
16-21 Anderson Jerry
S 16 Anderson Frank
S 13 Anderson Sam
13 Anderson Acie
14 Anderson Jack
17 Andrews L B
18 Andrews R P
18 Andreu H J
18 Andreu R P
18 Anderson David
19 Andrews CHlarles
19 Ancrum Charles
21, Andrews John
21-18 Anderson Leon
21 Anderson Stephen B
21 Anderson Church
21 Anderson James
22 Andrews Jack
22-7-20 Andrews Washington
10 Anderson Robert
48 Andrew J G
18-21 Andress J C
18 Andreu DA
21 Andress Charles
2 Anderson Bluet
2 Anderson Frank
10 Andreu~William
3 Anderson R I
18 Andrews S C
21 Anderson D
,,21 AndersonW H
21 .Anderson I R
20 Andrews James
22 Anderson Lee
S 18 Andreu J C.
, 6 Armstrong Edward
8 Arnold G W
14 Argo Robert
, 14 ArgoJohn
. 14-22 Argo Jerry J
15 ,&reibaId J W ,

10 Arnau L J
10 Arnau J, B
10 Arnau S
10.Arnau JohnB
10 Arnau S, Sr
13 Arnal Addison
13 Arnal Edmund
S 16 Armstrong Robert
17 Armstrong George
'' 17-18 Arnau WP .
,. ,' 18 Arnold A
S .18 ArtsonWH
19 Armstrong C R
19 Archibald R B
21-19-22 Arnau M V
19 Arend Nic
21 Arpeu H W
21 Artrell W M
22 Argrett J M
22 Arnold Charles
,8 Arnold G CL
16-17 Arnold James T
17 Arnow L D
22 Armstrong Moses
23 Armstrong H
17 Armstron- J A
,7 Arnold JTA
20 Arnau GC
20 Arnau SPS
19 Armstroig C A
,- .20 Aslaev B
' .'li, ;* '.in ,A ^ .i.,-i- __-

13 Bagley James
21 Baker G C
17-21 Babbitt H L
17 Babbitt F L
18 Baker James D
'18 Baker Wm H
19 Baer J E
21 Bacon Richard
21 Bacon H
22 Bacon B D
18 Baer B MI
18-19 Bacon E P
19 .Baer Bernard M
20 Bagley Henry
23 Baker W H
20 Bacon Richard
19 Bacon T J
18 Bade F H
18 Bach F H
9 Bailey G W
13 Baker J L
16 Baird I E
19 Baker J E
20 Baker William
20-22 Baker Silas
22 Baily Frank
22 Bailey J V
18 Baker John D
18 Bailey R E
19 Baker Walter
16 Baker W I
14 Bailey Eugene
2 Balson J Von
15 Ball John J
16 Baldwin Gardner
18 Banks E L J
16 Banks I W
16 Banes N H
17-21 Baldwin G M
18 Baldwin A S
18 Baldwin Samuel
19 Banks W M
19 Ball T
-23 Ball John Jr
17 Ball Walter
19 Baldwin Chas C
18 Ball Theodore
4 Baldwin S J
19 Baldwin W H
16 Baldwin William
,-28 Ballet.Reuben
2-24 Barnes G E
12 Bartley Alex
12 Bartley George
12 Bartley Joseph I
13 Barfield Emanuel
14 Barkoskie Edward
14 Barkoskie Joseph
16-21 Barnett W E
17 Barnett B H
17 Barbee J A
17 'Baratier Julius
17 Barnes W D, Jr
17-18 Barber T S
18 Barnett W B
18 BarnesT A
19 Barrs A W
19 Bartholomew M B
19 Barranco F
19 Barata V
18 Barrs J M
21-22 Barbour F L
21 Barclay FKT
19-22 Barrs B K
20-23 Bartholf J L
3 Bardin Wm
13-16 Barr John F
16 Barker John R
18 Barnard F H
20 Barnes G W
21 Barker Geo C
21 Barton A M
,16 Barker R F
19 Barnes-WR
19 Barnes G A
5 Barber Befijamin
21 Barber Frank
2 Barnes Geo
10 Bartley Jas
3 Burden J W
16 Barker Harry
16 Basham A K
17 Baxter G L
18 ,Baya Wm
18 Baxter Thomas
19 Baya H T
21 Bauman J C
21 Baxter Caleb
17-19 Bbtsai P
17 Baya WP
18 Baya L Z
18-21 Bauskett W T
23 Basemore J M
23 Bassett W T
14 Batchelder I H
6 Beam Wm
1.5 Becker LO0
19 Beckwith J P
20 Beard S R '
J33 Beach J S
19-16 Beachal L A
20 Beach Edward C
23 Beasley E G
22 Bebbie George
22 "Bean D E
17 Beasley George
4 Bell Peter
7-6 Bedford P B .
7 Belfast Stephen
13-6 Bell John
13-16 Bell. J S
17 Bellimy DwS D
17 Bellimy WH
19 Beebe S W
19 Bell Charles H
21 Bellisario E E
21-18 Bee. R B

S20 Belote-C E
13 Bell James
13 Bee OP
17 Bee J F
19 Bell Wm H, Jr
'19 Bell E H
15 Bell E A
; 15 Bedell Wm J
15 Bedell W P".




10 Danford John
M1 Dan9 S H
19 Davidson E H
2S Day Joe
22 Davis Thomas
t1 Dale J H
21' Dart Joe
29 Davis Mtaniey
2n Davis M F
5 Davis Hfenry


P' ~~.




30, 1894.


Dist. N-me.
19 Gay D B
0 Gaskins G
20-21 Gadsden Fred
21 Gage P M
81 Gaokinw Needham
22 Garvin W T
2 GCarvia (Geo J F
2Z Galaway P II
22 Garviu W T
22-23 Gandy B H1
92 Oandy B B
23 Gardner J H
17 (arnig Wim R
16 Gardener John F
18 Gale. S F
18 (arvin 0 E
19 GCarrett H B
19 Garrabrant S J
21 (ardner F G *
.21 Gatlin W W
23 Gardner H W
23 Gardner C D
16 Garison H 0
6 Gary C
17 Garcia Ed
21 Gallagher P J
22 Gandy A 0
20 Gaskell Mose
21 Ganhan M D
3 Gardner Geo
21 Gardner F G
17 Garcia Jos D
21 Gardner E H
19 Galasco C W
22 Gailliard Warren
17 Garing W R
3-24 Geiger A B
3-24 Geiger J S
3 Geiger I
14 Geiger H
15-18-19 Gee E
16-23 George WV B
18-21 Genovar Sebastian
19 Genovar Frank
21 Geter Jacob J
21 Geter J W
21 Genth Henry J
21 Genth Henry
21 Gerror H C
23 Gerow D T
21 Geter J S
23 George J D
23 Gerow M E
21 Geiger J F
1.8 Geners Peter
19 Gerror G E
22 Gonzales F A
16 Geiger J S, Jr
24 Geiger T J "
3-24 Gillen W J
21 Geiger F S
6 Gibbs Alfo'rd
9 Gilmore A '
9 Gilmore A, Jr
9 Gilmore J G
11 Gilbert E 1
11 Gilbert Henry F
14 Githens J F
16 Gifford WV P
16 Gibbens T D
16 Gilbert WV.A
17 Girardeau A
18-21 Gibbens W A
18 Gibbons Crqmwell
19 Gibson J W
20 Giles George
21-22 Gibson Wm
21-22 Girvin J W
22 Gilyard Virgil
23 Gillen E W
13 Gilmore A
17 Qilmore F A
17 Gillisbis DW
* 18 Giblin W L
18-22 Gibson Fred'k
19-23 Gibson C L
21 Gilbert HP
22 Gibbons BH
17 Gibbs Henry
17 Gibson John
18 Gibsopn A
1. 8, Gill Basil
22 Gibbqns B A
17 Gilmore J R',
18 Gilmore W T,
18 Glover Wm
18 Glass W J
19 Glen Mike
20 Glazier John
6 Glenmi Thos
16 Glenn Geo P
21 Glass J Z
16 Glenn Shad
2 GordonR D
2 Gonzales Henry
13 Gonzales Antonio
13 Gould J
16 Golden Chas
17 Golden Christopher
18 Goff G D
18 Goodman Isadore
18-21 Goode R R
18-19 Gordon E I
19 Gould Chas F
20-21 GoUld W M G
20 Gourdin W H
21 Goldman Harry
21, Gonzales E
18 Golden T J
18 Gonzales Manuel
19 Goodman I
21 Gospel Richard
18 Goldsberry S S
Goodwin J E

.19 Gordon P A
22 Goodway P
21 Gonzales P
18 Goodman J H
2 Grey T J
7 Green Hazzard
7 Green James E
7 Green WS
9 Grant James B
9-11 Grace Robert
10-17-13 Green Ed
13 Grosser C G
13 Gravier Edward
17-16 Griffin P H
17 Green Henry L
17-15 Groover F Q
17-15 'Green H L
17 Green Abranim
18, Grayson RH
18-20 Gratit T
18 Greenleaf D
17-18 Gross R B
18-17 Gray E W
18 Green Geo H
19 Grunthal I
19 Grant Jeffrey
20 Griffin Robert
20 Green WH
20 Gray James
20 Gregory Scott
,.21-20 Gray George P
21 Gruber W E
21 Grierson GW
21-15 Gray Frank S
\ 21-18 Gregory Frank
22 Green Robert
22 Green Waddy
22 Green Henry,
22 Gray John
22 Green Berry
22 Griffin Henry
22-13 Green Joseph
22 Green Aaron
3 Grady Peter
6-4 Green Wm
11 Grace Tillman
18 Graff R A
17 Greenwood Fred
18 Graham W H
18 Graves AC
10 ;-r-iy I W .

Ground D H
Grooms A W
Groh Chas
Green Jerry
Graham Willie
Grant J M
Green B F
Grier Wm


Dist. Name.
14 Hartley Emanuel
14 Hartley Sidney P
14 Hartley Nathaniel
14 Hartley Thomas E
14-16 Harris C J E
14 Hartley Milton
14 Hartley John J
14 Hartley John A
14 Hartley Chas F
15 Harris I L
15 Harris E G
15-17 Harrison John
16 Harwick W H
16 Harwick L J
17 Hartridge J E
17 HardinI H
17-18 Harris George C
17 Hartridge Augustus G
18 Harkisheimer W J
19 Hart Henry
19 Harrison Z
20 Hart S H
21 Harmon I H
21 Hare H C
22-23 Harris C S
22 Harris A H
23 Hartridge S C
2 Harris Eli
6 Harvey W B
9 Harrington Ira
11 Harrington Hiram
12 Hartley L C
14 Hartley R A
14 Hartley H E
15-22 Harding W L
16-15 Harwick A J
17 Hartley Harry
18 Harper Calvin
18 Harkisheimer H E
19 Harrison S C
11 Harris Eli
19 Hard B F
15 Hart M H
21 Hart H B
22 Harris Henry
18 Harley A F
For 1892 only J
4 Harvey L B
17 Harris C G )
Paid 'for 1893 only J
23 Hargrove H C
9 Harrington M A
14 Hartley Archibald A
15 Hart S B
19 Harrison A D
21 Harolson W W
21 Hargrove J W .
16 Hart W N .
N L for 1892
Paid for 1893
17 Hardy George
18 Harris C G
11 Harris Eli
21 Hart J M
12 Harvey Augustus
3 Harrold Thomas
4 Harvey J H
4 Harvey I
6 Harvey Earing
6 Harvey John
14 Hartley C H
14 Hartley D E
19 Harris. 0 M
17 Hatter WB
19 Havens 0 P
19-23 Hausman Ernest
21 Hathorn Joe
18 Hatcher E C
16 Hart W N
SNLfor 1892
Paid for 1893
7-8 Hayes Francis
10 Harwoth A
S16 Hayes Jeff .' ,
16 Hayes Calvin ,
1iS-15- Hawley W F
1S Hazeltiine BP
l I Haves, Dan
19 Ha3iines Laurence
21 Hithiu]s W GT
22 Hayvwood Samuel
22 Hayvei Johni i
I17 Hearn Wes
1"7 Hearn M'
17 Hearn Jeff
1,-,23 Hedrick J H
21 Hearn Wm
,Paid for 1893
21-19 Hedengren A,
23 Hedrick A J
17-21 Hedgcock W E
8-15 Henderson GW
13 Henderson Benjamin
13 Hendricks Henry
> 13 Hendricks G S
15 Henry H A
17 Henry Wm
18 liemmingway W L
18 Henry Robert
19 Hendricks T R
21-16 Hendrickson F
15 Hemming E A
,17 Henderson TH
21 Henderson B
13 Henley Jerry
18 Hennis J
16 Henderson Sylvester
13 Henry Frank -
14-18 Hess Geo A ,
17-18 Herbst H
17 Hernandezi J E
17 Hernandez T B
18, Hess J B
18 Hess S
22 Herndon W H

