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WEATHER FORECAST Showers tonight and Saturday, little change in temperature. TEMPERA! U KES This Morning, 60; This Afternoon, 69.
Sim Rises Tomorrow 6 13; Sets, 5:44 OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1922 VOLUME TWTINTYFJGHT. NO. 257
; i ; ;
AMERICAN SHIPS ENTIRELY TOO.
HAVE i EXCUSE; LOW AN AVERAGE
SHOT HER PASTOR
1 10 COIIFEREIICE
Sjs Federal Judge Hand, to Carry ;
Booze Anywhere, Oh The Land j
Or On the Sea
New York, Oct. 27 (By Associated
.Press), American steamships cannot
carry or sell liquor in any part of the
'world, Federal Judge Hand held today
.in a decision dismissing the suit of the
, American steamship companies to -en-Join
enforcement of the Daugherty
CANADA KEEPS THE CUP
IFleet Blue Nose Romps Home Ahead
Of the Henry Ford
Gloucester, Mass-, Oct. 27 The
schooner Blue Nose of Canada is again
champion of the international fishing
'fleets. Captain Angus Walters, and
liis fellow lumburgers yesterday scor scored
ed scored a second success against the Henry
Ford, American challenger and Cap Captain
tain Captain Clayton Morrisey and his crew
of Gloucester men. The margin was
one of seven minutes, fifty-one sec seconds,
onds, seconds, about the same as the Blue Nose
lead of yesterday.
While the Gloucester boat in fact
won. the two races, the first was de declared
clared declared unofficial. Captain Morrisey
himself took little part in yesterday's
activities because of a recurring ill
ress. In his place Captain Al Malloch,
one of Gloucester's hardest drivers,
had the wheel much of the time.
WALTER HINTON WORRIED
BY FIRE AND WATER
In Spite of Both He Makes Steady
Progress Toward Brazil
Port of Spain, Oct. 27 The Sampeo
Correia II, in which Lieut. Walter
Hinton is attempting to fly from New
York to Rio Janeiro, was hurriedly
towed from its moorings as flames
from the steamer Viking, belonging to
the American Asphalt Company,
threatened it. The Viking burned to
the water's edge.
OUR TAX INEQUALITIES
You've got to hand it to State Tax
Equalizer Dawson, who has found
several of the dead things up the
creek that contribute to our rotten
assessment system, and we hope he
can effect a cure. Interviewed by a
Tampa Tribune reporter, Mr. Dawson
"Another reason why our rate is so
high, is that a vast amount of tangi tangible
ble tangible personal property is not on the tax
books at all. In 1921 nearly 14,000
euotomobiles were registerd with the
comptroller in excess of those on the
tax books. In one county 3000 more
were registered than were taxed. If
these 14,000 automobiles were listed
for taxation at an average value of
"$800, an increase of $4,000,000 in tax
valuations would result from this one
class of property alone.
"Quite recently it was disclosed that
one of the wealthiest citizens in one
of our counties was taxed on his per personal
sonal personal property less than a merchant
owning a small country store. -A
newspaper controversy followed, an
investigating committee composed of
leading citizens was appointed and
the agitation resulted in placing near nearly
ly nearly $1,000,000 additional value on the
tax books in this one county.
"Another instance. In one county
there is a privately owned industrial
corporation with assets supposed to
be worth $250,000, that is taxed on a
valuation of $2000. Or take, for ex-
ample, a single instance of range cat cattle.
tle. cattle. In a certain county there are list listed
ed listed for taxation on the 1921 books
18,483 cattle, and yet a few weeks
.ago, one of the largest owners in that
county, whose word no man would
doubt, is quoted in the press as say-
, ing that there are no less than 60,000
head in his county, which means, of
course, that there are at least 41,517
One of the clauses in the Irish con constitution
stitution constitution provides that representatives
to the Dail Eirann from the universi universities
ties universities shall be elected by the students.
That ought to make it easy to get rid
of an unpopular professor. Detroit
Our idea of the internal fitness of
things is Hiram Johnson running on a
prune platform. Ohio State Journal.
Advertise in the Evening Star.
American Male Farm Labor Paid
Only $28.97 a Month With
Board Thrown In
Washington, Oct. 27. The average
rates of wages of male farm labor for
the United States Oct. 1st, was $28.97
per month with board, according to
the firts of a regular series of quar quarterly
terly quarterly reports from 1300 county crop
reporters to the department of agri agriculture.
culture. agriculture. The average rate for the
year of 1921 was $30.14.
MADE THE MINISTER MAD
Rev. Carroll Suing Former Parishion Parishioners
ers Parishioners for Their Disrespectful
- Pittsfield, Mass., Oct. 27. Members
of his church made humiliating re remarks
marks remarks about him, among others that
his wife shaved him, Rev. Walter Car Carroll,
roll, Carroll, deposed pastor of the North
Uccket Congregational church testi testified
fied testified in superior court in his $10,000
suit against three members of the
tanding -committee of the church.
The defendants claim the pastor was
ousted on account of the way he con conducted
ducted conducted himself in the pulpit.
DR. HERSEY G. LOCKE
The friends, of Judge David S. Will Williams
iams Williams sympathize with him in the sad sad-ress
ress sad-ress brought upon him by the death
of his son-in-law, Dr. Hersey Good Goodwin
win Goodwin Locke of Marcellus, N. Y., one of
the leading specialists of New York
fS Dr. Locke was stricken with a se severe
vere severe illness during the latter part of
September, and passed away a few
days later. He left his widow, for
merly Miss Julia Williams, eldest
daughter of Judge Williams, and
Dr. Locke was born in Kentucky
sixty-two years ago. He was a Har Harvard
vard Harvard graduate, and had such skill in
his profession, especially in nervous
diseases, that he became famous thru thru-out
out thru-out the state of New York.
The story of his life, as printed in
the Syracuse, N. Y., Herald, says that
he was at the front in several
branches of work for the betterment
of humanity. He founded the psy psychopathic
chopathic psychopathic hospital in Syracuse, and
vas connected with other medical and
surgical institutions of the highest
class. He also started a movement to
procure better education for back backward
ward backward children, which is now going
forward and proving of much benefit.
A long editorial in the Syracuse
Herald testifies to the high estimation
in which Dr. Locke was held by his
fellow citizens and how deeply they
regret his passing.
Candler, Oct. 27. Landis GambQl
has sold his orange crop to a Mr.
Franklin from Leesburg 'for $2500,
and same is being picked and shipped
to Leesburg to be packed.
Mr. J. D. Martsolff has had one car
of grapefruit packed and shipped to
Beaver Falls, Pa. He has not had any
oranges picked yet.
Mrs. Johnson and Miss Steams, two
ladies from Michigan, have arrived
and now occupy the C. W. Quick cot
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Norton have ar arrived
rived arrived from Brooklyn, N. Y.) to spend
the winter at their beautiful winter
Mrs. E. C. Marshall is visiting at
the home of her people in Kingston,
Little Miss Virginia Holtzclaw is
spending several days with her mother
at the Harrington hotel in Ocala.
Mrs. Ellen M. Scott and daughters,
Helen and Sara, with Mr. Henry Sis Sis-trunk
trunk Sis-trunk were pleasant Sunday afternoon
visitors at the home of J. N. Mar Marshall.
shall. Marshall. Mrs. Mabel Fort has gone for a
long stay at the home of her parents
Land is already being prepared for
melons next year. This is one of the
best money crops that we have in this
Farmers and orange growers have
teen taking advantage of the fine
weather for the past week and are
filling their barns with Natal hay, the
forage crop which grows so luxuriant luxuriantly
ly luxuriantly on the pine lands here.
One slate we'd like to see scratched
this fall is that with comes with a
ton of coaL Washington Post.
Montana Lady Made Her Minister
And Herself Tests of Her
Havre, Mont, Oct. 27. Rev. Ed Edward
ward Edward J. Christler, rector of St. Mark's
Episcopal church here and missionary
of Milk river valley, was shot and
instantly killed in his home early to today.
day. today. Mrs. Margaret Carleton, a mem member
ber member of his congregation and the wife
of the former district judge now re residing
siding residing in California, is declared to
have been the rector's slayer. Mrs.
Carleton committed suicide.
RETTIG WAS KILLED;
DOUGLAS MAY RECOVER
Airplane Accident With Fatal Result
Took Place at Okeechobee
St. Augustine, Oct. 27. Physicians
today said there was some hope for
the recovery of Charles Douglas, of
Garrett, Ind., seriously injured yes yesterday
terday yesterday when an airplane was wrecked
at Okeechobee. "Wilford Rettig, the
pilot, was killed in the accident.
Douglas was brought to the hospital
here on a morning train. Physicians
saJ.d there were no bones broken al although
though although he was seriously injured. He
is still unconscious.
SPECIAL DAYS AT
THE STATE FAIR
Xacksonvflle, Oct. 27. Special days
at the Florida State Fair and Expo Exposition
sition Exposition here November 17 to 25, have
been announced by the association as
Friday, Nov. 17 Opening Day
' Saturday, Nov. 18 Children's Day.
Sunday, Nov. 19 (Gates closed).
Monday, Nov. 20 Rotary Day.
Tuesday, Nov. 21 Shrine Day.
Wednesday, Nov. 22 Kiwanis Day.
Thursday, Nov. 23 Farmers' Day.
Friday, Nov. 24 Civitan Day.
Saturday, Nov. 25 Athletic Day.
Elaborate programs are being ar arranged
ranged arranged for each day, organizations
involved vieing with each other in the
effort of carrying off the honors in
drawing the largest crowds. Many
r.ovel stunts and features are planned
by each club, and visitors are promis promised
ed promised some rare sport on each and every
day of the big fall show.
Maybe those European nations ex expect
pect expect to pay their war debt when they
get thru warring. Des Moines News.
That 200 per cent dividend that the
Standard Oil Co. has just declared in indicates
dicates indicates that normalcy has returned to
one concern at least. Columbia Dis Dispatch.
patch. Dispatch. The operators and the miners are
optimistic, which spells a hard winter
for the consumers. Columbia Record.
Arrangements Have Been Made to Have a
Debate at the Court Honse
in Ocala on
MONDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 30
AT EIGHT O'CLOCK
MR. VV. W. PHILLIPS, Stale Senator-elect,
from Lake City, will speak in favor
of the Amendment.
MR. FREDERICK VAN ROY, Representative Representative-clcct,
clcct, Representative-clcct, from Crystal River, wiil
speak against it.
EVERYBODY COME! THE LADIES ARE ES ESPECIALLY
PECIALLY ESPECIALLY INVITED TO HEAR THESE
Premier Facta of Italy Indicates That
He is Impressed by the Labor
1 Leaders Power'
Rome, Oct. 27, 12:30 p m. (By the
Associated Press). Benito Musolini,
leader of the Fascisti, is expected to
arrive in Rome today, having been
called here by Premier Facta, who
wishes to discuss the situation. with
him. This action again caused rumors
that the formation of another Facta
cabinet with the participation of Fa Fascisti
scisti Fascisti is a possibility. Speculation con concerning
cerning concerning a solution of the crisis agrees
it will -result in the advent to power
of the Fascisti, either alone or with
Giolotti, Orlando or Salandra, in 'case
the Facta cabinet possibility mention mentioned
ed mentioned is dissipated.