17 Hernandez E C
18 Hernandez T J
22 Heremans John P
23 Hernandez B
18 Herrick D W
21-22 Hewlett J A
17 Heyder G
8 Hewett John,
21 Hewlett Ed
3 Higginbotham Elijah
3 Higginbotham Louis P
3 Higginbotham H E
3 Higginbotham E
3 Higginbotham J S
3 Hightower J Z
3 Higginbotham A
6 Hicks James
7-20-6 HillJ W,
7 Higginbotham J S
7 Higginbotham W A
7 Higginbotham C C
68 Hill H H
10 Hilgerson Carson
12 Higginbotham Marvin
12 Higginbotham S R
17 Hill T W,
17 Hill W B
17 HitchcockS D
19-21 Hilliard R B'
19 Hildebrant Jacob
21 Hinman F W R
21-23 Hisler Henry
22-19 Hill Thomas
3 Highsmith C J
3 Hillyard C W, Sr
3 Higginbotham A J
3 Hillyard T B, Sr t
Paid for 1893
3 Hillyard L C
3 Hillyard C A
3 Hillyard C W, Jr
3 Hillyard R L
16 Higginbotham W W
18 Hill W C
21-16 Hinson Edward H
22 Hirschman Max
24 Hines Solomon
19-18 Hilditch T
23 Hicks T E
3 Hiahtower O W

Dist. Name.
22 Itjen Martin
18 Ingram J G
15 Ingersoll A M
21 Ingalls J H
22 Ingram Wm 0 ER
16 Imerson J
17 Ivaneskie J E

24 Jarvis J H
6 Jackson Henry
6 Jackson Alex
9 Jackson Alonzo
14 Jackson Andrew
14 Jacks J H
15 Jackson Joseph
16 Jamison John
16 Jackson B
17 Jamison N B
17 Jacqman Joseph
18 Jackson Willie
18-21 Jacobs Lionel
18 Jacobs J L
18 Jay Hamilton
19 Jackson T H
Paid for.1893 )
20 Jackson I J
20 Jackson A L
20 Jacobs Peter,
20 Jackson Washington
22 James Henry
22 Jackson Joseph
22 James Sherman
22 James Thomas
22-10 Jaudon S M
22 Jackson W J
22 Jackson N E P
23 James W
23 Jamison Ewell
23 Jackson J A
20 James V S
21 Jackson Thomas
21 Jackson George
22 Jamison J H-
5 Jackson J L.
17 Jamison Gu.s
4 Jackson J L
18 Jamison C B
20 James Albert
6 Jackson Daniel
18 Jamison Nelson
19 Jackson A
18 Jarvis Robert B
13 Jensen C E
14 Jenkins A J
15 Jesse Lazarus
16 Jenkins Aaron
20 Jelks Robert
21 Jeacle Wm
, 22 Jenkins I J
22 Jenkins JS.
23 Jenison H S
20 Jenkins Anderson
21 Jenkins CF
22 Jefferson Edward
18 Jenison H S
Jenning W H
1 Johnson Prince
1 John C W
2-24 Jones J B
3 Johnson E T
3 Jones James
4 Johnson Joshua
6 Jones Jack
6 Jphnson Frank
6-22 Johnison Robert
23 Johnson James E
6 Johnson Harry,
6, Joines James T '.
7-21 Jones Frank
10 Jordan Charles
10 Jones W L
13-19 JonesSami '
13 Johnson James
16 Jones Charles H
16 Johnson JH
16-19 Johnson Robert
16 Jones S T
16 Jones George
16 Jbohnson Horace
18-16 Jones RobertH '
S 22 Johnson Henderson /
17-16 Johnson C G
S16-17 Jones David '
17 Johnson, James
17 Jones Kurner
17-22 Jdhnson Charles
17 Johnson Horace.
17-15 Jonas Elias .
17 Jonas Arthur A
18 Jordan MO C
18-19 Johnson C W
18-21 Johnson F G
21-18 Johnson W M
18 Johnsdn Richard
18 Jones Wm
19 Jones James W
19 Jones Gilbert
Johnson F L "
19 Johnson P E
19 Johnson F G
23 J.ohnson G G
19 Joiner C
18 Jones Tom
20 Jones Jack
20 Jones Wiley
26 Johnson Major
20 Jones J W
20 Jones W L
22 Jones Frank
21 Johnson J H
21-32 Johnson PH
18-21 Jones WT
21 Joost Nic

21 Jones J N
22 Johnson John
22 Joyce James
22 Johnson Rias
22 Johnson James
22 Jones John
22 Jones Bristo
22 Johnson Wm P
23 Joiner Samuel, Jr
23 Jones D R
23 Jones W A
3 Johnson H C
7 Jones Frank W
Paid for 1892.
15-17 Johnson Arthur
17-20 Johnson James C
15 Jones Walter F
16 Jones Lake
18 Jones J M
19 Johnson A G
20-21 Jones David
21-22 Johnson F L
21-23 Jones J H
23 Johnson G C
23 Johnson J D
23 Joyce J J
24 Jones W L
23 Johnson M
Not liable.
17 Jones O T
23 Joyce J J
23 Joiner C J
3 Johnson E J
6 Jones M A
17 Jones A E
19 Jones Theodore E
Paid for 1893.
19 Jones A McE
17 Jones W L
17 Jones EE
17 Jones C H
21 Johnson A W
22 Johnson Sam
16 Jones H J
19 Johnson W
19 Johnson I J
19 Jones Lemon
20 Jones Charles A.
20 Jones Joseph.,
22 Johnson Joseph A
17 T Jnna Tamns II

Dist. Name.
19 Fairhead J 8S
21 FalaniA E M
21 Farrow -John
21-22 Faffiff A P
23 Parrel! W J
9 Farrell John
17 aulkner AI )Jr
21 Farrar George
10 Farwell 1 J
21 Farreli Jlohn
1 Falana Jnmnns, Jr
18 Fallen T J
12 Fettinq Ed
1 Ftting Carl
18 Ferry 6orTge :V
1 Peorguson Martin
18 F mautdeu J D
is Fenn W
18 Ferri-ira John
20 Fields Charles
Dl Veronria W G
2n Fchrenbach W C
12 Fotting E M
13 Felley Joseph M
19 Fernandez A
21 Ferand J L
23 Fehrenbach H H
21 Fernandez M
2 Fisher T E
8 Fisher A
16 Fields Wm
23 Fitzpatrick Mike
2 Fisher A B
21 Fisk Stephen
20 Fields Chapman
17 Fields Prince
23 Fields R M
2 Fisher C W
13 Finnville J
17 Finelon James
10 Floyd R T
10 Floyd John E
10 Floyd A J
10 Floyd Frank
10 Floyd A V
10 Floyd Jacob
10 Floyd Stephen
12-9 Floyd Alonzo
12 Floyd Brevard
13 Floyd Charles E
13-15 Fleming James L
14 Flynn Calvin
14 Flynn F A
14 Flynn W B
14 Flynn J B
22 Fields Walter
16 Flynn W P
16-22 Floyd Wm
17 Fleming F P
18 Floyd Geo C
18 Fleming Raleigh
. 18 Fleming G H
18 Fletcher D U
19 Flynn J B
19 Floyd John
20 Floyd John
22-21 Fleming J B
22 Fleming H S
10 Floyd Henry
21 Flynn Wm
21 Eleming E W
10 Floyd Joseph
21 Flowers H F
21 Flag Geo A
22 Fleming James
21 Flynn Wm
13 Flinn Carter F
4 Fourakers W L
14 Foy J F
14 Foy W E
15 Fowler John
15 Foster Cleon
15 Foster Guy
16 Fogarty J J :
16 Fogg L A
17 Fortune Emanuel
18 Foster Geo R, Sr
18 Fpster Geo R, Jr
2' 2 Foster Stephen'E
,19 FoxSW, ,
S23 Forrester Saml
4 Fourakers S
5 Forsyth T,M
10, Ford Ephraim
13 Fowler Richard P
17-20 Foster 0 E ,
18 Foster E
18 Foster Theodore M
19-18 Foster K
20 Foster H B
21719 Ford S J
'21 Fowler E 0
17' Foley Morris P
,21 Foy W J
4 Fouraker N
15 Foster WA
20 Foster A A
20 Foster W A
21 Ford S J
18 Folsom Edmund
16 Foster A F
22 Foley Jno W
13 Fontaine John
16 Fozzard Harry
20 Foman Silas
13 French Alford
18 Fries Albert '
16 Frazier Richard
16 Fripp D A
16 Frost A E
17 Frazee Randolph
17 Frazier Robert
17-23 Frank David

17 Frank'John
19 Frazier Geo W.
18 Fritot H P
18 Fritot H M
17 Frost H H
18 Fries A P
18 Frasier Morris
19 Fridenburg Henry
19-18 Frank John
19 Frank David
20 Franklin EE
21 'Fretwell H T
21 Frank Max
23 Fridell 0OP
13 French W T
19 Frazier W W
23 Frank Geo A
21 Freeman J H
21 Fritz G S
23 Frampton J E
23 Frank H J
13 Francis G A
15 Fripp W J
15 Fripp WJ '
19 Frazier GW
22 Fretwell M E
19 Freeland Wm H
16 Fripp D A
13 Frazier Louis
21 Freeman 0 L
19 Fuller C M
19 Furchgott L
22 Fudge Ed
17 Fuller Jacob
18 Fudger G T
19 Fuller M W
21 Fudge R H
23 Fudge J C

Dist. Name.
38 Jordan C G
18 Joslyn CH
21 Jones A E
21 Johnson Matt G
21 Jones E-E
* 23 Jones F A P
12 Johnson Henry
12 Johnson A
19 Johnson R B
.19 Johnson Thomas J
20 Johnson Wash
20 Johnson C J
1 Johnson Charles W, Jr
1 Johnson Ed H
2 Johnson Daniel E
7 Johnson G A
12 Jolly W D
17 Jones IS
18 Jones Henry

Wafi. NWW.
lfB Eetath0H
IT Do i~t S ForyN
RM i&AM Ai
1i Do Jietnt L L
IT D1 Dg-gta Wm WestL
17 Dcfbuv H
2 DBaren Wm
21 Dowling F M
18 Dowling M A
22 Dowling Isaac
S Dboyle Stepheni
28 Debbines A
23-21 Dodson M
91 Doteon Ge, e _14
3 DolbergRC
15 Dbii Hey
17 Dboeila Jae
11 DOMtl I&MM T
18 NDooky C 1 T
20 Doreott C H
'1 TAtBan Manhiow
23-81 Dowlinug E D
T3 Domif Is
a1 Downea W T
Ti Dbughi%9s F r
0 DowBnlg P H
18 Donneity J H
S m oalsaon John
S16 Doly L C
21 Dowing Robert
21 Dowling -George
21 Dowlig Marion
21 Dowling Tom
22 Dowling Isaac
SS Dowli g R L
22 Dowlihg J B
2 Domy Charles
17 Doll Nelso M D
2-16 DriscoUll John
10 Drew Charles
16 Drew Willoughby
18 Drew W B
18 Drew C, Jr
23 Drew Horace
22 Drysdale Albert
23 Drawdy Richard A
17 Driscoll W J
18 Driggs John S
18-21 Drysdale L F
23 Drake A J
23 Drake L 0
17 Drew J E
1 Driggers John
1 Driggers H A
10 Duncan David
10 Duffy, John
11 Dutton J
18 DuPont J E
16 Dukes E, Jr
16 Dunn W A
16 Duvall Robert'
14 Dukes M F
1& Durkee Joseph H
11-15 Dull Joseph
18 Dunlee N S
19 Dunkdon MP,
20. Dunlap M E
.] 22 Duncan Thos H
"22 Dahart Wm
81 Duling R T
23 Dudley Walter M
23 Dunham J A
23 DuPont LP
8 Dudley P.L J
"13 Duncan Alexander
16 Durst H R
16 Durst JP
19-16 Duffy CB '
i 21 DuBose E C
21 Durrafice J C
21 Duckworth J J
S16 Dukes Washingtoni
21 Dye Jasper N
.22 Dvson B E

Dist. Name.
19 Hill Banks T
20 Hicks P H
3 Higginbotham E
19 Hill A T
18 Hillyer, W C
3 Hilliard W H
19 Hill Robert
20 Hill J W
21 Hinson C M
23 Hill B M
3 Higginbotham Kinsey
3 Higginbotham H E
N L for 1892
paid for 1893 J
17 Higgins W W
16-17 Hobirk Richard H
17 Hoffman Wm
17-13 Hobbs C W
21 Hoey James
22-23 Hockett D W
23 Hodgson O H
14 Hochmuth J C
19 Hoatson James
N L for 1892
Paid for 1893
20 Hoyt Ed
22 Hobbs Charles
19 Hoefer L C I
6-11-16 Holmes Harry
12 Holden John
13 Holgerson R H
13 Holmes E P
14 Hoke C H
14 HokeP J
15-18 Holt P A
15 Holt J W
16 Holmes Claud
18 Holmes J D
18 Holmes SP .
18-17 Holmes J 0
19-21 Holland Charles.
19 Holland J J ,
20 Holmes Charles
17 Holland Oscar
17-19 Holland Thomas
19 Hollingsworth J S
20 Holmes Edward
22 Holmes,Willie
22 Holmes T H
17 Holloman Richard
17 Holmes Isaac
20 Holchey August
22 Holloway John
23 Hogarth H T ,
17 Hollingsworth T M'
13 Hoover M L
14 Hood J N
14 Hood Milton C
15 Horn C D
16-21 Hooper O W
17-18 Horn A H
19 Hopkins B H
18 Hopkins F P
23 Hopkins C
18-15 Horn J D
24 Hornsby M R
19 Hopkins RP
17 Hooks Edward
24 Hornsby R
18 Hooper JE
1 Houston E 0
1 Houston S L
2 Howard James
10 Houston J S
10 Houston E W
16 Houston CH
18-15 Hosmer L D
S18 Howard John
19-25 Houston C F
19 Houston Sam
21 Howard J L
21 Howard F K
21 Howard J F
23 Hbwell W H'
S 7 Houston MB .
16 Houston T, A
15 Hough A' S
.15 HoustonW11
18 Howell SS
23 Hoyt'A B
23 Hosmer George T
23, Housh Z P
'15 Howard WD
2, 1 Howard Philip W'..
19 Howard M L
13 Howard C C
23. Hoyle CE
23 Howell DR'
23 Houston I
10 Houser E
19 Howard Andrew )
NLfor 1892 [
Paid for 1893 )
2-24 Huntley Clark
3-24 Hurlburt F T
3-24 Hurlburt J J
6 Hughes G W
12 Hudnall H A
13 Hurley Jerry
14 Hudnall James
16 Hughes Henry
17 Hubbard S B ,
18 Hough J
18 Hunter J W
18 Hussey J K A
18 Huau J A
18 Hull N A
19 Hungerford A D
19 Hubbard W T
20 Hudson Alfred H
22 Hughes John
22 Hunter AM
22 Huggins S B
22 Hunter Frank L

22 Hunter Sandy
20 Hunter R C
12 Huffingham John
17 Hubbard S B, Jr
19 Huntington N C
21 Hunt M E
21 Hulick C G
21 Hussey T F
21 Hughey J A
22 Hunter Reuben
22-7 Hurst A H
23 Hutchinson R A
23 Hughes George
6 Hurlburt H B
Paid for 1892 only
18 Hull F V
23 Hutchinson N C
Not liable
20 Hudson AF )
N L for 1892
paid for 1893 in Col)
20 Humbleton Frank
21 Hutson O B
21 Hubbard W T
22 Hunter J R
21 Hudson A P
22 Hudson A H
22 Hughes Perry
N L for 1892
Paid for 1893
15 Hudnal S H
18 Hull Noble A
22 Hunter George
.19 Hyde C E
23 Hyde F J
10, Ingraham Charles H
. 15-18 Ingham J C
17-16 Irwin H L
16 Irwin T L '
18 Ivers J E
19 Ivers W F
23 Ivers A M
15 Ironmonger F M, Jr
1-9 Itjen WH
20 Irwin W A
22 Ingraham Wm.
17 Ivory Charles
18 Ingram J W
91 Tnr araolI1 "R M


Grimley Harry W
Green Warren F
Greeley J C
Griffis John
Grimley Jacob
Greggory L T
Greonberg A
Griffis J H
Geiger Adolph
Grant Jas B, Jr
Grace R W
Gray TD P
Groshchell C
Grunthal Rudolph "-
Griffin W W
Griffin David "
Green C' C
Griffin Pat H
Graft Andrew
Graham-'Large ",
Green Geo W \
Gray CF .
Greek CF F
Greek ES V
Griffin Sol
Green Alonzo D
Green Basley
Graham E J
Green Wm .
Grace Wm ,
Grange Fred
Grant James .
Green AN
Green R'E ,
Gumbinger J .
Gugel Fred
Gutzwiller CA A
Guernsey B J *
Guernsey L W
Guernsey E E'
Guyer Adolph '
Gullimin Charles.
G urdon F G
Gunnz WH '

16 Kay John, Sr
19,Kuffman J
17-19 Kay W H
19 Kantof AM
21 Kappher Henry
16 Kay T J, Jr
19 Kay John B
19 Kathmeyer George D
2 Kemps David
2 Kelly Charles
6 Kellum Hubbard
13 Kent AH
13 Kelly J B
14 Kelly J D)
15 Kent Charles G
17 KeefeJohn T
17 Kernan E C
18-19 Kelly-W J
S18 Kenniy W'J
18-7-23 Kennedy G V
19-23 Kenyon FI
19 Keene 0 L
19-17 Kennedy J W
21 Kendrick WH
22 Keith Henry .
22 Keith Jackson .
13 Kennedy Charles'
15 Keller Thomas
17 Kernan John A
18-17 KeanEM
21 Kelly J T
23 Kenyon C S
23 Keene DW
6 Kel-um J W
,7 Kelly John
18 Kerrison J D
18 Kennedy CF
21 Kennedy Thomas
19 Keith F C
S6 Keen J S ,
22 Kenow Wm '
21 Kelly W A ,
21 Kelly Louis
9 Keeler, Hiram ,
11 Kelly John'
16 Kingsbury W H
8 King Henry
10 King W J.
12 or 13 King Ed ,
14 Kjigsley Stepl)hen
.15 King Robert
16 King HG
16 KinneyCW W
,16 King Paul
17 King Franies '
17 KingEdgecomb
17 King J H
15 Kirk Joseph E
17 Kirk James E '
20 King Ben
21 King Benjamin ,
23 King AH
10 Kilhburg Carl O. ,
19 Kidwell Thomas J ,
17 KirbyJP ,
S21 KnighltAA.,
21 Kiel HMA
15 Kidwell T F .
'- 21 King Alexander .
17 Kirk.sey Charles : ,
19 King Ed,.
17 Kidvwell TFI : .
17 ,Kinney EF .'! .'-
21 'KIieni Charles ," .
18 Klagge IF
20 Kline Win
3 Knight S W, Jr,
6 Knight WC ', C
,Paid for 1892 only. (
17 Knight A E, Jr.
16 Knight Joseph E
17 Knight Calvin E
17 Knapp 0P, ,
17 KnightR D R
17 Knight F S
17 Knight C R
22 Knauer W C
22 Knauer -Gus
21 Knox W L
23 Knight JH
8 KookerS H
16 Kooker JH
19 Kornahrens JH
15 Kuerber PC
16 Kooker T Hurd '
19 Kornaharens J ,S
6 Koonce E F
10 Krantz John P
17 Kreger Peter '
,19 Kruer John
20 Kruer J H
17 Kurtz Philli5 y "'
21 KuchlerJR .
19 Kuchler JE ,
20-21 Kurre HA

'* WL < .
3 Hagans E
3-24 HaddenE E ".
6 Haddock Moses
7-11 HagenCR R
9-12 Hagens George ,
14 Hagan T J
18 Hagan CH
18 Haile.WK
19-21 Haile L W : /
22-21 Hadley Scott ,
21 Haight Orin
,21-22 Haddock WH I
22 Haddock J N :,..
22 Haddock,.Jas R
6 Haddock Joseph G"
13 Hagans J C ,., ,
18 Hafferty James .
21 Hainesworth C i
21 Haight Nathan.,
S4 Haile Sidney .
4.Haile CN
15 HasgyJ T. "
18 Haney T W' ,
21 Haight A J i or J.
21 Haile JM .
15 Haydehn TA ,
19-18 Hayden A A
22 Hawkins H T-.:,..
20-19 Hawkins MA ,Jl ,
23' Hawkins Walter.-
2 Haynes August .'
17 Hay Robt L ,,,
18 Hagan C('H .,.: '
S/22 Hawkins T ; ..
32 H.1 inesG \ .
22 Hailig A., ,:
J?7 Hays'C'D ''
17 HainerES S '
19 Hayes AC
13-16 Hall Chas A
S 13 Hallidav S S.
15-22 Hall S (.'
15 Hall Thomas H
16-10 Hall Paul
15-17-12 Hall Rob't .
16-15 HallWm
16 HallSF .
18 Hall P i ''
19-18 Hall Presto, ; ,
20 Hall David '
20 Hall Rob't
21 Hall I C
18 Hall GP
19 Halsema J .
21-19 Hale Butt
22 Hall Alexander ,-
10 Hal Stnimuei I
20 Hall Simon ,',
19 Hall John B ,
21 Haley T D /
23 Hall A H,
22 HallWmH '
23 Hammond WR
6 Hammond John
23 Hanmmnd Ed ,:1
6 .Haminlton Eli ..
7 Hammond Jolihn
13 Hamilton,J M
14 Handford.C C
14 Hammant.H C '
15 Hampton Wash
16 Hampton C H
16 Hamptdn Win.
17 Hamilton James H
22 Hammond W A."
19 Hanford AM ..
21 Hanne L W .,
13 Hamilton George ,
13-12 Hamnimond Richard
18-21 Hammer F B ,
20 Hankerson Jos ,' -
22-6 Harichez Abl-,nuer
22-21, Hanne F H '
18 Hammet C S
23 Ham Benj
6 Hampton R B .
22 Hanson E
17 Hampton Loney
19 Hannehan H N
21 Hanks J L
2 Harris Hector,
3 Harold A S .
3-24 Harold Calvin
6 Harvey WA
6 Hart James H
6 Harvey A B
6 Hare Hobert
7 Harrison Nick "
9 Hartley Janies
10-14 Hartley T E
12 Hartley J
12 Harvey Milton
13-12 Hartley J A
14 Hartley Gabriel
14 Hartley Z
14 Hartley John W
14 Hartley EP
14 Harford, W\m
14 Hartley W A
i > 14 Hartley R B
14 Harold Henry L
14 Hartley George A
14 Hartley Albert
14 Hartley Bartoti, -
14 Hartley DA A
14 Hartley Henry ..
14 Hartley J A ""
14 Hartley David A
14 Hartley Michael
14 HartleyD N

' '1

^ *-.