MEXICO IS MIFFED
Orders Consulate at New York Closed
Because a Suit Went
New York, Oct. 27. The Mexican
consulate was closed here today upon
instructions from the Mexican gov government
ernment government as a protest against the rul
ing by New York courts against Mex Mexico
ico Mexico in a suit brought by the, Oliver
SAND DREDGE SOLD
, The Ocala Lime Rock Company,
formerly the Lake Weir Washed Sand
Company, has sold the Lake Weir
sand part of its business to Messrs.
D. B. and Nathan Mayo. This business
has a sand dredge at Lake Weir sta station
tion station on the east side of Lake Weir
and ships sand to all parts of the
state. Lake Weir sand is among the
best if not the best sand in the state
for concrete, plastering, filtering, sand
blasting and for use in all asphaltic
mixtures. For some years Mr. C. G.
Rose of the Ocala Lime Rock Com Company,
pany, Company, had had a very profitable busi business
ness business in this sand but has found recent recently
ly recently that he has not time to handle both
the sand and the rock business so was
compelled to dispose of the former.
Both Messrs. D. B. and Nathan Mayo
are well known in this locality and un under
der under the management of Mr. D. B.
Mayo the sand business should con continue
tinue continue to grow. and prosper and Lake
Weir sand should become a password
among the contractors and builders of
Let us be thankful that Adam, when
be named the animals, was uninfluenc uninfluenced
ed uninfluenced by the man who names Pullman
cars. Fort Smith Times Record.
Russia wants trade relations like
poor relations everything coming in
end nothing going out. Wachington
Entire Party of Boys and Girls Killed
When a Freight Train Struck
Holgate, O., Oct. 27. Two girls and
three boys were killed when their au automobile
tomobile automobile was struck by a Baltimore &
Ohio freight train at a crossing near
here last night. The dead are Cecilia
Royal, fourteen; Frank Royal, seven seventeen;
teen; seventeen; Thelma Sefmet, seventeen; Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia Brown, eighteen; Larry Schwab,
seventeen. All lived near Bavaria.
ASSASSIN MAY DIE OF OLD AGE
Before New Jersey Justice Overtakes
Slayer of Pastor Hall And
New Brunswick, Oct. 27. (By the
Associated Press). Special Demitr
Attorney General Nott stated today
he had found a person who corroborat
ed the story told by Mrs. Jane Gib
son, who witnessed the slaying of Rev.
Hall and Mrs. Mills. "This case,"
said Mott, "is complex but it is not a
mystery." He added he could take
his evidence to the grand jury immed
iately but that the complexity of the
case made it necessary for him to go
WILDCATS WILL PLAY
IN LAKE CITY THIS WEEK
The O. H. S. Wildcats left this aft
ernoon in cars for Lake City, where
they will battle the heavy Lake City
team for gridiron honors tomorrow
afternoon. This week's practice has
improved the Wildcats greatly oyer
their form in Orlando last Saturday
fend they have great hopes of trim-
ming the Lake City lads in their own
back Jot. Several of last week's in ineligible
eligible ineligible players will be with the Wild Wildcats
cats Wildcats this week and the team will be
stronger and better able to cope with
its opponents. Lake City has one of
.the strongest teams in the state and
it will be quite a feather in the local
skypiece if they bring home the
GREEKS ARE GRATEFUL
, Athens, Greece, 6ct. 27. The, help helpful
ful helpful part played hy American' war warships
ships warships in succoring the victims of the
turning of Smyrna by the Turks, has
been favorably commented upon by
j Greek newspapers. The following ex
tracts are taken from papers publish published
ed published in Athens.
From the Daily Skrip: "While the
fleets of powerful Europe stood silent
before the butchery of Christians,
America did all she 'could to save
whatever was to be saved from de destruction.
struction. destruction. Never before did the
strength of the great American peo people
ple people manifest itself in a more benevo benevolent
lent benevolent way."
From the Kathimerine: "As soon
as they landed in Piraeus, the poor
Smyrna refugees knelt down and said,
'God bless America and her citizens.'
Along with these refugees the whole
cf Greece is grateful to America. Dur During
ing During the terrible tragedy of Asia Minor
the only saviors of the innocent were
From the Nea Him era: "The Inon Inon-ean
ean Inon-ean refugees are full of emotion when
they speak of the heroism of the Am American
erican American sailors. While the sailors of
European warships stood idly by
watching a spectable taken from
Dante's Inferno, the American sailors
showed all the nobility of their nature
and all that is best in human charac character.
ter. character. They did what they could, these
Americans. Revolvers in hand they
made superhuman efforts to snatch
from the Turkish beasts their helpless
prey. They chiefly protected the
women and children.1
Self-determination is fine when mix mixed
ed mixed with equal parts of self -control.
Wall Stret Journal.
"Don't marry a man who hasn't any
sense of humor," the Rev. John M.
Moore of Brooklyn advises girls. Well,
that would solve the housing problem
in time. New York World.
It seems that man man who dug
himself into subterranean palace
while the battle of the Argonne was
going on has the courage to marry a
widow with five children. Cleveland
It appears that while the Allies are
dividing the Turks are multiplying,
New York Tribune.
American Navy and New York City
Paid the Dead Statesman's
r Memory Great Honor
Washington, Oct. 27. The spirit of
Theodore Roosevelt walked abroad in
Washington today. The formal cele
bration of his birthday was claimed
by the navy for its own and there is
none who would challenge the navy's
right to pay gladly the debt of grati
tude it owes to him.
DEMONSTRATION IN NEW LORK
New York, Oct. 27-With the Atlantic-fleet
in the North river, New
York today observed Navy Day in one
celebration, paying homage to the sea
forces of the nation and commemo commemorating
rating commemorating the birthday of one of her
most illustrious sons, Theodore Roose Roosevelt.
velt. Roosevelt. Broadway is in gala attire and
Fifth avenue is a sea of hanging flags
and bunting. It was the first time
since the country entered the war in
1917 that the New York navy yard
was thrown open to the public
ERICSON AND ARMSTRONG 1
LOST THEIR LIVES
No Reason Known Whey Their'' Plane
Should Suddenly Crash
Norfolk, Oct.' 27. Lieut. E. L
Ericson and Lieut. R. F. Armstrong1
were instantly killed yesterday after afternoon
noon afternoon when a JN-4 training plane fell
800 feet at the Hampton Roads Naval
Air Station. The two officers had
gone up 'for a test flight. Without
warning and without any known causer
the plahedropped almost vertically
from a height of 800 feet. No one was'
near the spot when the plane struck,
but the first persons to reach the
scene found both officers dead. It was
impossible t6 obtain the home ad addresses
dresses addresses of the two officers. Both had
been here about eighteen months.
OWNED UP TO THEIR
Little Rock, 'Oct. 27. William
Rawles and John Spurgeon, striking-'
railway workers, confessed, according
to the police, to dynamiting the home
jesterday of W. J. Cooms, a striker
who returned to work in the Missouri
Pacific shops here Monday, and Rawls
is quoted as having asserted that he
rnd Spurgeon bombed the home of
Superintendent Stroen of the Missouri
Pacific the night of Sept. 23rd. 5
MY DOORS ARE OPEN.
YOU ARE INVTTED IN.
I serve your best interests because
I own none of the lands I offer for
sale; therefore have no special inter
est in boosting any particular place. ;
JAMES HALL, Realtor,
27-2t Office Florida House.
BOY BOXER FOUND
DEAD IN HIS BED
Macon, Ga., Oct. 27, Albert Frink,
sixteen, of Macon, scheduled to take
part in a four-round boxing bout here
tonight, was found dead in bed this
morning.' The coroner will hold ant
GAYE HIS LIFE TO THE GAME
Buffalo, N. Y., Oct. 27, Carl Ja Jacobs,
cobs, Jacobs, a member of the Martinsville
community football team, died today
from injuries received in a game Sat
urday. Bones in the spinal column
Some folks think they have pep
when they only have the pip. Debs's
The bright side of the Near East
situation is the outside, Anaheim.
The only nation the Turk has a
lasting affection for is extermination.
One reason why Europe cant solve'
her problems alone is because she la
too busy making new ones Wash Washington
ington Washington Post.
Good many Americans would cher cherish
ish cherish the ex-Kaiser's wood-pile anyway
Wall Street JournaL
When a man makes his mark id
Germany, he doesnt have muchv-a
New York Evening MaiL
OCALA EVENING STAB; FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1522
LIST OF NAMES OF QUALIFIED
Of Marion County, Florida, for th
General Election to be Held
November 7th, 1922.
RRECIXCT XO. 1 OCALA
Adams, R. T.
Adams, G. C
Adams, W. F.
Agnew, Homer R.
Akin, J. W.
Anderson, R. I
Anderson, R. I Jr.
Ayer, C B.
Atkinson, T. C.
Adam 3, J. H.
Bailey, P. G G-Barnes,
Barnes, G-Barnes, T. B. f
Batts, J. G.
Ballet, R. S.
Baker, T. W.
Baraett, C. G.
Barlneau, P. w.
Balkcom. C. C.
Baxter, J. E.
Baxter. H. B.
Benjamin, J. H.
Bennett, E. C.
Beau; C W.
Bennett, C. C.
Bitting, H. P.
Bird, A, T.
Blackiston, J. R.
Elesch. W. F.
Blackburn, B. D.
Blood. W. C.
Blowers, A C.
Booher, L O.
Borden, B. F.
Borland, Harry L
Bragaw, W. E.
(Bridges, T. E.
Brown, J. T.
Bray, J. C.
Pray, W. S.
Bullock, R. B.
Burford, R. A
Burke, J. 6.
Cam, W. D.
Cobb, A, C.
Colbert. W. I
CoWb, T. A.
Collier, E. J.
Counts. J. H. J.
Cook, R. H.
Cook, F. W.
Connor, D. R.
Carter. T. C.
Carter. M. M.
Collier. Travis W.
Pnihv. F. E.
Carlton, R. A.
Cappleman, J. B.
Carlisle, J. B.
Carter. S. E.
Carney, E. L
Condon. B. F.
Conerse, E. E.
Canrp, R. C.
Chalker, W. P.
Chambers, H. S.
Cbace, J. E.
Cnazal. Louis R.
Chazal, C. P.
Christian, M. T.
Christian. S. H.
Chandler, J. A.
Chubb, Chas. W.
Clarkson, II. B.
Clayton. T. C.
Clyatt. W. W.
Crews, D. M.
Curran, R. A.
Clements. E. W.
Curry, C. C.
Davis, N. P.
Dewey, J. R.
Dillard, L F.
Dickson, J. K
Ditto, F. W.
Dobbs, Ernest E.
Dosta, B. N.
Dozier, H. C.
Duval. L W.
Dunn, J. H.
Dinktns, W. J.
Dehon, N. R.
Darden, J. R.
Davies, H. A.
Davies,- Lucy M.
Edwards, W. J.
Edwards, J. L
Eggleston, A. L
Engesser, J. S.
Engelken, L H.
Ellis, Susan A.
Fausett. II. A.
Fausler. W. H.
Ferguson, D. Niel Furr, W. O.
Foglestrom, C. E. Futch, L E.
Fort. C. A.
Fort, J. R.
Fort. W. D.
Fort. Ebbie R.
Folks, J. G.
Fra er, C, G.
Frasier. S. E.
Frasler. C Carroll Floyd, Reese H.
French. Chas. E. Fausett. Pearl Cleo
Furier, R. D.
Galloway, John P. Guynn. J. M.
Oandyv J.-B. Gunter. W. P.
Gary, Wmi. T. Gallagher, W. B:
Gates, A. G. Geiger. L D.
Gates. Frank B. Griffin. DeVitt
Gates, James W. Goldman. Jake
Abbott, Harry E.
Armour, W. I
Akin, Annie T.
Akin, Mabel A.
Anderson, Mary 6.
Ayer, Elizabeth B.
Adans, B. L
Allemand, Ethel L
Anderson, Adela Ax
Agnew, II- R. Jr.
Burgess, Arthur S.
Bryant, W. R.
Blalock J. J.
Bullock, Julian R.
Borden, W. J.
Bullock. W. S. Jr.
Boone, L B.
Bragdon, J. B.
Bell. F. H.
Brown, M. H.
. Buhrman, W. P.
Borden, Irene S.
Burlord, Ella M.
Burnett, Clara G.
Barnett, Frances K.
Badger, Matilda L.
Bullock, Musie W.
Bateman, Eula R.
Bullock, Willie R.
Balkcom, Annie M.
Bryant, Lela F.
Bittkiger, M. Adele
Bryce. W. R.
Burgess, Aurelie M.
Bryant, Annie L
Bruton, Alice D.
Barrineau, P. W.
Bagley, A. G.
Bridges, Mary Lee
Batts, Ruby Knight
Batts, Geo. W.
Bailey, John E.
Crago, W. J.
Carrington. B. J.
Carter, R. L.
Cohn, J. T.
Churchill, Frank G.
Cullen, Chas. S.
Christie. J. B.
Cox, O. E.
Christie, J. I
Camp, y. N.
Costello, P. P.
Cook. K, P.
. Cordrey. L E
Chace, Helen T.
Cobb, Fannie S.
Cappleman, Ruby O.
Chazal, Onie C.
Carney, Georgia W.
Crago, Agnes B.
Carter. Alberta H.
Chambers. Mary G.
Cook, Susan S.
Carn, Julia C.
Clark, Fanny G.
jChristie, Mignon L
"blyatt, Irene B.
Cullen, Sidney H.
Camp, Nettie H.
W. Carlisle, -Minnie ie
Carter. Suloma ,S.
Cordrey, Waida (C.
Condon, R salie C.
Colby, Lulu T.
Condon, Viiginia C.
W. Carmichael, Lula
Condrey, Geo. T.
Collins, Chas. L
Canip, Nettie V.
Cole, Brown G.
Chazal, L H. v
Dozier, Carrie W.
Dehon, Hallie W.
Davis, Annie M.
Dodd, Lottie S.
Drake, Alice H.
Davis, Fanny M.
Ditto, Mallie L.
Dunn, Bertie May
Ditto, Lavinnia A.
Dozier, Lydia W.
Durrance, Carrie B.
Dickson. Mattie T.
Duval, Addie H.
Davis, Leta C.
Davis, Alice Juhan
Durand, Maud Eliie
Ellis, Susie Lou
Edwards, Ava Lee
Engelken, Lillie D.
Edwards, Oscar V.
Edwards, Alva R.
Fowler, J. V.
Folks, Thos. B.
Fishel, Max M.
Forbes, L U.
Folks, T. F.
Floyd, Mabel M.
Fox, Mamie B.
Frink, Susannah B.
Foy, Elizabeth R.
Frasen Edna F.
Gerig, J. J.
Gerig. A. E.
Gilmore, A- P.
Godwin, J. E.
Grantham, F. L.
Green, L X.
Greene, G. C.
Guynn, J. J.
Hall, D. W.
Hampton, T. M M-Hampton.
Hampton. M-Hampton. R. P.
Hampton, R. R.
Hampton, H. M M-Hardee.
Hardee. M-Hardee. C. H.
Harris. Frank E,
Harris, F. E. Jr.
Harriss, W. W.
Harriss. Albert O.
Hardester, W. I
Helvenston, E. T.
Henderson. H. H.
Hillman, J. I
Hinton, J. I
HInton, J. W.
Hillman, A. A
Hocker, Fred R.
Hdgan, W. J.
Hood, J. Walter
Howard, E. M.
Howse, O. B.
Howell. J. C.
Hooper, Sterling M.Harris, Thoa H.
Hnoner. Wm. F. Hall. Wm. Robert
Hodges F. M.
Holloway, C. A.
Hunter, G. A.
Hunter. C. W.
Hunnicutt. M. R.
Izlar, M. C.
Izlar, L. T.
Jackson, J. C.
Jeffords. W. C.
Jeffcoat, Wm. A.
Johnson, J. A. x
Johnson, Lames N
Johnson, T. H.
Johnson, E. J.
Johnson, J. C.
Johnson, J. W.
Jones, H. C.
Jones, Ji T.
Jones, R. D.
Kunper, C. C.
Keep, E. A.
Knight, L J.
Knight, W. A.
Kunzie, F. W.
Lancaster, T. D,
Lancaster. J. T,
Lancaster, T. D. Jr.
Lanier, J. C.
Lany, Ru.pert E.
Lane, W. K.
Leaven.good, P. V.
Leavengood. E. W.
Leifner, J. L.
Leigh, Sam E.
Liddon, G. T.
Lindner, E. G.
Little, M. M.
Livingston, J. H,
Loveridge, R. C.
Long. Stephen B.
Luffman, W. H.
Marsh, Laura B.
Malever, Gracy Merrill, E. W.
Martin, Anna May Miller, Lee
Monroe, H. C. Mrasek. Vincent
Malever, Frederick Mickter, E. S.
Martin, S. H. Massie, Harry W.
Moughton, Elton J. Moree, A. G.
Minshall, Lillian A. Melton, J. W.
Morrison, I. H. MacKay, George
Madden, T. T.
Marsh, W. H.
Marshall, W. G.
Martin, E. H.
Martin, J. R.
Martin, G. W.
Martin, W. W.
Maughs, G. T.
Mahry, J- E.
Mayo, D. B.
Mays, James P.
Mathews, D. N.
Mathews, A. A
Meadows, H. H.
Meffert, J. M.
Meffert. R. B.
Meffert, C. C.
Mead, Walter St
Milier, Glover W.
Miller,, W. R.
Minshall, H. S.
Mock, W. R.
Moore, C. L
Moore "T. M.
Moore, Jno. T.
Moffatt, C. W.
Moorhead, W. A
Moor head, J. R.
Morris, J. A.
Moses, S. A.
Moore, E. F.
Moremen, C. W.
Munroe, T. T.
Murray, L. MoretonMeullen, Grover C.
Mvers, W. L McQuaig, J. A.
Needham, Thomas Newsom, Georgia
Needham, William Nichols, H. C.
Nelson. J. T. Norris, Julia M.
Norris, B. H. Needham, Annie
Needham, Joseph Neisler, J. W.
Xeely. T. L.
Old, John R.
O'Neal, B. L.
Owens, J. R.
Osborne, E. A
Parker, C. G.
Parr. E. I
Parrish, J. G.
Parker. Wm. McD. Perdue, May M.
Pasteur. Geo. C
Parker, J. P.
Perkins, W. O.
Perkins. P. H.
Peek. E. G.
Griffin, A. A.
Green. W. R.
Godwin, W. A.
Green, Emily B.
Gerig, Nellie G.
Gary. Georgia T.
Gillen, Mary A,
Green. Edna S.
Gilmore, Mamie S.
Good. J no. II.
Hughes, Win. Li.
Huckaby. W. P.
Henry, H. W.
Hadsock, B. W.
Beisler, J. S.
Hale. R. H, :
Hammond W. A.
Howell, GlH- v
Howell, C. R.
Hood, Caroline B.
Howse, Frances J.
Harris, Ella M.
Haile, Natalie V.
Havis, H. C.
Home. Maude E.
Hampton, Louise C.
Hunt. Elizabeth I
Hickle, Rebecca W.
Huckaby, Lettie M.
Hyndman. Clara K.
Hooper, Daisy O.
Hale, Lillie D.
Hinton. Leonard P.
Henry, Bell McL.
Hall, Emma E.
Hogan, Willie Ruth
Hall, Mosley R
Hargraves, .R. T.
Jordan, E. C.
Jordan, J. R.
Jennings, James L.
Jordan. J. E.
Johnson, M. F.
Jennings, J. T.
Jones, W. S.
Jewett. Meta G.
Jones. Frances L
Jennings, A. B.
Jones, Minnie L.
Jones. R. S.
Kilgore, T. M.
Koonce, O. B.
Kindt, Nathan IT.
Kemp, T. J.
Luffman, J. F.
Luff man, J. M.
Luffman, J. A.
Logan, Frank H.
Lege, J. G.
Lutz. T. W.
"Lucas. A. L.
Lancaster, Bessie B.
Lancaster, Linda B.
Logan, Mary S.
Lloyd, Mildred N.
Leigh. Bessie J.
Lege, Evelyn Mc-M.
Looney, Geo. N.
Meadows, N. W.
L.Morrison, B. F.
' MacKay, K. A. u.
Martin, Nettie G.
Moore, Georgia D.
Murray, Caroline G.
Mathews, Ida W.
Martin, Elizabeth C.
Marsh, Bessie G.
Mason, L S.
Meadows, Loca P.
Mel&ert, Nancy B.
Moore, Annie W.
McAteer, J. S. -McAteer.
McConn, W. H.
McDavid, H. G.
McDonald. O." W.
McDonald, A J.
McDonaJd, J. M.
Mclver, D. E.
Mcintosh. H. D.
McCaskill, J. D.
McKenzie, L B.
McPherson, C. A.
McRae, G. F.
McLean, T. iM. k
McConn, R M.
McLean, T. H.
McDowell, Mary M.
McConn, Belle A.
McClellan, G. R.
Nichols, Sue Moore
Nott. Ernest C.
Ogle. Clara Y.
Ott. Eloise R.
Ott. R. V.
Purvis. D. W.
Peete. E. D.
Perkins. E. E.
Phillies. Lula IL
r Perkins, Laura N.
Potter, Ola W.
Preer. Martha W.
Peek. Elizabeth H.
Peebles, H. D.
Perkins, J. A.
Pillans, L, H H-Prrillips.
Prrillips. H-Prrillips. J. P.
Potter, J. M.
Ponder, L. W.
Preer, J. R.
Pyles, J. J.
Pyles. Sam R. Jr.
Packham, Harry C. Parish, Mary W.
Rawls, Chas. B. Roberts, G. H.
Reynolds, M. L.
Reynolds, H. A.
Rankin, W. A.
Reifenfeerg, J. S.
Rivers, P. J.
Rilea, W. W.
Robertson. J. D.
Robinson, Geo. K.
Robinson, W. H.
Rogers, R. F.
Rogers, John R.
Roddenberry, J. R.
Richardson, W. M.
Sage. C. K.
Sandifer, R. A.
Sanders, B. H.
Savage, S. S. Jr.
Savage. 8. &
Scaurett, C. A.
Seymour, B. H.
Shephard, G. C.
Sistrunk, 6. T.
Simpson, C C.
Smith, Geo. R.
Smith, Charles W.
Smith, D. M.
Smith, A. D.
Smith, W. E.
Smith, T. C
Smith. D. 6.
Smith, W. C
Smith, D. A.
Smith, J. A.
Smith, James H.-
Smoak, J. L.
Spencer, J. H.
Spencer, E. T.
Spurlin, 'Jesse G.
Sparkman, S. W.
Stewart, Chas. H.
Stuart. M. A.
Stokes. H. D.
Stripling, W. W.
Stuckey, A. P.
Stroud, R. T.
Sharp, D. Lee
Swaim, J. G.