:: I::!

* .{

18SkiU ;r '' i_ .ziayn. ki, .
^..A ,. ,
| ",:.,'....
'16 .Eastmian E A
,,t '. 18 Eagan Dennis
,;,:. 17-19 Ealey Michael
19 Earle P M
17 Eaton C C
21 Eaton 0 M
19 Earlo L P
;18 Ecker EG
19 Edwards FM
2 Edge T B
3-24 Edge J W
24 Edge Seborn
3 Edwards'Frank
r 13 Edwards S E
S7 Edwards George
S13-21 Eddy W H
21 Edmundson H V
S18 Edwards Lesly F
16 Edwards J T
S21 Edwards John T
S21 Edwards HG
,; 22 Edwards Ernest
18 EellsTS ,
S16 Edelin Frank J
6 Eiby C E
S 17 Einig John
,, 5 Elliso nJJ
6 Ellison James
S6 Ellis E H
S8 Elkins I M
13 Ellis George C
18 El HS ,
19 EI'inore F H
S21 Ellison John
6 Ellis C W
S6 Ellis J R
6 Ellison George A
S 18 Ellis Charles M
18 Ellis F W
7 Eller W R
16 Elliott JO
i 21 Eller W P
18 Elliott W H
I '. 1Ellis T
". 6 Ellis Hardy
16,Ellis T
S ,18 Emery George
S' 18 Emery W N
S* 18 Emery LC
22 Emery A S
22 Emery A W
3 mery WE'
', 2 Emery Charles H
S21 English.Downing
21 English Squire
18 EsheEA
S20 Etnar John
S, : 2-24 Eubanks W N
S6 ,Evans John J
S16 Evans WH
; 18 Evans John
1, 9 Everett John
S, 20 Evans Alex,
21 Evans Alex H
22 Evans Wm
20 Evans JW
., 23 Evans J H
1'6 Evans C H
17 Ewing R N
17 %wart Heanry
18 Ewiug W T

1 Falana James
10-1 Falana James, Sr
10-11 Farrington H
23 Farmer Ishmael
.. 17 Fallen Pat
S. 17 Fairley Wtm
20 Falana Hista
., 22 Fairchild W
,..*. 23 Farley W H
S. .'; 28 Farwell Jas A


1 Lamee W F
1 LattimerR H R
Paid for,1893.
,2 Lawless A W'
4 Lagree Jacob
7-15 Lawrence Robert
7 Landsberger Robert
7 LayJH I
15 Law Johnson'
20-18 Larkin Wm,,
.. 20 Lawrence John
6 Lang DM
16 Lampkin, G F, Jr
,16 Lampkin W L,'
10-16 Lamee F W, '
19-18 Lancaster J W
18, Lancaster T
18 Lancaster T, Jr
19 Latimer Cash
20 Latson E W
23 Lake C W
22 Land F B
22 Lamer C
22 Law Nicholas
2 Lawless APT
2 Lawless J F
16 Lappine T W
10-17 Lamee James J
18 Lamee Geo
18 Landaker Gideon
20 Law August
21. Law Wm
22 Lanier W H
16 Lansdell Wm
9 Laroche Otto
.14 Lamar Frank
21 Lanier A T
22 Lane E
22 Lane R E
21 Lawrev John
18 Lane G W
21 Lane E P
22 Laws 21 LancaSter Charles'
S 10. Lame Frank
13 T.andh Bird

Gardner John
Gardner J W
Gardner E F
Gavagan John
Gay Frank
Gary Marten
Gadsden Paris
Galloway C B
Gately M F
Garvin J F
Gato G H






SOak Calvin H
) Oats Charles,
SO'Brien John
SO'Brien T D
SO'Brien B W
SOberdorfer Eugene
2Odoms Gus
SOchler Wm
Ochler Frederick
SOchlke Frank
O'Farrell J 'A
SO'Farrell John'
SOgilvie D 0
SOgilvie E R*
Ggilvie W A
SOglesby Daniel
Ogden John G
SOglesby F J
L Oglesby QM
Oglesby J A )
Paid for 1893 only
Oliver W S
Oliver C L
Oliver Oscar
Oltrogge H C
Oliver William
Oldham Richard
O'Neil Peter
O'Neil CH
O Niel John
O'Niel Prince
O'Neil W C
O'Neil John J
O'Neil J M
O'Neil E J
O'Neil Jack
Onley J E
Opley N B
Oppel George F
O'Rourke J J
Ortagus G W
Ortagus I
Ortagus Prudence
Ortagus Sanford
Organ Thomas
Ord WO
Ord R S
Oropesa Manuel
Osborn A J
Osborn Robert
Osborn J W,
Osborn Henry
Osborn F R, Jr
Osborn M V
Osinsky Philip
Osinski Alexander
Osborn F R
Osmond T R
OStein Edward
O'Toole M J
'Tooloe W G
Otis CO 0
Overstreet Walter
Overt C
Owens Elijah
Owen F H
Oxendine Jesse
Oxendine Hilliard
Owens J T
Owens S H
Owena T'E


o 22

'. :,



Dist. Name.
18,Lane A P
7 Leaders F
7 Lenders W E
17 Lee L D
13 Leonard A E
14 Leek H G
14 Leek H J
15 Lee Joseph E
16 Lewis A L
16 Lewis Isaac
16 Lewis A C
17 Lenhart C H
18 Lewis Fred
17 Lewis A C
19 Lee RE
18 L'Engle J C
18 Levy Joseph
Paid for 1893
18 Lohman I
f8 Leon A K
18 Ledwith Tom A
18 Ledwith W M
18 Leslie J A
19 Levy Hy
18 Leite R J
18 Leite B A
19 Lee E J
19 Lewis George A
19 Leek W B
18-21 Lee Alexander
20-19 Lee Ed
21 L'Engle P
21 LeeH E
21 L'Engle F F
21 L'Fngle Claude
21 Lederer J A
21-20 Leaders H C
22 Leonard James
28 LeBourveau A
28 Lester E A
16 LeBout J V
16-17 Lee George M
18 Leite 0 A
21 Lee Robert
28 Lester R E
23 Lewis H N
23 Lewis L W
7 Lemming Joe
17 LeFils Wm
19 Leahey W H
19 Levy Joseph E
21 Lee G G
/ 18 Levy Henry
18 Levy James
19 Lewis J H
S 19 Lewis WE
20 Lee Benjamin
21 Learning Wm
17 LeBarron E T
19 Levy T C
13 Liggins Henry
16 Linton Ben
S 16-19 Liody W H
.. 19 Livingston C 0
S17 Liody J H
S18 Livingston J H)
Paid for 1893.
. 18 Livingston TH
S18 Linn John
P8 Liggett RH
21 Lapscomb Jame l D
2A Linwood Ernest T
22 Linton JH /
S 22 Littles RY
S ,. 23 Liggon J L, Jr
18 Livingston J H
21 Lightbody A E
.28 Liggon J L, Sr
,23 Lipscomb W H ,
S 23 Limbaugh R W
v 15 Lindsey George
18 Liiebenmorgan J
S, < 19 Lines WD
19 Livingston H G
S, 21' Livingston ThsO 0
,,'13 Littleton Irigram
22 Little George
: .. 16 Lloyd Henry
S 1,7-23 Lloyd Wm
18-23 Lloyd J F
22"Lloyd P M
S 22 Lloyd L M
,, 21 Lloyd LW ,
13 Lloyd J C.
S22 Lloyd J C
22-24 Leob J B
7 Lord Phillip
16 LongMW
16 Long Ed
,, 23 Love OE
,., 15 Lovett J A
,i' 17 Lohman Louis
;;" 1 37 Lopez Peter
23 Love D G
20 Love J
21 Loclchart J R
21 Lovelace W S
\. 21 Loften GA
21 Lohmeyer H E
21 Lowery J R
22 Love Matthew
33 2-22 Long Henry
;: 1-24 Lowery Alex
11 Lowe Edward
-; 13 Lowery A B
14 Loursey HE "
; -, 14 LongE S
; 14 Loursey Henry E
15-18 Lockett W
16-18 Lockett J J
18 Logan T J
" i" 118 Lorimer SN
22 LottSB ..

22 Long Alexander
24 Lowe Henry
< 19 Lovett J P.
S18 LockettL
1;, Lockett T M
18 Locket Joe
i 18 LouisNapoleon
S21 Lovelace George S
S21 .Lofton Edward A
"Logan Thomas '
16 London GW
17, Lovitt Allen
6 Long DM
7 Lowe P
:' 18 Lucas WH-
: 18 Lpty A E
19 Lumberg Fred A or H
S' 21 Lumpkin TH
14 Lusco' Frank .
8 LymanFOC
13 LycUirgus John
13 Lyon WW W
19-18 Lines PR
19-18 Lynch James F
23 LytleJ L
'23 Lytle W H
23 Lytle W H, Jr,
22 Lyon A JJ
21 LycurgusJ
S 20 Love S B'

S* 9 MacNeill A C
16 Maddick E C
16 Madison Morris.
20 MacomberR C
20 Macomber Frank
20 Macomber Calvin
17 Madison Jasper
17 McDonald T A
17 McDonald B B
17 McDonald J T
.18 Madison G M
20 Macomber Wm
20 Macon Frank
18 MacBefh H A
18 Mabbefte I M
01 Arosldi..n T. T


19 QuartermanS C
10 Quince Geo L
3-24 Rast J
8 Rawls Jacob,
10 Rain J J
10 Raley G T
17-18 Ramsey WH
18 Randall Albert
19 Randall P J
21 Ramsey Saunders
22 Randal Robert
22 Rast J W
23 Randall E M
23 Rankin F E
10 Railey G M
18 Raines G A M
18 Raffman A
21-22 Raiford Wilkies
16 Rainey Andrew
23 Ray Alexander
16 Rankin C
21 Ramsey Wm
18 Randall Willie M
17 Randall Edward
17 Rambert Frank
12 Raile J C
3-24 Register S J
6 Reese Joseph
6 Reese A L
6 Reese, George
6 Reese Frank,.
7 Reynolds Robert
8 Refile John
13 Redmond D
13 Reed Harrison
14 Register F J
16 Redfield George
17 Reynolds George R
17 Register J R
21-17 Register Oscar
17 Reynolds D N
19 Redmond R S
20 Reach A B
20 Reese T J
20-21 Reed Wm
20-19 Reed Henry
20 Redding Reddick
21 Rebston A M :
It A" 01- CI n -

7 Napoleon Willie
16 Nathan S J
16 Napoleon Geo
16 Nathan SB B
18-19 Napoleon Louis
18 Nathan Joseph
20 Nateal Saben ;
17 Nateal G
17 Nateal Richard
17 Nateal W T
17 Nateal John
20-21 Nagle C F
15 Newman L B
17 Newburn Ed
18-17 Nelson C K
19 Neal H E
19-18 Newsum H H
20 Needham W M
22 Neunert Oscar
23 Nelson A P
4 Nelson F
13 Nelms R Z
A17-13 Nelms R P
18 Nesbitt Charles K
20 Nelson Edward
21 Nelson HA A
22 Nelson H H
18, Newman A J
17 Nealey Henry
Paid for 1893 only
18 Nesbett C K
17 Nilun Primus
S23 Nichols W N I
13 Nickerson C D
23 Nicholson R S
18 NicholsF 0
18 Nichols GP ,
23 Nichols A J
3 Nichols W L
22 Nichols George
17 Nickerson J W
6 Nobles Wm '
. / 6 Nobleis J T'
10 Norris CS ,
12-17 North J K ,
13-23 NorrisER
18 Norton J H -
18 Nolan E M' '
18-19 Nolani OH
18 Nolan G M,Jr
20 Norwood E K ,
22, Nobles January
S22 Nobles Wm )
22-19-23 Nooney Mi Hi
17 Nolan FT
16 Norton James
13 Nolan Harrison
19-21 Nyland Martin