Smith, D. S. Jr.
Talley, J. W.
Taylor, John H.
Taylor. Wm. D.
Taylor, Geo. L.
Taylor, J. J.
Ten Eyck, M. A
Tipton. J. J,
Thomas, W. H.
Theus, P. J.
Thompson, T. C.
Thomas, J. M.
Thompson, G. E.
Thomas, A. T.
Thomas, S. C. M.
Tompkins, D. W.
Troxler, T. W.
Trantham, John C.
Tucker, H. W.
Tucker, J. A.
Tydings, C. R.
Theus, John E.
Therrell, Jno. H.
Todd. R. H.
Temple, M. H.
Vaughn, W. W.
Vogt, F. E.
Vandenbrock, A. A.
Walters, H. W. Weihe, K. J.
Waterman, H. A. Wilson. B: M.
Warner, Lester E. Williams, J. T.
Walters. J Harry Weathersbee, J. C.
Watt, II. F.
Waldron, D. N.
Walters, H. L.
Weathers, B. A
Weihe, F. G. B.
Wetherbee, F. E.
West, C. L
Webber, J. F.
Wetherbee, E. H,
Whaley, J. E.
Whitesides, P. W.
Whetstone, H. H
Whiteman. T. D.
Williams, N. L
Wilson, P. T.
Winer, A. A
Winston, C. E.
Wilkes, J. D.
Wilds, W. A
Williams, J. F.
Wilson. G. S.
Wood, W. R.
Wood, W. E.
Wood, W. W.
Whiteman, Charles Watson. O. M.
Weihe, Julie I.
Yonge, R. E.
Yongue, W. J.
Young, C. L.
Yonce, L E.
Zewadski, W. K.
PKECIMT XO. 1 OCALA
Adams, Wm. F.
Alexander, J- W.
Arnold. E. M.
Perkins. Bertha P.
Pillans, May S.
Pender, W. Ann M.
Pooser, Mary P.
Pyles. Mattie H.
Poppe, Henry H.
Pillans. Dixie A.
Phillips. Samuel A-
Richey, J. A.
Revels, E. A
Richie, Carrie A
Richardson, Anna L
Rogers. Ethel S.
Rose. C. C.
Rhody, E. Rhoda
Rogers, Grace H.
Riddle, Mamie L.
Smith, J. L
Smith, II. F.
" Smith, B. H.
Sinclair, Isabella X.
Sistrurk, Nan A
Scott. Florence K
Stevens, Nellie C
Smith, Alma Inez
Savage, Lucy Mr
Standley. Lulu E.
Smith, Ada B.
Sandifer, Edna P.
Stripling, Sallie &
. Smith, Mary L
Stokes, Elizabeth E.
Smith, Georgia McC
Smith, Rena C
Spencer, Mamie M.
Sumner, Robert G.
Sims, Donnie PeaTl
Swaim, Luella S.
Sheppard, Mattie M.
Snowden, Zula G.
Scott, Ellen M.
Sanders, Susan D.
Sherouse, Mattie H.
Shivers, W. T.
Sheffield, S. Annie
Shuey, May K.
Sheffield, Geo. B.
Smedley, Mamie E.
Shealy, H. G.
Sterrett, Louis W.
Shealy, A D.
Scott, Wm. A.
Simpson, J as. B.
" Scott, Cathleen M.
Spencer, Essie L.
Strocher, Wm. H.
Schlemmer, Pearl E.
Shealy, Leygia M.
Trantham, T. S.
Todd, W. H.
Tillman, W. J.
Talley, Freddie F.
Theus. Rachel S.
Taylor, Louise S.
Thomas, Bertie C.
Tydings. Edith D.
Tompkins, Leila S.
Todd. Rex G.
Turner, Harriet P.
Therrell. Mabel M.
Todd. Ada B.
Thoys, Virginia A.
Todd, Flora C.
Todd, Sadie C.
Thompson, Geo. D.
Todd, T. F.
Tubbs, S. A.
Teuton, L F.
Turch, Aaron M.
Thom, Amelia Etta
Timmons, M J.
Thorn. Wm. Boya
Whisenant, J. C.
Wartmann, H. A.'
Wade, G. W.
Wagnon, J. E.
Wilson, T. a
Walker, Ethel Edna
Weihe, Freeda L.
Wilds, Etta H.
White, C. W.
Winer, Gussie B.
Wilson, Jessie B.
Whaley. Allie D.
Walters, Clara J.
i. vvaraer. uena
H. Waterman, Valeta
Weaver. Jessie McD
Wright, Edna A.
Walker, J. E.
Wilkes, Laura P.
West, Georgia H.
Ware, S. B.
Weathers. Marion S.
Whitfield. C. D.
Withers, Rex Todd
Yocum, W. F.
Younge. Mary D.
Young, Florence C.
Yocum, Sarah IL
Anderson. Charles Charles-Anderson,
Anderson, Charles-Anderson, Lula R.
Brown, W. H.
Burch, F. B.
Berlack, L. J.
Bluitt, J. B.
Brown, J. H.
Chambers, H. C
Counts, Wm. M.
f Davis. Lee D. v
Edwards, John T.
Faison, Walter Fleming, P. F.
Ulder. J- B
I t : T X"
Gadson, Frank P. Graham, Philip
Gallman, Toney Gaskin,- Marie D.
Goodwin. D. W. Graham, Prter
Green, Lazarus Goin, Sarah W.
Goldwine. Andrew Gaskin, Tfaas. A.
Hauley, S. HI
Hampton, L B
Holly, J. B.
Jacobs, J. R.
Johnson, C. J.
Jofcnson, Isaac G-
Johnson, J. D.
Johnson, J. G.
LaRoche, J. S
Lattimore, G. W.
Lawrence, Chas M.
Menchan, T. 'H.
Miller. T. J.
Mitchell, R. a
Nelson, W. J,
Parker. V. O.
Rackard. Aaron C.
Rice. J. R.
Rogers, Jordan H.
Rogers, Wm. C.
Spann, W. W.
Stephens, M J.
Sawyer, Maggie S.
Taylor, Henry W.
Thomas, Robt. J.
Tompkins, I. E.
Wesley, Saml. G.
Ward, M. C.
Wesley, J. M.
Williams, Henry M.Wingo. Adolphus
Williams, Fred Wingo, Ethel May
Wilson, Geo. W. Williams, John
Wilson. W. P. Wingo, Louisa C.
PRECIXCT XO. 3 KF.DDICK
Anthony, V. L Anthony, Jennie L
Anthony, Mabel V.
Bishop. W. H.
Bentley, G. I.
Cam, C. M.
Cromartie, D. S.
Colden, A. L
Dansby, B. S.
Denham, C. M.
Devore, J. B.
DuPree, J. C.
DuPree. J. F.
Evans, Isaac Jr.
Fridy, S. L.
Gladney, E. C
General, John N.
Hull, H. J.
Harvell, C. B.
Heath. R. F.
Harmon, J. E.
Hall. J. T. Jr.
; : : j
Johnson. O. G. Johnson, Ed. -Johnson,
R. N. Johnson. George
Jenkins, Clifford Johnson, Emily J.
Lieht. L. S. Lambert. F. N
Lnshlngton. Frank Light. Catherine R
Mayo, S. a
Brown, Emma S.
Bell, Lucy L.
Black, Lugenia M.
Coleman, P. C
Chambers, Ella W.
Crooks, Orlando L
Commodore, F. P.
Dukes. J. W.
Davis Charlas H.
Freeman, Lulie J.
Hughes, R. S.
Henderson, J. B.
Hut's oe. Evan B.
J. -one s, Richard
Jones, Lutlcia H.
Jackson. Joseph B.
Johnson, W. O.
Johnson, Emma S.
James, Fannie N.
Jordan, Rebecca W.
Kellum, Janie W.
Lowe, N. E.
Livingston, B. A.
Long, Ellen J.
Mickins, Ella D.
Menchan, Mattie J.
Morris, Anna C.
Myers, Louise T.
Mitchell, Susie C.
Morris, Mamie W.
McCall, J. D.
McQueen, A W.
-Norman, D. F.
Pratt, Mary R.
Rose. Betsy H.
Smith, W. H.
Sanchez, James F.
Spraggin, Wade H.
Small, Amanda L
Sims. Patsy P.
Smith, Hattie Jones
Spann, Mary G.
Stark, Delia Lee.
Tuckei5. A. W.
Tidwell, R. W.
Taylor, J. P.
Willoughby, W. H.
Williams. R. Reche
Brock. L. B.
Brothers, F. L.
Bennett, Geo. T.
Bishop. Edith T.
Boyd, R. A
Cameron, R. R.
DuPree, Alice D.
Denham, Sallie J.
Depoister, ,Jno. R.
Freymuth, A F.
George E. B.
vxaiuuri, .jaa. it.
Harvell. Ida K.
Hall, Septa P.
HarvelL Mary R.
McGehee, S. M.
McAuley. S. W.
McAuley, R. W.
Neil. R. G. Nichols, W. M-
Plummer, Chas. E. Prevatt, J. J.
PfhiL Justice Powell. X. M.
Prevatt, II. C Patterson, Ed-
Rou, E. D.
Rou, S. F.
Redding. L M.
Raysor, L. M. Jr,
Rou, A N.
Scruggs, -W. R.
Shockley. W. M. Smith. J- M.
Sherouse, H. M. Starker. Albert
Strickland, Aaron Stephens, J. J-.
Shelton, George Snelllng, W. HI,
Shannon. Hiram Stewman, T. F:
Sherouse. W. H. Smith. Rtrby H.
Smith. G. E. Sherouse.. Mlniiie L.
Thomas, Balard .Thomas, Julia, E".
Thomas. K. B.
Webb, B. O.
Watson, J. T.
Wilson, J. W.
L White, Greel
Tongue. H. G.
Zeiglex. Fred ZeLgler. Oscarr
PRECIACT NO. 3 FLEMIXOTOX
Anderson, A M. Anderson, Amy L
Anderson, W. H. Anderson.. Annie fM.
Anderson, Jas. M. Anderson,. India D.
Britt, O. P. Bishop, J Q.
Britt, T. A. Bennafield, Jno, W.
Bennafield, W. A.
Bronson. M. T.
Bruton, J. F.
Pehn, L W.
Chitty. M. J.
Chitty. Rl E.
Curry, C. R
Davis, Anderson C. Denmark, Neuton
Drummer II. Dantzler, Josh
DuPuis, M. D. Drummer, J.
Edwards, J, N.
Evans, A. T.
Fant, D. F.
Falana, 8. C.
Gray, C. H..
Harrison J. K.
Hammond, G. E.
Hall. J. X. Jr.
Hugglns, JL: C
Howard, J. C
Howard, J. W.
Jones. Drury E.
J err ell. Bennett
King, Margaret S.
Limbaugh, R. G.
Mathews, J. C.
Mathews, J. M.
Mathews, C. H.
Mathews, C. M
Mathews, R E.
Mathews, O. H.
Mixon, M. J.
Mixson, M. B.
MIxson, J. D.
Mickens, Grant S.
McEwen, J. H.
McDonald, E. A.
Neutes. H W.
Pasley, J." E.
Smoak, F. E.
Smith, V. P.
Smith, C. M.
Smith, C. M. Jr.
Smith. L. M.
Thomas, GreenberryTyson. E. T.
Thomas, Carr T.
Thomas, J. IL
Vaughn, B. F.
Wijliams, W. W.
Williams, J. 6.'
Williams, R. W.
Williams. Mack E.
Aldrich, Josh C.
Barco, D. M.
Brooks, JJ A-
Blftch, W. R,
Carter, Curtis A.
Dean, Thomas P.
Hudgens. J. L. B.
Johnson, C H.
Kellar. J. A.
McAuley, Mary E.-
Richardson. D. W.
Rou, C. B.
Ron, Esther J.
Rou. OlUe EL
Rou. Mary. E.
Raysor, Lillian G.-
Williams, Wm. Sr.
Williams, J. H.
Williams. Fanny C
Britt. Betty A.
Beck,. Chas. II.
Coldingi H. Ei
Chitty, H. F.
Qhitty, J. A.
Chitty, Ruth D.
Fielding, W. J.
Hamilton, C. H.
Hogan, E. M.
Hugglns, Martha IL
Horn, Docy T.
Hammond, W. A.
Jordan, Agatha M.
Little, Duncan R.
Lyne, Jon A.
Mlckens, Thomas x
Mimms, C. S.
Messer, W. O.
Moore, Arthur L.
Morris, H. M
Mathews, Arma. J.
Mims, Myrtle W.
Mickens, Bonnie S.
MeNeal, Geo. Jr.
Nettles. Cora McE.
Phillips, W. H.
' Rofile. Harry
Ratliffe, Jas. R.
Scott, E. F.
Sumners, L. R.'
Smoak, Geo Harry
Taylor, W. T.
Williams, Dan T.
Williams, Oza W.
Williams, Jane W.
4 COTTOX PLAXT
Barco, Annie Clark
Glattli. John F.
Holly. Wm. H.
Mills, R. D.
Menchan, A. J.
Miller. C T.
Mills. Geo. W.
Parker, John F.
Parker. Joe B.
Robinson. Fred Roddenberry, Ollio Ollio-Rodd
Rodd Ollio-Rodd en berry. H. R. Robinson. Jaaies
Smith. Buss Sanders. M. F.
Snowden, H. EL Smith, Jonas
Strickland, Wm. T. Snowden,. Minnie
Shealy, George Strickland, Jess
Thomas, T. T.
Trotter. J. BT
Veal. C R.
Veal. Rosa B.
Williams, J. D.
Woodard, A W.
PRECIXCT XO. 5 ROMEO
Bytler, Harley Beard, Jj W.
Bell. Kins Brewery Marie M.
Brewer, W. O.
Dean. C R.
Folks. Win. J.
Franks. W. F.
Guilfoyle. W. H.
Hinea L H.
Hutchlns, T. E.
J. A. Mattair, Jno. T.
Markham. W. H. Howe, N. L
Morgan, T. F. Mattair, Mary C
Moon, J. D. McGehee, J. B.
Sparkman, W. F.
Thompson. L. T.
Wiggins, J. A Wiggins, O. D.
Wiggins, J. D.
PRBCIXCT SO. 6 CAMP IZZABDi
Adams, K. H.
Brassell. T. C.
Dorr. G. N.
Hutchinson, W. H.
Jordan, E. W. W. .
Ross, J. T.. Risher. I. F.
Ross, H. Av. Ross Trances W
Ross. Annie Laurie 1
Sparkman, F. D. Strickland, W. Ci.
Stokes, R. D.
Townsend. J. I. a Turner, Chas. W
Turner?. Geo. Fred.. j
Adams, James L Asia, Flanders.
Allen, J. W.
BuhL Fred G.
Counts, George George-Counts,
Counts, George-Counts, William
Douglas, H. VT. Douglas, Collie P.
Goin, John G.
Goin, J. M.
Gaskins. J. T. E.
Gaskins, O. L
Hodge, Toibert H. Hogan, Sim
Hawkins, Ellis Hogan. Adolphus
Home, L. L. "Houston, Thomas
Jacobs, Jdose Jr.
Louis, Sol E.
Morrison, Merritt J.
Mitchell, F. J.
Pyles. S. R.
Perkins. J. C.
RIgglna, Dan I
Smith, Jacob L
Smiley, Perry J.
Thompson, W A.
Wise. John A
Blackman. O. C.
Blackman. J. N.
Prine. M. T.
Parker. Bertha. .B,
Trotter. Mary D
VeaL Rachel B.
Folks. Susie S.
, Hutchlns. J; T."
Hines, Jessie M.
Broks. W. I.
Buhl, Elizabeth. D.
Beauregard;8 M. A.
Frost. Mary W. V.
Glymp, James P.
Goins, Martha G.
Jacob, Mose -Johnson,
Jackson. Francis 8.
Jones, Lee A,
Louis, Estella Bell
Leak, Sarah B.
Mitchell. Lis ie C.
Mosby, Mary A
Morrison. Tlrzah M.
Morrison, Sarah M.
McClendon, Lula D.-
Norman, Louise Z.
Pyles, Annie H.
Perkins, Martha P.
Redding, Jessie M.
Reseke. A W. .,
-Schlate. P. P. N.
Small, Laura J.
Steward, Ella Vogt
Williams, Geo. "W.
' Brooks. Joe ;
Balch. C J.
on Third P)
0CALA EVENING STAK, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1S22
iLlSTuOF NAMES OF QUALIFIED
.(Continued from Second Page)
Blackmail, fS.. M.
Brown,. J, W.
Branch, Edna I
Barbae. C, T.
Blackwell, P. D.
Collins, P. W.
.Xtevis.. J. W.
JDlllard, JT. W.
.Elmore, Crocket Elklns, Mary
ErskLne, E. B. Evins, Green
Cauthen, S. H.
Clyburn, T. K.
Col lens, Julia R.
Denmark, -H. C.
Fant, .J. VW..Jr.
Fast, Ella L
Grimes. W. C.
Griffin, .Louis Jr.
Godwin, W. J.
Hough, JT. .1
Hough, H. A.
Hough, J. T.
Harrelson, .J. :H
Hall, S. II
Gardner, J. W.
Hampton, IL Paul
Hector, G. W.
Johnson, T. I.
Knoyer, C. P.
Kntfftn, C. E.
Lyvers, C. I
Lyles, W, J.
Mitchell, A. D.
Moody, A. C.
Moody, A. H.
Mullen, J. W.
(Moorer, O. C
Lyvers, Clara A.
Mayo, Nora N.
Mitchell, Mattie M.
McBride, B. J. i
AfcAninch, H. W.
Nugent, P. H.
Palmer, Charles Perry ,Lucy L.
Pierson, Sam Powell, Ben
Pitt man. Cornelius
Kelson, A. M.
Smith, E. W.
Bmith, J. C.
Stoops, O. C
Seymour, H. A.
Slaughter ,T- SC.
Bmith, John A.
Simmons, R. IL
Sutton, J. R.
Slough, J. G. -Smith,
Smith, Ruth A.
Slough, Adine S.
Tyler, J. 6.
Thomas, Robt. H.
Tillman, I. T.
Tyler, -Chas. A.
Wall, J. L.
Wall, T. C.
Willis, I. W.
Blair, J. M. Blair, Annie M.
Blackman, G. W. Blocker, Jennie
Brooklyn, E. F, Blair, P. A.
Blocker, Hattie M.
Wilson, Emma 8.
Wright. M. G.
Wright, Addie V.
Clark, W. H.
IDrlggens, D. E. DeVany, Alfred W.
Evans. R. J.
Hold en. J. R.
Herr, T. P.
Lewis, Join T.
Harwell. Mary C.
Martin, R. L.
Martin, J. B.
Martin, Lillle E.
Lewis, Emily S.
Marshall, Martha A.
Martin, Adele K.
McGahagin, W. E.
Nunn, John O.
Re-mbert, S. R. Russell, Joanna
(Stark, Augustus H.Scott, J. A,
Smith, John J. later, J. S.
Smith, Samuel A. Spurlin, Metie V.
Smith, C. J. Sharpe, Wm. L
Taylor, W, T.
Westover, W. J.
Tongue, A. W. Tongue, -W. W.
PRECINCT JK. 10 MOSS BLUFF
Barber. T. H. Brant, Ella V.
Brant, Geo. W. Brant, Florence B.
Brant, Geo. W. Jr.
Caldwell. J. B. Caldwell, J. G.
Caldwell. J. B. f r. Caldwell. Joan n ah
Davis. J. P. Demming, F. H.
Demmlng, Flora B.
N Fort, M. G.
rBECIJICT 0. 11 GH.lHAMVILliE
Buckley, Willis EagnelL Thos. H.
Cordrey, E. O. Cox. Jas. I
Cordrey, W. H.
Ducisoe, P. L. DanUl, Martha M.
Eastwood, A, R.
- Fort, Theodora R.
Fort, R. C.
Fort, .N. A.
Fore, W. H.
Gore, J. E.
Goolsby, W. J.
Gore. K. E.
Gore, S. .J.
Graham. L. M.
Griggs, L. B.
Heinoman, A. H.
Hicks, J. A.
Holly. F. S.
Holly. W. C.
Hogan, C. H.
Holly, R. H.
Hudgens, Joe M.
Hicks, Chas. A.
Fore, Minrie Gore
Griggs. J- B.
Gore, J. A.
Griggs. E. M M-Goolsby,
Goolsby, M-Goolsby, Ellis
Garretfson, -M. G.
Garrettson. W. H.
Gore, Clara W.
Henderson, Wm. C
Heineman, H. P.
Hogan, Marc e line
Hogan. W. J.
Hickman. tMrs. B. L.
Hurst, Bessie W.
Holly. D. E.
Holly, Mamie E.
Kelly, T. O.
Long. 3. D.
Long, R. M.
Mason, C. E.
Mills, E. L.
Moormen, E. H.
Moorman, W. A.
Mays, J. P.
Mason. Win. H.
Long, Annie G.
.Long. R F.
Long. Nellie D.
Mitchell. T. L
Meadows, W. A.
Mills, Cora W.
Mills, Marian H.
Mills, Chas. S.
Manning, Bteve L. McDonald, R. J.
Mills, Eric R. McDonald, W. R.
O'Cain, E. T.
Perkins, I. W.
Perkins, H. H.
Peebles, J. R.
Powell, E. O.
Randall, T. W.
Randall, J. H.
Randall, P T.
Reynolds, J. A.
Roberts, W. Dl
Roberts, W. B.
Rogers, O. H.
Rogers, C. H.
Powell, Beulah G.
Perkins, Bude S.
Peebles, Jno. E.
Rogers, Laura P.
Richards, Mary M.
Rainer, Nancy S.
Randall, Katie M.
Rogers. Princess F.
Randall, Jessie R.
Randall, .J. W.
Reynolds, Henry G. Reynolds, Cecil A.
Randall, Tom I.
Sewall, A. P.
Stevens, J. N.
Stevens, I. P.
Stafford, Jno. R.
Suther, D. A.
Smith, F. C.
Teuton, W. E.
Teuton, W. J.
Wellhorner, F. Z. Wellhoner, Jack
Smith, B. F.
Stevens. Hattie E.
Smith. Ethel S.
Sewell. J. W.
Smith, E. C.
Smith, Georgia P.
TiHls, T. H.
Hellhoner, Helen M.
Wall, Lucy Sewell
Wingo, A. H.
West, W. C.
Wilson, L. W.
Worth, W. D.
Wall, W. C. :
PRECINCT NO. 13 SALT SPRINGS
Crossley, T. B. Crossley, Jessie O.
McQuaig. J. N. McQualg, W. 6.