Dist. Name.
14 Monson W F
14 Monroe JD
16 Monday Ben
16 Mondell John
18-22-21 Monaghan G H
13 MoncriefBaney
13 Molinero F
21 Montgomery I W
4 Monroe A W
22 Monch Lewis
6 Moore Morris, Jr
6 Moore Samuel
6 Moore Wm
6 Moore J L
20 Moore Alexander
16 Moore Isaac
16 Moore Joseph
17 Moody R P
17 Moore J J
19 Moore D A
19-18 Moore E S
20 Moody Isaac
21-17-15 Moody W T
21 Moore R A
16 Moore C A
S21 Moody T H
23 Moore Isaac
16 Moore Leander
19 Moore F L
19 Moore E S
.Paid for 1893 only
12 Morrell Wm
18 Moran George
18 Morrison J W
20-21 Morgan H W
20 Morris Alexander
21-23 Morello J B
23-22 Mordt L W
16 Morrow C J
18-23 -Mordt A K
21 Morrison A
22 Morris W J
.16 Morrison C L
21 Morgan JH
6 Mott R S
12 Moseley John
19 Moss John
22-21 Moultry Robert
6 Moseley D C
18 Moter C R, Jr
18 Moulton, C H
19-23 Mott T J, Jr
21 Moxley T S
22 Mott A T
5 Mosely L
6 Moseley W T
19 Mott T J
18 Moulton H H
4 Murray S L )
Paid for 1892)
4-19 Murray James
7 Music Alex
17 Muller Sam S
17 Mumby F W
17 Murphy John
17 Muller G
17 Murphy Tim
18 Munoz J I
19 Murphy J G
19-15 Murray Thomas
19 Murphy P J
20 Murray James
20 Muse Merritt
20-16 Murphy E J
21 Mundee E AO
21-17 Mundee C A
22-21 Mullaly J C
17 Murry M J
19 Muller E
19 Murphy B J
20 Muse J L
20 Mumford James
21-17 Mundee W F
16 Mundell John D
19 MiingerAB ,
21 Munnerlyp J K
21 Murray J J.
3 Murray R D
22 Muse C
22 Muller Ben
19 Myerson M
18 Myers C L
18 Myerson &
18 Myrover Harry G
22-21 McArthur Charles
20 McAllister Long
21 McBride E B
18-1 McComick A T
19 McConihe George' I
18 McCall W W
19 McCormick C G
19 McCoy James.E
21 McCann W A
21 McCallumHJ H
21 McCaa BB
6 McCannua T E
10 McCormick W H
17 McCotter.OR
18 McCammond John 8
3 McClure T E
6 McClendonJ W
7 McClure R 1M
17 McCormick J D
17 McCormick James
20 McCare C C
16 McCampbell Thomas
22 McCrery Fred
10 McCauley George
19 McCoy C F
21 McCarter George
2 McCabe A R
3- McCormick J B
3 McCormick T N
8 McClure 'John
3 McCormick John

6-22 McClendon J W
10 McCormickS W
10 McCormick W B
10 McCormick R D
16 McCurdy'W H
17 McClhire A E
17 McCormick John M
2 McDonald Daniel
2 McDonald John
2 McDonald B F
8 McDonald Frank
8 McDonald F F
15-23 McDonald A,
17 McDonald J F
19 McDowell J M
19 McDowell I C
20 McDonald C P
21-15 McDonald James F
'23 McDonald Moses
8 McDonald J J
15 McDonald James, Sr '
15 McDonald Frank
19 McDonald R D
22 McDermid W A
8 McDonald RE
15 McDonald Desmond'
-19 McDonald A
19 McDonald John
2 McDonald John H
19 McElfris F S
17 McFirst Daniel
18 McFadden W H
19 McFarland S A
18-21 McFadden H C
McFarland F
18 McGowan C I .
14 McGrady J W
19 McGill W, E
21 McGraw C E
17 McIntyre Lee
16 McIntosh Thomas
18 Mclnnis DM
18-19 McIver A M
8-19-21 McIver TE
21-23 Mcintyre D T
21 MVaTvor .Tahn .TJr



30, 1894.

Dist. Name.
22 McKinney Westley
22-23 McKinnie R
6 McKinley Jno R
17 McKinley W H '
S21 McKinley W P
20 McKinley Wm
20 McKinley J
17 McLean W A
18 McLauren J H
19 McLauren E J E
19-16 McLauren B L
19 McLaughlin R
21 McLeary F S
22 McLendon James
22 McLeod Frank
15 McLellan G B
21 McLendon James
15 McMurray John
18 McMurray T E
18-23 McMillan R H
18 McMurray T
18 McMurray P E
10 McNulty W T
23 McNamara A E
10 McNeill Edward
19 McNeill T J
18-22 McPhuson T 0
12 McQueen Peter
16 McQueen Louis
17 McQueen Win
22 McQuay Fred
16 McQueen Willie
2-24 McRory C F
2 McRory W C
2 McRory W W
18 McTimmons W J
16 McVarnish Jno

Dist. Name.
22 Mallard H
21 Maloen H 0
17 Malone F C
16-17 Malone H C
6 Marr J B
12-17 Marsden W R
15 Marshall R F
17 Marine J F
16 Markillie G F
17 Marzyck Joseph
18 Marian C L
17 Marvin Charles
17 Marvin J L
18 Martin J H
18 Marvin Wm
19-20 Martin Charles
20 Manigault C C
21 Marvin Azor
21 Marvin J A
21-22 Marshall J E
22 Martin Shed
22 Marzyck W F
22 Marvin W T
22 Martin John
19 Marvin R S
23 Marquis F E
16 Markillie G F
16-17 Marsh George W
17 Marsh W W
18-21 Marchmont George
18 Marquis R W
19-18 Mamer B.F, Jr
20 Manigault W C
21 Martinez R J
22 Mann H B,
22 Manning W
18 Martin J S
16 Martin G L
16 Martin H C
18 Marine JD
19 Mardre R B
19 Mann Ed
21 Manucy S B
15 Markham Oliver
18 Marshall J W
22 Marvin W P
23 Marrable J
12 Manuel Independent
12 Martin Charles
2 Masters Barthola
6 Mattox C
14 Masters P J
14 Masters J P
17 Matthews W D
20 Mathews R A
17 Mastick M K
18 Mathews F H
18 Mathews G C
19 Mathews M
19 Mattair L H
21 Mason Isaac
17 Mathews Frank B
26 Mattox C
18 Mathews T S
6 Mattox G T
7 Mattox Adam M
S15 Mathews W A
21 Mathews Richard
18 Mays George H
18 Maxwell JS
18 Maxwell Geo Troupe
18 Maynard J T
20 Mays George
23 Maxwell C W
6 ,May W N
17-18 Maxey J A
23 Maxwell G A
Mays G W )
Paid for 1892 only f
6 May Wm H
16 May Robert
2 Merwin W H
2 Merwin T E
8-15 Merritt W H
.13 Merrill'R M
S13 Merrill WH
13 Marritt Randall
14 Meyers E B:
14' Merry W Y
14 Mead JD
17 Merrill A R -
17 Merrill J E
18 Melton S H
18 Meyers H,
'18 Melter Theo A
19 Merritt A G
21 Meyer Claude
14 ,MIerry Norman
19 Menko J *
21 Merridith J R
21 Meeks W H
21 Menzies John )
Not liable for 1892
Paid for 1893)
23 Mehrtens St. John
4 Mears W P
21 Merzell Reuben
22 Meynardie WH.
16 Merson Wm
23 Mellon GW
19 Merritt George D
,17 Meisley H A
22 Manning W
13 Mitchell Charles
16-17 Milford Robert
16 Mitchell S F
Not liable)
17 Miller Shannon
19 Miller Charles
2 Mickens Isaac
24 Miner B F
16 Minor JH

6 Mixon Wm
7 Mills C D
10 Mickler R A
10 Mier Eddie
13 Mitchell Lee
17 Miller George F
16 Mitchell Joseph A
16 Miller W F
17-16 Miller John
17 Mira Frank
17 Miller F D
17 Mitchell Joseph
18 Mills J A
19 Mitchell Neal
19 Mitchell Sol'lace
19 Miller WC
19 Miles T D
20 Middleton C A
20 Miller George L W
21 Miller F C
11 Ming H S
19 Miles Z'T
19 Mitchell Robert
.20 Mitchell Thomas
21 Mitchell R J
23 Mixon W H
8 Mills Abram
8 Mills W 10 Mickler Harry
13 Mitchell C G
17 Miller S K
18-22.Miller CF
19 Miranda Frank
22 Mitchell T J
23 Miller H T
24 Minor E F
6 Miller Ed
17 Middlemarsh R 0
17 Mills Jeff
18 Mitchell J W
Paid in Leon Co.,
for 1893. .
7 Mitchell C Hy,
2 Miller Charles
19 Miller George
13 Miles Robert
14 Miles Lem
16 Middleton Isaac
' 21 Miller TH

Dist. Name.
3 Pickett W J
3 Plummer J S
6 Plummer G W
6 Plunk Thomas
7 Pledger W P
13 Platt Hurbert
13 Platt W A
14 Plummer Ed
14 Plummer JA
14 Plummer Nathaniel
14 Plummer S
14 Plummer Joe
14 Plummer R J
17 Platt Henry
18 Pleasants W H
'3 Plummer R N
23 PloffHE
17 Platt J F C
.13 Platt Alfred
2 Pollard M A
4 Powell B H
7 Ponce C C
7 Ponce T J
8 Powell David
11 Powell Benjamin
12 Powell Watson
13 Pomeroy L S
13 Ponce Charles
13 Porter Benjamin
13 Ponce F
13 Powers B C
13 Powers Wm
14 Pope James
15 Pope B
15 Poetting C F
16 Post Frank
S17 Powell Gabe'
18 Ponce Joseph G
19-18 Pollak M S
18 Porter John A
19-18 Pope F W
22 Ponder Marsh
22 Ponder J H
22-23 Poulnot, C N
23 Poulnot C M
23 Pond A M
23 Powell B R
18 Porter TV
18 Porter H B
18-19 Pollard Thos
18 Pons Sidney
21 Powers J A,
21 Polica R L
21 Powell Jqhn
22 Ponder Cornelius
10 Pickett B F
14 Puetz Arnold
S18 PurdyET
18 Puckhaber Fred
23 Purcell Mitchell
19 Puffer W F
18 Porter J R
6 Powers L M
11 Powers W A
18 Post E ,C
20 Pomeroy J B
19 Poulnot W L
19 Porter B H
'122 Ponder E A
7 Poster D
10 Potter A B,
11 Powell T F
12 Powers D'
3 Prime George
4 Preston E'
5 Prescott James D
5 Prescott John D
6-22 Price JS
7 Price Pat
7 Price John H
7 Price H C
7 Price AW
Paid for '1893 only V
21 Price M A j ,
8-3 Price John
S16 Prosper J
16 Pro,.sper George ""
18 Priggs John, '
20 PratetThomas
'20 Price A W
21 Preston M J
21 Pritchard GO
22 Price Hector
22-16 Prouty BlH
21 Prime Mathew
22 Prowly AB
22 Price J S
33 Pride G R
14 Presley George W
18 Prior George H,
19 Price R W
21 Price JO
19-23 Preston John A
19 Pratt N A
21-18 Prince R L {
22 Pride John
22 Proctor Paul
22 Presley W D ',,
18 Prioleau Philip 'i
21 Pritchard WE
21 Pritchard T L )
Paid for 1893 only
15 Pratt 3 H
4 Pringle BB
4 Pringle Jackson
5 Prescott Geo
17 Price H C
17 Price Harry

Dist. Name.
4 Parish Joseph
4 Parish D J
5 Padgett E H
5 Padgett Elias
5 Padgett James
5 Parish Robert
5. Padgett E T
5 Padgett Elijah
5 Padgett John
6, Page Wm L
6 Page C B
9 Parsons A J
9 Parsons J B
9 Patterson Monroe'
12-13 Palmer Paul
13 Palmer James
13 Paine Charles
13 Paine George C
1 Payne Alfred
15 Parker George M
'15 Partridge Hugh
1 5 Partridge B S
15 Patterson E C
15 Parkinson Abram
115 Patterson R A
16 Parker J S
.16 Paul Preslev
21 Palorci M "
16 Paul D J
17,Parish Charles
17 Pasco Frederick
17 Paine Tobias
17 Parker Ben
17-18 Parsons W T
21 Payne F R
19 Pari;ott J R
-19 Pacetti V
19-20 Patterson J H
19 Patterson E C
19-18 Padelford W H
19 Parry Wm
20 Parish CJ
20 Parramore F H
20-19 Parish C B
21 Paxon A H
21 Paxon A R
19-21 ParkhiIll GW
22 or 23 Parry J T

12 Parker A
13 Paine V, H
16 Paul Lemnuel
17 Patten 1 C
17 Parsons S L
18 Pacetti H J
18 Pawley F C
D' Pacetti Andrew
19 Paine J H,
21 Pano C
23 Pardee AB
17, Palmer T R
Not liable
23,. Parker J E
1' Patterson C 0
S23 Patterson I S
.4 Padgett Elisha
17 Pairson Elbert
18 Pawley FC
23 .Pardee J H
13 Payne MI L
1.]3 Patterson Win F
13 Payne Simn,ni
16 Patterson Wm
17 Parry George E
S19 Partee B H
24 Pea.ocl.- J A
4-22 Peterson David
5 Petersou J G
1, Peterson A
14,'Petty G eorge A
S1-fTetty J .
14.- Petty J E
15 .5,Peterson Charles A
15 PeW.y A F
-18,.nenield Isaac A
17 Peterson Joh ,1 -I
18-I,. Peterson C F
1Pearcm CG
19-21 Pel),ot J 0
19-15 Pedk G A
19 Pettv'Ed
20-18 Penrce Philip
21 .Peterson J A
21 Peters H H
2"2 Perry C W
22 Per.ry Marion
Paid for 19':
) 22 Peterson H P
S22PetersonA K
6 Pear.son WT
13 Pegnes Mihgo.
15-17 Peterson W R
17-18 Pearson W J *
,19 Petty G F
22 Perkins Wmn
22 Pearsall JD
19 Peters Henry
6 Peterson A J
23 Peck LS
18 Pennington N S
23 Pelleriu F A
19 Peters J W C
19 Pemblett Wm
19 Petty F P
IS Pemfield J A
21 Peters Louis
23 Petty M W
20 Pelgt John
''2 Peterson George
6 Pearson F
14 Petty George E
14 Petty R L

Philips Mart
,;Paid for 1892 only
13 Philips MI
17 Philips PG
17 Philips Isaiah
17 Philips H.B
18 Philips T A
22-23 Philips HB
19-1'7 Philips Joseph A
.. Not liable
S20 Philips J T
5 Philips John
9.Philip Alonzo
S13 Phinnev John C
S16 Phelps HE
5 Philips James D .
3 Pinkney Leonard
3 Pinkney Charles
3 Pickett E C
,3 Pickett JTE
ti Pickett WS
7 Pickett J W
"6'Vinkton J S
6i Pickett. HE
7 Pickett. J L
7 'Pickett H J
7 Pickett Thomas M
7 Pickett AS
7. Pickett Joseph W
7 Pickett H H
,7 Pickett Jolh W
13 Pearson Tlihouims
S1.7 Pearce C' W
20 Pinkney Lem
1S- Pitcht:i-rd D
19 Pincus J H
20 Pearce J A
21 Pillsl:.urv C C
,3 Pinkney Mitchelll
3 PinknevR Albert ,
3 Pinkney Josel)hi
7 Pickett H J, Jr
14 Pickett T C
15 Pitzer J L
1( Pirer John
S21 Pilton E H
13-2.3 Pearce Frank
23 Pitt John H
S Ht* T

Dist." Name.
18 Roberts Peter
18-22 Robinson.G H
19 Robinson R B
19 Roddy G
21 Robinson Ed-W
21 Roberts S D
21 Roberts J0
22 Rohr George
S22 Robinson A G
23 Roberts W H
23 Rothweiler James
23 Robinson W S
7 Roberts S )
Paid for 1892' onlyJ
14 Rogers James
13 Robinson J E
15 Rogero R D
17 Rogers J H
21 Roux C A
21 Robinson 0 K
21 Ross Wm
18 Roberts Bruce
7 Rogers E J
21 Robinson B
21 Roberts Walter
18 Robinson C W
18 Robinson R R
19 Robinson C.
19 Robinson Oscar
20 Roundtree N A
20 Rockwell George E

6 Sanders BR
10 Sallace George
10 Sallas J M
10 Sallas FA
10 Sallas A E
10 Sallas Paul
10 Sallas JR
12 Savory J H
12 Savory Joseph W
13 Sallas Rafall
14 Sawyer N D A
14-19 Sawyer F C
16 Santina FA
16 Sawyer A E
16-17 Saunders McQueen
17 SamsL E
18 Sanders Jesse
18 Saunders J'
18 :Sawyer B13 F
18 SabalET E
19 Salmund W J
19 Saddler G W
19 Salomon Gustave
20 Sanford Thos
21 Sawe Reuben
21-19 Sammons H M
21-17 Saptina F A
22 Sampson Henry
13 Saydam G L
16-17 Saunders C H
17 Sanders James
19 Salomon Julius
6-22. Sanders B'R
23'Sanders C H B
21 Sarles Mortimer S
18 Sanderson E M
8 Saunderson RM
23 Sanders J H
23 Sanders D C
16 Saunders George
17 Santo Joseph
21 Saarez Ysidore
6 Saminmons Samuel
16 Saunders G G
22 Savone R
6 Savage Thos '
10 Sallas Buskia
'11 Saddler CM '
1 l .' ....... T ...-* -

Dist. Name.
22 Reese A H
19 Reneke F A
21 Reed R W
21 Reed J V H
22 Reese RR
22 Reese Bruce
24 Reimer Fred
4 Reed A E
\20 Reed H G
20 Reed Samuel
7 Register Ed
14 Read A H
16 Regan John
16 Richard Harry
17 Rhodes Henry
17 Rhoads J F
23 Rhodes C
6 Richardson Morris
6 Richardson AD
16 Ritchie Wade
16 Riley James
17 Riley M B
17-16 Ritter J A
17-16 Ritter E B
18 Richardson Adam
18-15 Riley L K
18 Ritzewoller S
19 Rice M C
19 Richardson C W
19 Rivas Joseph
19 Rivas H L
20 Rivers George
21 Rivers Sherman
20 Richardson Charles
21 Rigney E .
21-19 Richards D W
21 Richardson Arthur
22 Richards Wash
Paid for 1892 only
22 Rich W M
23-16 Ritter Wm
23 Ricker E A
15 Richardson E S
17 Richardson W H
17-18 Rinehart C D
,18-17 Rivels J F
18-10 Richardson Joseph
18-21 Rippa Israel
19-21 Rice J R
21 Rippa David
22 Richards Robert
22 Richardson EW
23 Richards G H
23 Rivers Alfred
22 Richardson Joseph
16' Richardson W H
21 Ringland 0 E
21 Ritter W; R
17 Richardson AB
16 ,Ritter W
18 Rollins John F
18 Rollins 0OP
2 Robinson Toby
2-24 Roberts J R
4-21 Roberts J E
6 Roberts T G
6 Roberts Bethel
6 Roberts Connor
6 Roberts G W
6 Roberts R F
11-15 Robinson WM
Paid for 1892 only
6 Robinson Henry
Paid for 1893-onlyJ
8 Robinson David
8-9 Robinson Moses
10 Rowell Ed
10 Robinson Davis
12 Robbing. Ed,
12 Ross Sam
13 Rogers CB .
13 Robinson Thomas
13 Rogers R Y
1 ,13Robinson John "
13 Rodriuies Francisco)
Paid for i1'802 only,
14 Rowe L H
., 14 Roach M
14 Robinson John
15 Robinson W M I
15 Robinson D W
19-15 RowleyAH '
16 Robinson W S i
16-17 Robinson Jame
10 lRobinson A!l ,..
16- Roberts Em4rd
16 Rosemonou ':,
1 1-6 RobertsI .
17-1S Roman ,qS*.'J ,"'
17 Ro i^^
i, ,

18-92. *E^ ^i'W
IS a.oisb'^.eDvid
18 F ,
,- 8 (:' : "
1,8-1;7 J.RpW,.n Jhn
," -S hiuson Henry
. 19-18 Robinson Dan
..f8 Roche J B
'19 Roby T W
19-18 Robinson J F
19 Rogers A A
17-21-19 Roberts A C
20 Rollins Cupid
20 Robinson Dave
20 Robinson Louis
20 Robinson Frank
20 Robinson Wm /
21 Romero J L
21 Roberts Louis
21 Roman E'S
21 Robinson El

21-19 Ross R G
22 Rolfs Henry
22-18 Robinson W H
22 Roberis Daniel
22 Rohr John J
23 Rogers C B
4 Roundtree Warren
paid for 1892
10 Ruffian Charles
14 Russell H B
15 Russell R A
15 Russell A S
17 eussell H B
18-15 Russell A S
21-22 Russell S 0
21- Russell G W
22 Rufus Wm
22 Rufus Geo
15-18 Russell W S
17-16 Russell E E
18 Russell A J
22 Russell G W
17 Ruhl P A
19 Ruffian Wiley
20 Russell Loney
13 Ryas M
17 Ryal John
17 Rymer James
23 Ryals J E
-,Robinson J C
22 Robinson H
13 Royal I J
19 Robinson R B
20 Roberts S D
21 Rogers J J
21 Robinson JE
23 Robinson Harry
10 Ross Alexander J
22 Ross Lucas
2 Roberts George
12 Rochel J E .
13 Robinson H F
16. Roberts OF
16 Ross-Frank
19 Roberts F H
19 Robinson Oscar




-6 Schilling Louis
18 SchofieldF:, ,
14 Scott AM
15 Scott H B
16 ScottRR R
16 Scott 0 W
17 Scott R C
17 Scott Daniel
17-15 Scott W B'
18 Scotti Louis
18 Scott Robert
20 Scott W C
20 Scott R M
22 Scott J t.
22-17 ,Scott JW
13 Scruggs S M
6-23 Scull B F
6 Scull W E
22 Scott J M '
23 Scott R E
17 Scott W F
17 Scrammel C H
5-4 Sellers A
S7-20 Sedgwick F M
13 Settle J M
15 Searing SG
17 Sewsberry Scott R
18 Segui Louis
18-17 Seympour E W
22 Sellers Edward
22 Seely John
22 Seely John
23 Seeba W F
23 Sedwick W G
.23 Seward AT
23 Seward R'S
17 Sewsberry Bradford
21 Sewell G P
22 Sevens A D
23 See I N
23 Seward A F
19 Segar BER
16 Senn JM M
21 Sedgwick W W'
23 Sellers John F
9 Sheriff John"
16-11 Shockery-HM
19-17 Shearer V G
18 Shaw W A
18 Shadd F S
19 Shavlor J D /
19 Shore C E
20 Shad J W
20 Sher an John
19 Sheridan Henry
21 Shute D F
21 Sheldon B F
'22 Sherman, J H
23 Shepard W F
12-19' Shepard Gilbert H
13 Shufford JP
17 Shearer W F
18 Shields, V W,
19 Shaw W C
21 Shelly W F
21 Shokes GA
21 Shufelt J H
21 Sheed Thos
22 Sheldon Frank
23 Sbleppard C E T
Shelter WM
19 shuffstall S F
8 Shermain Samuel
13 Shuford WE
15,'Shackelford H T
19 SherwoodG S
21 Sheldon B F
21 Shad AJ,: )
N. L. for 1.R92
Not. paid for 1893


~_~___ ~ ~~_~__ r ~


JACKSONVILLE, FLA., Sept. 28, 1894.