McQuaig, John McQuaig, Mrs. C. 'E.
O man, J, T.
Williamson, W. P. Wallace, Jas. T.
Wallace, Andrew WWilliamson, Mary E
PRECINCT NO. 13 FT McCOY
Allison. 'Wm. B.
Baldwin, L. C.
T. Baker, Chas. W,
Cheshire, ilea T. CaiL Ed
Fletcher, Sim W. Fletcher, Jennie
Harper, F. B. HalL J. B.
Hanis. Gus Hinson. E. H.
Jordan. W. F. John. Wm. W.
Johnson,- Chas. John, Phoebe I
Ktngsley, Jordan K-Kaiser, T. J.
Kinsley, Walter E.
Livingston, John Larson, John
Matchett, L. T. McDonald. S. D.
Matchett. L D. McPhaaL Myrtle
ORouke. Philip O'Rouke. Bridget A.
Pegram, W. H. Pitril. A.
Rast, C. J. Rast; Sarah M.
Rast, G. P. Rast, Ellen
Sears, Fred W. Sablestrom, E. A.
Sears. Louise II.
Tunis, Mary L.
Woods, C. A. Wilmberly, W. H.
Waldron, T. C. Waldron. M. A.
Waldron, D. M. Wilson, Mary
Waldron. D. R. Walker. D. A.
Wilson. E. F. Warner, Almeda
Waldron, J. C.
PRECINCT ttO. 15. LINADALE
Anderson, Robt. Anderson, Jane
Drawdy, D. I. Dunlop, J. D.
Ethridge, John W-ELhridge, Emma J.
Hollinger, Daniel .Hawkins, Paul
Hawkins, J. J. Hollinger, Maud
Havens, S. W. Haynes. Louisa
Leonard. F. S.
Mayer, J. Fred E
Rigdon, Mitchell Riley, Frank E.
PRECINCT NO. 16 CITRA
Bare us, David Baker, Geo.
Boyt. W. B. Borland, Patence W
Burleson, E. T. Burleson, Etta
Boyt, W. H.
Cirr3lftr TIT T Prnehv Ttiivl
U ... U W fcU
demons, Cale A. Colding, Nellie
Clinton, Josh Crosby, Wm. P.
Crosby, Rose W. Clemmons, H. L.
Duggins, Prentice Duglas, Alma
Ellis. I C. Ellis, Andrew J.
Ellis, David O. Ellis, Maud
Franzot, Wm. Franzot, H. B.
Hobkirk, J. D. Hagin, J. W,
Hall, Lewis H.
Kunzie, V. E. Kingsley, J. S.
i Smith, A.
j Swain, R. A.
i Sims. M. R.
Sims, E. C.
Sims, E. A.
Sims. Mattie E.
Swain. Willie C.
Swain. E. H.
j Singleton. Kansas Swain, C. V.
j Stewart H. -J.
Talton, J. A. Therion. P. C
Turner, C. W. Turner, Guy
Wilder. J. R. TVindelL Earl
Weber. F. W. Windell. A. S.
Williams. B. F. Wilson. Bettie
PRECINCT NO. 18. MARTIN
Brown. Stephen Boler, Geo.
Croft. Willia m Campbell, Frank
Coleman. William Carlisle, Flora A.
Ellis, A. E.
Gutschlag, Carl Gantt, Harry
Gillerson, John Gantt, Mary
Howard, T. B. Haynes, Gold
Jones, G. B.
Knoblock, J. H. Kinsler, Daniel
KnQblock, I. N. Kane, Frank
Knoblock, V. E. Kendrick, Jennings
Knoblock, W. A. Knoblock, Ruby
Knoblock, S. V. Knoblock, Katie
Knoblock, M. P. Knoblock, Sarah A.
Knobock, D. E.
Livingston, Peyton Lewis, J. W.
Lewis, Ned Levy, Moses
Mnor, Gilbert Maynor, Coffee
Reiff, John Reiff, Matth.
Scott. J. H. Shell, Anthony
Smith, W. H. Schofield, Conie
Townsend, N. J. Turnipseed. J.1E.
Townsend, E. P. Turnipseed. Adi
Fort, A. U.
Fort, John H.
Griggs, T. B.
Griggs, H. P.
Griggs, L A.
Griggs, T. H.
Griggs, R. E.
Holten, A. J.
Hudnell, J. J.
Halford, R. O.
Green, Wm. R.
Griggs, N. L.
Griggs, Martha E.
Halford, Rebecca A.
Halford, L A.
Martin, W. E.
Martin, J. S.
Martin, E. L
Martin, H. E.
Long, Willie A.
Mock, J. M.
Mock, A. B.
Marsh, L. D.
Martin. J. P.
Morrison, Murdock Mack, Laura B
Morrison, W. J. Martin, Emma J.
Morrison, A iM. Martin, Florence E.
. Morrison, H. E.
Pillans, J. C. PiUans, Mary H.
Stebleton, DF. Sellers, Hosea
Stanaland, Joseph Squires, O.
Wilson, James Wood, A. J.
Waters. G. A. Waters, Mary W.
White, W. C. White, J. E.
Wheeler, L R.
Bowen. Geo. S.
Bogue, W. C.
Bewley, R. W.
Conklin, D. Casson, W .H.
Cook, W. H. Clinamin, Emma C.
Demmick, M. C. Devaughn, Wm.
Fast. Wm. Ford, E. J. S.
Farris, N. A.
Grantham, J. S. Grantham, J. L.
Grantham, M. D. L.Grantham, Ethel L
Hill, O. E. Hicks, Wm.
HalL L. J. Hitchcock, Eva R.
Hall, J. F. Harper, Blanche L.
Harper, Andrew O. Harris, James
Hall, Harmon Hall. Marta E.
Humphrey, C. HalL Elisabeth J.
Hazard, J. C. Hogan, Eliabeth
Hogan R. A. Hurst, Horace
Love, J. W.
Morgan, W. A.
McManus, C. W.
McCann, W. H.
Lisk, Percy F.
Littler L. C.
Monroe, A. P.
Mars, Susie P.
Mudge. H. H.
Priest, L. F. Perry, Thos. J.
Priest, J. K. Perrjl, Sarah Jane
Priest, Raleigh Priest, Laura L.
Priest, Winston Priest, Royal
Perry, T. A.
Richel, Wm. IL Ricter, Mary A.
Rlchter, Fred Robinson, Denmark
Ross, C. W.
Stevens, J. W. Strickland J. T.
Stevens, Nicy A. Stevens, Wesley A.
Sellers, Isham Summerville, J. E.
Slayman, Jas. Smith, Frances, W.
Stevens, Evelyn E.
Turner, G. D. Taylor, Harriet A.
Treadwell, Abe Taylor, F. L
Turner, H. I. Turner, Mary
Turner. Julia C.
Vickers, M. p. Vreen, Eliza M.
Vickers, Cora L.
Wagnon, J. E. Wilson, W. J.
Ward, Robt. P. Whitford. G. H.
PRECINCT NO. 14. ORANGE
Brinson, D. B. Brown, Jas.
Lewis, J. M.
Legon, D. W.
Moody, R N. Mann, A.
Moody, Sarah E. McAllister, J. J.
Motes, O. E. McAllister, Goldie
Payne, .J W. Payne Alice G.
Redditt, W .A. Redditt, Nancy
Rice, Clara B. Rowell, W. E.
Rice, M. A.
Shortridge, Robt. Sherouse, J. E. M
Sherouse, Thos. L. Strickland, E. E.
Simmons, D. F. Smimons, Jon. R.
Sherouse, D. T.
Tompkins, F. D.
Wartmann E. L White, Florence M
Wartmann, R. K. Wartmann, Ada B.
Wyckoff, Jno. S. Wyckoff, Catherine
Williams, J. R.
PRECINCT NO." 17 ANTHONY
Andrews, J. L. Andrews, C. P.
Baskin. R. A.
Bishop, F. W.
Boyd, E. C.
Brown,, J. M.
Credle, W. C. Connell, J. H.
Connell, Robt. H. Culbreath, Aach
Dyall. R. B.
Dodd, R. A.
Ellison, F. W. Ellison, R. A.
Forbes, Edmund F.Forbes, Bryant T.
Forbes. B. H. Fieling, da E.
Gates, J. M. Goolsby, G. E.
Gadson, H. G. Gamble, C .F.
Gadson, Anthony Gadson, Nat
Green, Noah Gadson, Anna
Griffin. W. W. Graham, Alex.
Gantt, C. W.
Harvey, J. H.
Griggs, Henry L.
Harrison, W. A.
Harrison, B. S. Harrison, C. A.
Hillman, J. M.
Hill, D. A.
Hillman, J. C.
Holly, E. E.
Irby, fJ. B.
Irvin, E. H.
Irvine, L. E.
Jons, T. P.
Jones, O. G.
Keeney, G. K.
Keen, J. F.
Howell, E. B.
Hooks, W. L
Howell, M. E.
Harrison, Kate P.
Haymaker, C. A.
Johnson, A. S.
Kendrick, I. C.
Lamb, S. P. Lindsay, R. E.
Leitner, B. IL Lindsay, Emma H.
Leitner, T.J. Leitner, Mariah
Leitner, J. E. Leitner, Virginia M
Lewis, Richard C. Lusk, Albert
Lamb, C C.
Murphy, C. R.
Martin, W. H.
Martin, A. E.
Meadows, Kate M.
McQuaig, S. J.
Meadows, H. A.
Milligan, W. B.
Milligan, W. B.
Mimms, B. F.
Moore, A. B.
Manning, J. L.
Neal, Robert Neal, R. J. jr.
Neal, Robert Newsome, Ellen
Pasteur, Geo. Priest, J. N.
Pasteur, G. D. Priest, C. C. jr.
Pasteur, Crawford Priest, E. D.
Plummer, N. B. Padgett, Bert
Priest. W. A. Priest, Sarah E.
Priest, L. Peck, Theodore-
Priest. Chambers C.
Russell. R. R. jr. Reaves J. J.
Roberts, W. W. Rawls, P.. E.
Shealy, D. W. Swain, M. M.
Sims, Vaughn Swain, Louise M.
Poole, F. P.
Rogers, T. R.
McCully, H. J.
Neal Wm. C
Rogers, I lamp
Teuton. W. M.
Vinton, F. M.
War. T. B.
PRECINCT NO. 19. STANTON
AllsopW. S. S. Albertson, M. E,
Allsop, R. G. Albertson, W. E.
Albertson, Ed C. Albertson, Milton E.
Albertson, Milton E.
Black, W. C
Bard. W. L
Brown, J. E.
Bird, C. L.
Boyer, J. W.
Coggins, W. B.
Chapman, J. W.
Carpenter, E. F.
Douglas, Christina R.
Fosnot. S. T. Fosnot, R. L.
Gates, C. S. Gary, Henry F.
Guthery, W. A
Boehm, Aloy L.
Brown, L E. G.
Bard, Kate Frye
Bard, W. L.
Douglas, Joseph M.
Douglas, Robt. D.
Devaney, J. P.
Hector, Paris W.
Hall. Daniel I.
Jones, S. D.
Jackson, Ben F.
Kelsey, V. P.
Kelsey. Wm. F.
Klock. J. E.
Knoblock." J. J.
Klock, Mrs. Jas.
Jacoby, Hannah F.
Kimball, Mrs. Harry
Knight, Eugenia M.
Knoblock, Laura D,
Kelsey, Minnie F.
Lytle. E. J. Lytle, Anna
Lytle, Robt. L. Lytle, Eloise
Lytle, Earl B. Lytle,- Caroline P.
Leahman, SebastianLytle, Florence
Lee, W. R. Lee, Austin F.
Learning, Geo. Lee, Elizabeth M.
Lee, H. V.
Mershon, Wm. E. Mershon, Cora M.
Newport, E. F. Newport, Mary A.
Peck, Daniel D. Parham, Bessie F.
Perrine, Fred W. Perrine, Annie M.
Standley. T. C. Simmons, Virgil
Strickland, Clev J. Scott. Ike
Sanders, Oscar Shipp. Ernest
Shipp, David Sanders, O. J.
Williams, Andrew Williams, Jack
PRECINCT NO. 21. BELLEVIEW
Ashworth, Jno. H. Adkins, Gary
Abshire, W. F. Armstrong, Edmund
Art is, Wm. Adams. J. L.
Asbury, Sumpter Ashworth, A. E.
Brown, Fred T. Brown, Emma T.
Blackwell, Jarrett Brown, Wm.
Brown, A. Blackwell. Amy
Brown, Isaac Boaz, Louis
Brown, J. H.
Cogswell, Wm. S. Croskey, Aaron
Carr, W. H. Cunningham, James
Cole. Benedict Crosby, E. W.
Cooper, C. S. Crumill, Floyd
Daniels, Dan Damon, Leon
Ellison, N. W.
Freer, E. IL Freeman, Elizabeth
Freeman, J. A. Fogg, Mary E.
Feuchter, L. F. French, Virginia R.
French, E. S. Feuchter, Mary M.
Freeman, C. L.
Gaskins, Thos. Gardner, G. H.
Goodman, Gilbert Gale, Mary A.
Harrison, J. F.
Haines, Thos. L.
Hames, W. B.
Hays, A. H.
HilL J. C. N
Hunter, J. C.
James, Wm. M.
Liddell. J. M.
Liddell, P. A.
Moore,. E. F.
Nichols, I. N.
Nix, I. W.
Nichols, R. H.
Nott, A. L.
Pelot, J. E.
Pratt, V. D. P.
Harrold, J. D.
Harrold. Ida A.
Jones, Rev. J. L.
Little, Charles H.
Lucius, Cora L
Ledbetter, Clara B.
Ledbetter. D. H.
Ledbtetter, D. H.
Ledbetter, Mrs. D.
Mathews, Richard D
Meyer, Ora Rines
Nelson, J. W.
Nelson, Jas. J.
Nichols, Susie A.
Pelot, ary J.
Pratt, Nellie F.
Russell, J. H.
Ridge, Mary J.
Jordan, C J.
McRae. C A.
McFadden. W. S.
McCullough. W R.
McRae, J. W.
. McLone T. A.
McRae, Helen W.
Keep, B. B.
Miller. W. L.
Miller. W. L
McCarly, J. A.
McRae. J. A.
Norsworthy, W. .G-NeaL J. B.
Norsworthy, "W. NeaL.Lon IL
Norsworthy, Edna D.
Pettys, D. H. Perry, Peter
Preston. L. P. Pettys, Nellie B.
Petys; Emma M. Pickens, Alex.
Quttalebaum, J. C
Richardson. P. K. Rush, E, W.
Richardson. D .W. Ross. Austin
Robinson, S. B. Richardson. J. S.
Rush, S. P.
Smith, J. C.
Stvenson, R. C.
Stepenson. J. E.
Sampson. F. G.
Smith, M. Ida
Smjth, E. ,R.
Stevenson, Mary J.
Sampson. Mary J.
Thomas, J. S. Thlgpen, Walter
Turnipseed, J. C Traxler, L. W.
Thomas, P. Thomas. Robert
Waits, C. C Waits, Nealie C
Wodward, Warren Williams, J. R.
Waters, W. Wallace Williams, J. R.
Washburn, B. W. Woodford, Leila B.
Williams, D. M. Woodford. K. B.
Walker, F. P. ZolL F .C.
Walkyer, Mary H.
PRECINCT NO 3. PEDRO
Crigler, Wade IL
Franklin, Agnes ?,
Gibson, H J.
Louis, R. L.
Lovell. S. G.
Linderman, J. W.
Perry, R. J.
Perry, W. E.
Perry, Chas. H.
Proctor, M. M.
Proctor, W. H.
Proctor, John R.
Thompson, W. JL
Waldron, Anna A.
Louis, Millie M.
Louis, J. T.
Nichols, J. .W.
Proctor, A. D.
Perry; Jenny F.
Proctor, R. P.
Richard,' E. C.
Swearingen, W. H.
Snowden, L. H.
PRECINCT NO. 24. DUNNELLON
Saltzweeder, Otto Simmons. Jas.
Perry, J. W.
Peterson, T. A.
. Peterson, Isalina
Reed, A. T. Randolph, Guy
Reed, Earl E. Reed. Alice May
Reed, H. H. Reed. Juainita T.
Snook, T. P. Snook, Mrs. T. B.
Snow, Geo. E. Snook, Grace H.
Sigmon, Julius F. Smith, Mrs. GuS
Simpson, Geo. Sigmon, Mrs. J. F.
Schmidt Wm. Simpson, Mrs. E.
Sigmond, Law son J .Snook, Margaret G,
Schnitzler, Ernest Squires, L S.
Snook, C. N. Snook, Samuel, A.
Swope, H. B. Scott. Clyde S.
Thomas, Jim C. Thomas, Laura S.
Thomas, Joe M.
Walker, James Walling. Mrs.' J. D.
Williams. Nelson Willis, Ida E. E.Warwick,
Warwick, E.Warwick, Robt. G. Walling, E. B.
Walling, J. D.
PRECINCT NO. 20. BLITCHTON
Anderson, Ed. Anderson, John
Blitch, B. R.
Blitch, J. M.
Blitch, F. A.
Blitch, J. G.
Burgess, J. T.
Coulter. jT W.
Curry, L. D.
Elbertson, Geo. W. English, Gale
Fant, R. B. Falana, Fred
Forbes, E. W. Fant, Archie
Farmer, S. W. Fant, Legie B.
Godwin. G. C
Godwin. Oliver F.
George, J. B.
Godwin, J. J.
Godwin, M. R.
Hendrix, Lab an Hendrix. Ella E.
Kincade, Arthur KIncade, Chas. jr.
Lanier, J. EL
Shedd. J. N.
Standley, D. C.
Sumner, Robt. L.
Scott, W. A.
Shaw, Henry' R.
Smedley, R. E.
Smedley, Jas. M.
Adderly, D. C.
AKin, W. L.
Baskin, J. G.
Barksdale, J. M.
Benson, B. J.
Biglow, A. G.
Bridges, Get). P.
fridges, L. A.
Berle, J. P.
Bryan, C. L.
Bryan, R. L.
Cocowitch, J. T.
Carter, C. C.
Chandler, F .C.
Clark, M. L.
Duke B. F.
Alfred, W; A.
Boone, Geo. W.
Brown, A. L.
Brown, P. B.
Benson, M. G.
Baker, E. H.
Brown, Aleph Lb
Curry, J. P.
Chandler, Eva E.
Curry, Claudia O.
Davis, Geo. L. A,
Edwards, Wm. D.
. Folke, A. I
Feinberg Samuel Feinberg, M. E.
Ferrall, A. W. v.
Edson, J. O.
Folks, W. H.
Fowler, A. G.
Steplight Marian Shedd. Louise N.
Summers, J. M. Smith, S. N.
Smith, Sarah Ellen
Tremere, Eleanor A.
Tate, Mattie A.
Thomas, S. G.
Tanner, B. N.
Tate. Allen F.
Thompson, E. D.
Thomas, Mariah F.
Tanner, Sarah D.
Thompson, Fanny D
Weihe, Louis Wiggs, Geo.
Woodluff, John "Williams. Percy
Weaver, Henry T. Wilson, E. W.
Warnock, Alex. Wright, Limos
Williams, H. P. Whittier. Annie T.
Williams, Anlck Weihe, Glenora E.
PRECINCT NO. 22. MclNTOSH
Alexander, New tonAsh wood, Martha
Britt, W. IL
Burry, Mary L.
Brabham, Mabel C
Bulware, Alice W.
Brabam. W. B. r. -Burry.
Burry, IGadys B.
Brabham. W. B. jr.
Burry, J. B.
Burry, D. IL
Bate man, C. E.
Bate man, M. G.
Brown, W. R.
Brabham, W. B.
Christian. J. K. Cameron, J. F.
Cork. C. E. Churnn. John
Clayer, Henry Christian, Agnes G.
Christian, Ethel B.
Dupuis, A. B.
Dupis, J. W.
Dickson, H L.
Dedman, W. R.
FlewelXyn, G. A.
Flewellyn, W. B.
Fisher, M. L.
Farnbach, L E.
Davis, Wm. A.
Dedman, Mary T.
Dupius, F. S.
Farnbac, J. M.
Ferguson, J. M.
Farnbach, Annie L.
Farnbach, Mary E.
GaitskilL S. H. Gist, Ellen R.
Gist, W. M. Gist, Ella N.
Gist, J. I. GaitskilL Harriet A
Green, W. A. Gamble, Lottie
Grubbs, Willie E. Grainger, W. F.
Gladney, C A.
Hickson, L. T. HalL A. J.
Hatchett, B. P. Hatchett, Ruby P.
Hemphill, P. E.
Hood, O. P.
Hood, C. E.
Hoffman, W. H.
Hough, Geo. W.
Henry C. H.
Johnson, C. T.
Johnson, w. II..
KIbler, D. B.
Knight, W. N.
Knight, L. H.
Leitner, C. G.
Long, Lb A.
Godwin, W. F.
Hunt, J. B.
Haynes, C. L.
Henry, A. M. i
Hood, Mary C.
Henry, Archie H.
Johns, Ruth --K
King, W. W.
Lanier, David D.
McCredie, F. W. McCleod. a M.
McDonald, A. E.
Niblack, S. M. North, T. K.
Neville, G. W. Neville, Ruby, 8.
Ohmacht, J. M. O'Bannon, W. C
Patterson, J. M. Petteway, M. E.
Pedrick, Jno. S. Parham, J. A.
Philpot, A. E. Prater, J. A.
Prater, Helen Beatrcie
Russell. T. S.
Ray. E. L.
Rush, C. W.
Rawls, Jas. T.
Sanders, Robt. IL Small, Charles
Strange, T. M. Strange, Annie M.
Starling, R. W. Sapp. Jno. R,
Sherman, G. w. Smith, D. W.
Sheppard, S. F.
Titcomb, F. J.
Turner, J. J.
Walters, C. W.
White, W. D.
Wise, R. W.
Wells, C. W.
Webb, a P. Jr.
, Tullis, G. J.
Titcomh M. M.
Williams, O. C
Wise, A. W.
White, Helen P.
Willett, J. E.
Willis, R. S.
PRECINCT NO. 25 CANDLER
Belcher, Ben D.
Brown. W. F. Boynton, A. E. U.
Bauldouf, J. G. Brown, Elmer EL
Bauldouf, Georgia R.