The Democratic Executive Committee of Duval County publish the foregoing list of persons who have paid their poll taxes for 1892 and 1893, or for either of those years.
The Committee certify that the foregoing list is a correct copy of :the list furnished the Supervisor of Registration by the Tax Collector, and shows the registered voters of
Duval County who are qualified to vote, except such registered voters as are not liable to the payment of a poll tax.
The foregoing list does not pretend to give the names of the qualified voters of the County; it is confined to those persons whose poll taxes have been paid.
The registered voters Who are not liable for poll taxes and are qualified to vote are not included rn the foregoing list.
1By direction of the Democratic Executive Committee. E.J. TRIAY,








30, 1894.


Dist. Name.
17 Shufers W E
19 Sheridan J H
S 20 Sheppard Jenkins
20 Shade J M
21 Sheppard H G
21 Shine H R,
21 Sheftall B F
22 Sherouse Joe
10 Shelly T S
17 Shibley John
19 Shaw Henry
19 Shaylor S T
6 Silcox John D
6 Silcox Oscar I
6-7 Silcox W A
6 Silcox Isaac
6 Simmons Wm
6 Simmons J S
6-23 Silcox 0 C
7-6 Silcbx B C
8 Simmons Scipio
9-12 Singletary Calvin
10 Singleton Samuel
12 Silas Scipio
16 Simmons T S
16 Simmons J A
17-15 Singleton Jenkins
17 Simpkins R G
17 Sissons W T
17-15-19 SimmonsH H
18 Singleton Cornelius
S17-18 Simms Levy
18 Simmons H W S
19 Singleton J C H
19 Simmons Savel M
S 19 Simmons Wash
23-19 Sinclair J D
19 Sihler L C
20 Singleton Florida
20 Simmons Crawfard
20-18 Simmons E D
20-18 Simmons J, H
22 Simmons R S
23 Simmons W T
23 Simpson G W
23 Sims R W
16 Sims Thos, Jr
16 Simpson W A
26 Simcox S R
16-21 Sims S S
19 Singleton J W
17 Sims Isaac
22 Simmons Rob
22 Simmons Tony
20 Simmons Wm
21 Sindtruck J E
23 Sims J D
18 Sinclair A McE
6 Silcox I J
7 Silcox J D
21 Simmonds C R
19 Singer A P '
19 Simmonds Geo H
6 Simmons Sam'1
6 Silcox O T
23 Silcox C C
i,1 20 Simmons Tony
S21 Simmons F
So2 Simpson Geo
.' ,/18 Simmons C
. *6 Sineath E W
S17 Simmons E W
18 Simmons H W S
18 Simmons W S
16 Skinner B L
16 Sloan Joseph
16 Sloan H J
17 Slattery M J
18 Slager Julius
Slater S J, Jr
17 Slattery G H
Not liable for 1892,
.... ... Paid for 1893
,18 Slager MH
; ; \, v16 Sloan JB. .
ra h -e^SIn ^_a--.
.-' ." 9-19 'Small Maor \
S' 12 SmallC A \
v 16 Small Monday
17 Small Cyrus
15 Smead C D
19 Small Quash
20 Small Wallace
20 Small Joshua
22 Small Wig
19 Small James
21 Smart Andrew
19 Small Jessie
20 Small Joseph
15-19 Smucker C
2 Smith Raymond
8-6 Smith Isaac
3 Smith Riley
3 Smith James
6 Smith Frank, Jr
3 Smith John
7 Smith James F
10 Smith Andrew
13 Smith A J
13 Smith J S, Jr
15, Smith C H
15 Smith H M
17-18 Smith A A
15-20 Smith Lewis
16 Smith M G
17 Smith Joseph H
18-19-23 Smith W W
19 Smith Avery
19 Smith W A-
19-22 Smith J A
19-22 Smith John
19. Smith CB
19 Smith Manning
20-22 Smith F R

21 Smith John E
21 Smith V H

Dist. Name.
18 Thebaut COR
18 Thompson W M
18 Thompson S C
18 Thebaut W T
19 Thomas Andrew
19-22 Thompson Moses -'
19-17 Thames G
20 Thompson J.W
20 Thompson Joseph
20 Thompson W A
22 Thigpmin John
22-23 Thompson W- R
22 Thompson Edwin
23 Thompson David
23 Thbmpson H A
11-16 Thomas Louis
18-21 Thornton R M
19 Thompson D E
23 Thompson W W
21-17 Thrasher D B
21-19 Thompson L M
21 Thompson W P
23' Thompson J F
23 Thompson L J
9 Thompson Harry
17 Thornton N Macon
21 Thomas Isaac C
22 Thompson HE ,
17 Thomas T A
3 Thompson H A
21 Thomas H R
22: Thompson J H
19 Thompson S T
21 Thompson Edward.
21 Thornton R H
9 Thomas Charles
9 Thomas Jesse
3 Thomas P T
16 Thomas Charles
18 Thomas F W
24 Tison T J
24 Tison G M.
24 Tison Orlando
24 Tison G N
24'Tison W H
24 Tison Moses
5 Tison! James
6 Tillman Hampton,
/ 6 Tillman Abx'r -,
6 Tillman Anthony
10 Timmons Joseph
10 Timmons Oliver
10 Tillotson E
16 Tinley Henry
1i6 Tinsley Edward
18 Tischler P
19-24 Tison G J

Dist, Name.
21-22 Turner, Geo
8. 3 Turner A L
18,23 Turner M P
21 Tucker E B
21hTucker M H
: 22.Turner:W T
S 24 Turner J H
S::15 ,Turner A L
21. ..1-:Turner. C W
S6 Turner Grant C
6 Turknett E F
22 Tucker Y H
,22 Tull James
18 Turner J C
18?Tucker Eli
22 Turton Bruce
17 Turner Geo
13 Turner A J
16 Tutson S L
17. Turner Geo
18; Tysen J R
16-1.7 Tylee W C
17,18 TylerE M
14 Tyler RR
17 Tyler W L R
18 Tyler Frank S
18 Tyson George
17 Tylee J M

4-21 Upton Ben
13 Umphus Joe
20 Uguet John R
28 Upton D P
4-21 Upton J D
18-17 Ulmo W C
19 Ulmer Fred
17 Ulmo P W
16 Vanness, J B
16 Vandergrift S F
17 VanDeman E B
23 Vance S C
13 Van Horn Edgar
13 Van Horn E
18 Van Horn G
16 Vaught C M
8-17 Vann R H
21 Vail E W
23-22 Valley John
S12 Vaughn T E
; 19 Varty, W A, Jr
23 YVarice A B
15 Vaughn T C
17 Varnum Henry
139 Veloudious George
14 Verelst J F, Sr
S 14 Verelst J F, Jr
S14 Verelst C F
18 VestT lM
18 Yerkourteren Albert A#
18 Veit James
'18 Vest Thomas M
.18 Vest James
15-Vinzant J A
21 Villerett F U
21 Villerett F
21 Vinzant W D
)1 -Vickery B F
23 Vinzant W H
21 Vickers H L
17-23 Vordemark L P
19 Von Glahn N
S19-20 Von Dohlen N
S19 Vogel Leo
19-17 Von Glahn C
20 Von'Dohlen C J
".:... '": -v
S 2 Wiirfield Isaac
4.Ward Henry
6 Watson John
6 Wamsley T M
10 Wallace Wm
10-112 Wade J B
13 Waltz L W
S1.3-2, Wallace John
14 Watson J W
14 Wascom W M
15 Watson OE
15 6 Waterbury T F
16 Walker Chas
16. Wamboldt T P
16 Washington Geo
16-17 Walker A W
16 Ward Tom
16 Walker PG
S16 Wamboldt NC
16 Wamboldt A W
16 Wamboldt Jacob
16-21 Walker H S
,16-23 Warrington David
16 Wagner Max
18-19 Walker A J
18 Washington G M
20-18 Ware Orange
.18:Wakefield A J
18 Walter Philip
.19.Watson W B
19 Walker G 'U
19 Wgre W S
19 Warriner C F
19-18 Wallace W J
*19-18 Wallace T:F
19-18 Ward Fred
20 Ward John
18-20 Watts W A
21-28 Wll T'T !
: 21 Wallace Geo
21 Wade LE
22 Wade S W
18-22 Ward W P
22-17 Warren J J

22 Waiters Gadsden
23 Wandell JE

Dist. Name.
23 Wade B W
6 Wallace Moses
6 Waters F M .
6 Waters F C
14 Watson Aaron
15 Waltz A J
17-23 Warren F B
17 Walker J S
18-19,Walker W H
19 Wallace C W
19 Wagner W H
19 Wash H S
19-20 Watkins S C
20 Watts A
21 Warrock L S
21 Walker Robt B
21 Washington John
6-22 Waters Thomas
23 Ward EC
16 Wachild L F
23 Way M W
6 Wamsley T M
19 Walker H H
17 Walker DW
21 Watkins J A
21 Wardwell S B
21 Waas B F
17 Watkins M W
17 Washington John
16 Watt G K
20 Watts W A
16 Ward Titus
20 Walker T '
20 Wallace J M '
6 Walzer Geo
18 Walton W S
13 Watson JD
21 Ward TJ
20 Washington Bennie
20 Watkins Crawford
21 Warrock LS
21 Watkins John
22 Waden Charles
23 Wandell J E
22 Warnock Geo F
12 Walzon Z
17 Walker A M
19 Ward A E
6 Waters Lawrence
16 Waters T S
19 Walsh H S
19 Wagstaff W S
19 Wagner W G
3-24 Wells Enoch
6 Wesley John
6 Wells Jacob
6 West J N
13 Wendt August
14 Webb T R
14 Weeks W W
14 Webster Hiram
16-23 West J J
17 West W C
17 Wester J J
17 Wester Samuel B
18 Webster E P
19-20 Weadon Moses
22-19 Weston C E
19 Welshans Chas
20 Weeks Morris
16-21 Weeks G W
22 Weathersby Frank
22-15 Weston E M
22-16 Wentz August
23 Webster W P
6 West O H
16 West HB
, 19-21 Wendt M
21-22 West E
14 Webb RF
21 Webb Theodore
17 Weeks Harry
6 West J C
17 Wells J Rogers
6 West AH
14. Weeks James
g19 Veltz Chas -
21 Weintraub WM '
21 Welt Isadore
21 Weintraub M
21 Wells P J
21 Weller R H
22 Wesley Paul
21 West T ,C
21 Welch Roscoe
23 Weeks Sam'1l
23 West Abraham
18 Weaver John
6 West FM
16 West C T
16 West Robert
6 Whittaker A H
6 Whittaker J S
6-22 Whittaker S V
9 Wheaton Cyrus
10 White J L
13 White'Duke
13 Whittaker J J
15 White J W
15-16 White Israel J
16 White Geo W
17 Whitfield H J
18-17 Whatley W S
18 Whistler WS
18 Whiteman Powell
18-17 Whitney L B
18 White J H
20 Whittington R H
20 Whittington M J
13-20 White John
22 Whitfield Richard
22 Whitworth Thomas
22 White RD

4 Whitehead J A.
11 Wheeler R A
S13-21 White B G

Dist. Name.
13 Whitfield Joseph
18 Whiteman;J A
19 whittle J w
20 white Julius
23 whitney A G
23 whaley J w
17 whitley R H
18 whittemore E B
16 white washington
22 whitehead T H
21 whittaker TH
18 whindleton A w
10 whitfield Chas
20 white Rob't
16 white Adams
20 white Augustus
21 whittaker T A
22 wheeler AS
1 wilson C H,
1 wilson w M
1-10 williams James
2 williams June
2 williams J H
2-24 wilkinison w R
3-24 wingate T B
3-24 wingate F L
6 williams John
6-22-williams R N J
9 wiggins Adams
10-11 wilkerson wm
13 williams J R
13 wilbur J T
14-21 williams J E
15-16 williams C H
15 williams May
16 williams James E
16 williams L H
16-21 wiggins Chas
16 williams E M
16 williams Geo
16 williams J E
17 williams H-S-
17 wilson J H
19 wilder Rufus
19-2 williams John
19 -witschen ino D
19 wiggs Paul R
20 williams w H
S20 williams Cap
1 wiggins Thos
2 williams Eugene
2-24 wilkerson DP
2 williams C C
3-24 wingate Owen
3 wingate Joel
6 williams S N
6-7 williams C
6-22 williams John
10-17 wingate w T
12 witherspoon Sam'1
13 wiles John
13 williams Thos
15-22 williams wash
15-16 williams H A
16 williams H E
16 williams H L
16 williams Gus
16 williams westley
16 williams Chester
16 williams E
17 williams C C
17-16 williams Henry
17 williams Julius
19 williams Jesse
13-19 williams Chas H
19 williams J K
20 williams Ed J
20 williams R W
20 wilford J W
20-17 williams P W
20-21 wilson Paris
21-20 wilson wallace
20 williams willis
21-20 williams P .
-23-21 winter S A
21 wiggins M w
:- wiggins T w
22 williams Alfred
2; williamss.B J'
22 williams Gardner
22 williams Robt
22-19 willis J S
23 williams 0, D
21-23 wilson J T
S28 williams J M
7 williams Oscar
17-19 wiggs F H
18 williams D B
S18 wiltz Ernest
18 wilson Geo C
18 wilson G E
19 wilkie-L N
20-21 'wilson Thos
22-23 wilson H J
23 wilson Geo S
23 wightman w S
23 wingate Jno w
18 winfield F A
16 withington F H
19 williams Gilbert W
20-19 williams A D
20 williams B
20 wiggins J R
21-23 williams G w
21 willard E E
21-18 williams D A
21-15 williams Henry
21 withington G G
22 wiggins Frank W
22 wilson L W
20-22 williams J W
22-19 williams Richard
23 williams RE
23 wilson J M

6 wilson Raymond
16 wilkerson W B

Dist. Name.
IS williams F A
18 williams Frank
18 wilson T M
18 wilmarthTS
18 wilson L A
19 winchester E M
20 wilson Wallace
22 wise S
23-17 wilson J G
223 wightman J A
-2,3 willis F B
li wilson J W
17 wicks Harry
19 wilgand CF
10 williams Anderson S
6 williams B R
21 williams w R
19 williams w w
1I' winbery Fred
20 wilson Oliver
'22 williams G w
2 williams wm
2 williams .jul
2 williams Toby
18 williams Thos
20 williams R P
20 wilson Parish
210 williams C w
20 wiggins Joseph
11 wingate D
2"2 williams Thos
19 wineman M J
21 winton S. j
19 wingate T F
12 witchley Geo
21 willis w w
'22 williams (-iardner
2*' williams Rawson
2'2 wiggins Frank
21 winton w J
22 williams A, F
1 wiggins French
23 will w w
S2 williams walter
14 williams Jno E
14 williams Fred
14 williams T H
16 wilkerson w B
16 williams Edward
16 williams F L
17 williams J J
19, williams Henry
13 woodward B F
8 wood AF
19-17 wood F E
19 woods'T E
19 woods westley,
19-15 wbodward Rowland
23 wood T S
2 wood LA
13 worthen Tony
13 woodward Jno
17-15 woodworth J F
19 wood w B
18 wooldridge N
16 woods V L
18 woodward J
18 woods Richard
,16 w.orrell B J,
2-24 wrightHintbn
3-24 wright w P
8 wright w T
8-44 wright Dickerson
16 wright Ben
22 wright Cyrus
6 wright J M
18 wright Joe
18 wright A O
22 wright S T
21 wrenuick T w
24 wright P
17 wright G M
23 waits John
19-20 wyatt J C
20 wyler I H

Dist. Name.
22 Smith J Y
22 Smith R L
22 Smith S R
7 Smith A E
10-21 Smith S A
19-18 Smith A M
23 Smith L T
16 Smith A F
21 Smith Bryan F
23 Smith H R
13 Smith W R
22 Smith Edward A
6 Smith Frank,Sr
S16 Smith John Jackson
18 Smith Charles B
15 Smith C E
16-19 Smith Charles
16-22 Smith John J
16-17 Smith James
18 Smith J W
18-17 Smith Columbus B
18 Smith F E
19 Smith C A
19 Smith C W
18 Smith A W
19 Smith E A
19-21 Smith T J
20 Smith Isaac A
21-22 Smith J A
21 Smith Joseph
22-21 Smith Douglas
22 Smith W H
23 Smith W H
10-16 Smith J B
16 Smith John H
20 Smith F B
23 Smith C M
20 Smith Joseph
23 Smith JE
6 Smith R H
17' Smith I S
23 Smith O E
15 Smith E T
18 SmithJ L
18 Sinclair A M
22 Snead George
22 Snead Page
19 Snyder E B
17 Soller F C
13-18 Sommers S B
18 Solary Antonio
20 Sowell J J
9 Sommers Wm
18 Sonnenberg G
18-15 Sommerville J M
22 Sohl H, Sr
23 Soderblum John
8 Southwick B
9 homers John J
1 Spencer C B
1 Spencer C B, Jr,
7 Spires Richard
7 Spiers Lloyd
10 Spalding Wm
11 Sparkman W L
14 Sparkman Levy
16 Spratt L W
16-19 Spratt J W
17 Spooner Warren J
17-18 Speke Joseph
18 Spruill W R
18 Spearing D Hen
18 Spiller R F
20 Spells J S
22 Spearing J E
23 Spiers W P
7 Spiers John
10 Spalding G W
15-17 Spiers John
17 Spearing George
19 Spencer E S
22 Spearing Geo W
23 Spencer S A
19 Spearing W L
21 Spralles WA
18 Spencer C L
21 Spencer A K
14 Sparkmani Sam
22 Speachley Geo
13 St John D S
2 Starratt Harrison
2 Starratt Thos, Jr,
' 2 Starratt Thos, Sr
6 Stanley Henderson
S15 Stafford H W
.20 Stanley Henry
2 Starratt H V
17\ Stalzie CL
2-24 'Stafford W E
18 Starke J E
2 Starratt B W
19 Starke R G-
2 Starratt F M
2 Stewart H
13 Stevens Fred
15 Steele J y\
16-21 Stevens Jai H
17 Stevens Tony %
17 Stevens Arthur D
18 Stevens John M
21 Stephens J H -?
21 Stephens LI
21 Stewart T F
22-20 Stewart Daniel
23 Stewart C C Y
28 Stewart George i(
10-11 Stevens Alexander
18 Stephens W B
19 Stewart B I
20 Stewart A T
22 Sterling John B
17 Stevens George
4 StephensM P
16 Stewart Robert M

16 Stewart R J
18 Stewart Henry

Dist. Name.
17 Steele John
16 Stewart Mack
21 Stephens Joseph
20 Stevens A
21 Stephens J T
16 Stewart W T
21-17 Steinhauser Frank
18 Stewart Richard
3 Stone David
18 Stout H R
18 Stollenwerck P J
3 Stone James
19 Stockton T
21 Stockton JN C
19-23 Stockton Telfair
21-19 Stockton W M
18 Stout H B, Jr
21 Stockton Thomas
21 Stone J D
21 Stoddard A C
21 Stone T C
17 Stowe W W
6 Stratton David
6 Stratton Thos
13 Striker T A
15 Strawn H C
16 Stringer Henry
16 Stringer John B
19 Strickland J H
16 Stringer Isaac
18 Straus Alex, Jr
4 Strawbridge B R
19 Stripling, Joseph N
13 Stricher Frank
13 Stubbs Anderson
1-18 Stuart John
17 Styles W H H
19 Sturtevant Charles'
22 Stuck Wm
22 Stubb B P
Paid for 1893 only
17 Styles W H H
13 Stubbs Geo
13-21 Sullivan .1 H
14 Summerall A J
Paid for 1892 only )
17 Sullivan Tim
17 Summers 0 J H
22-21 Sullivan J F
23 Sumner W P
14 Summers Charles H
Not liable for any
17 Summerville J M
21 Suarez Isadore
21 Sullivan J E
17 Summerville W A
24 Swearingen Homer
13-14 Swindal S W
18 Swearingen J D
13 Sykes W A
15 Sylvester WT
17 Sylvester John
13 Sydam George




*.. -, 18
, 20
: 19

Tillman P
Tillman Peter
Tillman John
Tillman Titus
Tison J H
Tison J E .
Tinkham L B
Tison H L
Tison Howell
Tillotson Jno
Tillman Geo
Tinsley GT
Townsend; W A
Townsend M L
Townsend Calvin
Terrible Fred
Torrence J N
Togni J B
Towers C D
Towers CR
Toomer W G
Towns WP
Tompkins R H
,Toll AC :
Towns CB B
Towns W P :
Toby Jos or Jas
Toole M J. OE
Towns TR R
TompkiesTW '" "
Tomascelli J '
Tompkins, LO .
Townsend J N
Towles Miles .
Travis A J
Triav E J "
Traders Owen
Tremere CA :
,Treadwell W H,
Tresback A L
Tresback Geo
Tresback W L
Travers Jeremiah,
Triay Edward Joseph
Trower HE
Trimble C H
Turner Lem
Turner F C
Turner J P
Turner DB
Turner A tW
Turner L6renzo
Turner ON
Turknett J S
Turner F E
Turknett J E
Turknett WH
Turknett VML
Tutt G R
Tucker W W
Turner Tom
Turner W H H
Tucker J E
Tucker Alfred
Tutson Sam'1 L -'
Tutson H J
Tucker BE
Turner W W

5 Taylor W N
6 Tate W H
Paid for 1892 only
10 Taylor Wm
12 Taylor 0 B
13 Taylor C
16 Taylor Preston
18 Taliaferro D W
19 Taylor Lee
19-15 Taylor A C
19 Taliaferro J P .
19 Taylor H L
20 Taylor Dennis '.
21 Talbot John T
18 Taylor C D
18-19 Taylor D J,
21-'.18-19 Taylor Grant
15 Taylor John H
4 Tanner G M
17 Taylor W L R
'21 Taylor Lee
S18 Taylor C A A
19 Talton J A
21 Tatum J M
Not liable for 1892
Paid for 1893
22 Tate Edwin
6 Taylor L T
18 Taggert P
7-24 Terrell J L
7-24 TerrillN
21 Teynac Andrew
22 Teasdale H R
21 Terry D G
2 Thomnas Jack
2 Thomas Moses 1
Paid for 1892 only f
3 Thompson M A
2 Thomas Sam
6 Thomas Colin
6 Thompson Jack
6 Thomas Soloman.
6 Thomas Holmes
S6 Thomas J E
7 Thompson Eugene
9 Thomas Fortune
13 Thompson S B
10 Thompso'n Edw'd
13 Thomas D E
15-20 Thompson J T
15-18 Thompson W C
15-23 Thompson Wm
16 Thomas Tom
16 Thomas A J
16 Thompson Edw'd
16-17 Thomas Call
17-13 Thomas Thomas,
17 Thompson W B
18 Thigpen Andrew
18 Thompson A M,
15 Thurber J R


6 Young Henry
6 Young CA
7 Yocum James
8 Young Jake
S 12 YoungMay
17 Young wA
18-23 Yerkes J B
18 Young WB
19 Young Charles
19 Yates HH .
20 Young Willis
20 Yates Handy
20 Young Samuel
22 Young Primus
23 Young W B
17-16 Yeomans A N
/ 21 Young W M
23 Young WR
22 Young James J
7 Yocum James
19 Young P E
17 Young Allen
17 Yancy Jewett
14 Young J H
18 Young Harry
23 Yoder S T
1 Young Louis
15 .Young S P



15 Zahm R D
18 Zacharias Aaron
18 Zeigler R L
21 Zahm John
17-18 Zoller E B
18 Zacharias Z
18 Zacharias Abe
15 Zarring J H
'15 Zarring W W


t .

* i