(Continued on page six)
OCALA EVENING STAR. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1922
g ' jrm Pln i connected with the Star who was with
UCSlcl LVCimiQ M3F in 1897, and he had nothing to do
- I with its editorial policy then- How-
rbiiahcd Krery Dar Except feaadar tr ever, the leopard, if so Mr. McLeod
STAR PUBLISHING CO 51 PAN Y,
H. J. Blttlnser, Preafdeat
EL D. Learensod, Vlce-Pre.ldeat
P. T. Leaveasrood, Secret.ry-Trea.urer
J. II. Beajanila, Editor
Entered at Ocala. Fla., postolfica as
Baafae. Ofaee Flre-Oae
Editorial Departineat Tw-Serei
Society Reporter Flre-Oae
MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled Cor the use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or not
otherwise credited In this paper and
also the local news published herein.
All rights of republication of special
dispatches herein are also reserved.
DOMESTIC SUBSCRIPTION RATES
One year, in advance $6.00
- Three months, in advance 3.00
Three months, in advance 1.50
One month. In advance .60
Dlaplart Plate 15 cents per inch for
consecutive insertions. Alternate Inser Insertions
tions Insertions 25 per cent additional. Composi Composition
tion Composition charges on ads. that run less than
six times 10 cents per Inch. Special
position 25 per cent additional. Rates
based on four-Inch minimum. Less than
four Inches will take a higher rats,
which will be furnished upon applica application.
tion. application. Headlaa- Notlcesi Five cents per line
for first Insertion; three cents per line
for each subsequent insertion. One
change a week allowed on readers with without
out without extra composition charges.'--
Legal advertisements at legal rates.
WHAT HAS 1887 TO DO WITH IT?
Editor Star: "Does history repeat?'
Back in 1887 the democratic commit committee
tee committee of this county recommended ne to
the governor for courity commissioner
of district No. 1. Capt. Teague was
the incumbent of the office at this
time. The Ocala Star got up a peti petition
tion petition to Gov. Bloxham to have Teague
Appointed over my head, the regular
democratic appointee. I was then a
''Pop. eratic," such a devil incarnate I
Lad to go to Tallahassee to .show hfc
governor I did not have horns. iV.
I found this city, so to speac, in
the woods with only crooked i sand
trails entering it in the name of roads.
Among my first acts as commissioner
was to ask for a surveyor, which was
granted the next day. Frank Moor Moor-heaJ
heaJ Moor-heaJ set up the first transit for the
survey of what is now the Dixie High Highway
way Highway to Mcintosh. Mr. Carney then
had the south end surveyed to Lake
Weir. The other leading lines of
roads to Lowell were laid out. Trees
were hewn down and stumps were dug
out. Marion county and Ocala were
put on the road map. I felt happy that
I had made a mark of progress in our
county, despite the Star's opinion.
Another bit of history I love to
think of: When my first two years
expired my friends sent the governor
a petition for my reappointment for
a second term with the name of every
citizen in the city and district on it,
except four who declined to sign and
two of these four were proprietor and
editor of the Star. I know the leopard
has changed but the old spots seem to
cling to their kind.
I see no need of any question of
veracity being raised by the editor of
the Star between Ted Lancaster and
myself. I wrote the facts as they oc occurred.
curred. occurred. Ted wrote his side of the
controversy and did not dispute the
facts as I gave them. We have rules
and laws governing the qualifications
of candidates in a primary. Publish
them and let your readers decide this
controversy on its merits without any
coaching. I am willing to trust to
their intelligence. Will you?
E., C. McLeod.
Mr. McLeod is mistaken in his
dates. The Star did not begin publi publication
cation publication until June, 1895, and Perry, not
Fioxham, was. governor in 1887. We
presume Mr. McLeod means 1897.
This is .not 1887, but 1922, and cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances are as different, as dates.
The writer is the only person now
The Loafer eats Food, Breathes Air
and Occupies Space just like a pro producer
ducer producer and he ain't done a Lick of Work
for Yars n Yars. Nevertheless he has
Attained his Life's ambition to Excel
In Some One Thing, for He Oan Sit
In One Soot Without Moving longer
than Any Man in Town!
i choses to style the Star, has no desire
to change its spots. If Mac will look
up his natural history he will find that
the leopard is quite a respectable
member of the animal kingdom and in
addition to his spots he has long,
When the Star entered the journal journalistic
istic journalistic field of Marion county it was
considered by Mr. McLeod and his
?rowd an intruder, and they tried to
beat it down and drive it out. They
said there was no room for another
weekly paper in Marion county. It
Mr. McLeod wants to call up mem
ories of the past, we will remind him
of one afternoon when he, a big, pow powerful
erful powerful man, came into the Star office
and stormed and threatened the then
editor of the Star, the frail, consump consumptive
tive consumptive Mellon, because he had printed
something that displeased Mac and his
faction. We don't remember, we prob
ably didn't know at the time, what the
fuss was about, but we can remember
going into the editorial room and
standing by, ready to interfere if there
should be need, and we can remember
that Mac talked like he owned the
county and anybody who disputed the
will of him or his clan deserved con
dign punishment. Luckily for him himself,
self, himself, the demonstration ended with
l is talking and looking fierce.
Soon after that, C. L. Bittinger be
came editor, and since then nobody
has bullied the Star. We don't know
why the Star opposed Mr. McLeod in
those days. We think that it was be because
cause because he belonged to a corrupt fac faction
tion faction that was trying to run, the coun county,
ty, county, and the Star didn't like a corrupt
faction then any more than it does
now. We are not sure, but it is our
opinion that Mr. McLeod has never
teen elected to a public office. H
was appointed county commissions
because the governor believed his fac faction
tion faction was in the ascendant. If the peo people
ple people had voted on the matter, there is
rot much doubt that Mr. Teague
would have been elected, Several
years ago, Mr. McLeod was a candi candidate
date candidate in the primaries for legislator,
and received a very small vote.
In regard to the Kendrick road, the
Star, has always bragged on it as be being
ing being a good road, and praised McLeod
for his good work on it. It is the only
good public ,work McLeod ever did,
and since he finished it he has done
very little in public affairs except
brag on that road and knock other
people who disagreed with his popu popu-listic
listic popu-listic rather than democratic opinions.
Mr. McLeod says he J'found this
city, so to speak, in the woods, with
only crooked sand trails entering it."
We came to Ocala thirty years ago,
after seeing every town of any size,
except KeyfJjVest, in Florida, and de decided
cided decided that with the exception of De De-Land
Land De-Land and St. Augustine, which had
the millions of Flagler and Stetson to
p.id them, it was the best built and
kept town in the state. The roads
were not aU crooked sand trails. They
were as good as those of any county
in the state, and better than some;
nrd the sand roads of Florida have al always
ways always been better than the mud roads
of the great majority of the United
Now, we don't enjoy printing these
'remarks, and should not have if Mr.
McLeod hasn't insisted on going back
into the dim past and digging up un unpleasant
pleasant unpleasant things that have no bearing
on affairs of today. The Star can af afford
ford afford for people to go back into the
past, to the "day it began. But some
of its critics can't. So we will say to
Sir. McLeod that he had better let
the dead past stay dead.
It was not the Star but 'Mr. McLeod
that has raised the question of vera
city between himself and Mr. Lan Lancaster,
caster, Lancaster, and Mr. McLeod raised it for
the purpose of excusing himself for
belting the democratic party. We
simply maintain that Mr. McLeod, no
matter what Mr. Lancaster did, or
didnt, hasbrokeri his work of honor
in bolting. The primary is a gentle gentleman's
man's gentleman's agreement. It was instituted
so that democrats could settle their
differences among themselves, and
then present an united front to their
cp-ponents. Any man or woman who
votes in a primary is honor bound to
vote for its nominees in the general
election. That has been fully under understood,
stood, understood, established and practiced for
over twenty years.
We dislike to write anything that re
flects on Mr. McLeod. We have been
pretty good friends for about twenty
yt ars. Outside of his present brand of
politics, we esteem him highly. We
know he is sincere and we have little
doubt that he believes he is right. But
because a man believes he is right is
r.ot always reason that he is right.
Democrats in Marion or any other
Florida county would be foolish to en endorse
dorse endorse independentism. Wherever it
has been tried, it has resulted in trou trouble
ble trouble and bad government. It has gen generally
erally generally resulted in two factions striv striving
ing striving to win the negro vote; thereby
giving the negroes undue weight in
political affairs. We saw it tried in
North Georgia forty odd years ago,
when Emory Speer and Dr. Felton de
fied the organized democracy. We
have seen a bunch of negroes stand standing
ing standing by the polls, and every time a
white democrat voted a negro would
throw his ballot on top of the white
man's ballot and yell, "I kills dat
vote." An independent generally
heads right straight for the republi republican
can republican camp. That is what Emory
Speer did. He had a negro appointed
postmaster right in his home town of
Athens, one of the most honored and
cultured cities in Georgia. And it
took but four years of Speer for the
'independents" of North Georgia to
find out that independentism wasn't
much better than carpetbagism, and
they repudiated Speer for all time.
We have much reason to believe that
the small but powerful ring of gum
shoe republicans in this county are
tacking up McLeod and trying to se
cure negro votes for him. Nothing
would please them better than to
split the democratic party and put an
incompetent and reactionary man on on-the
the on-the board of commissioners, for they
have plainly shown they prefer dis discord
cord discord and retrogression to harmny
and progress in county affairs.
One of the public-spirited ladies of
this city suggests that the following-
from the Times-Union might appeal
tc some of those responsible for the
neglect of Evergreen cemetery:
"It does seem as if a cemetery, the
final resting place of loved ones who
have passed on, to 'God's acre,' as their
place of repose frequently is referred
to. should not be a subject of contro controversy,
versy, controversy, political, official or otherwise.
Surely, there are matters, affecting
the living, quite sufficient in number
to engage all the attention that offi officials
cials officials have to give or that their duties
require. Hence, it is to be hoped that
the matter of caring for a city ceme
tery will be adjusted at once and
without further controversy.
"While we are on the subject it is
not out of place to say that frequent frequently
ly frequently it is noticed, in the smaller towns
nnd in the rural sections, particularly,
that places set apart for the 'last, long
home' df those whose earthly exist existence
ence existence has ended, are not attended to
as they should be by those who sur survive;
vive; survive; that neglect, shameful neglect,
in some instances, marks these rest resting
ing resting places of the departed, of those
once loved and cherished or even the
'unknown' who have gone on their last
journey. This should not be, it will
not be if there is proper respect in
the hearts of those residing intthe vi vicinity
cinity vicinity of burial places.
"Now and then spasmodic efforts
are made in communities for the
proper care of neglected cemeteries",
indicating a revival of love and affec affectionate
tionate affectionate remembrance of departed ones.
There ought to be constant, consid considerate
erate considerate care for these 'cities of the
dead.' It is the least that one in life
may expect that they shall not be
forgotten in death. To be held in lov loving
ing loving remembrance always is sweet
longing. To give visible evidence of
this remembrance is the least tribute
of respect that may be paid by those
who, also, hope that they may not be
forgotten, when 'life's voyage' has
ended and the 'sleep that knows no
waking' has come, and they rest with
those who have gone before.
"Therefore, it is hoped that where I
there is a neglected cemetery it will
be given immediate attention, if not
by kin of those there reposing then by
strangers, who, sooner or later, will
f nd similar resting place and, in turn,
become the recipient of loving kind
ness that is in proper care of 'God's
New features! Amongthe
many added attractions
of the newly improved
Nash is oil kipp equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Just give them a
push and oil is force-fed
to the steering knuckles
and steering tie rod. And
there are new-type bar barreled
reled barreled headlamps, equipped
witK an exclusive Nash
device that enables you'
to focus the light quickly
at any angle.
FOURS and SIXES
Reduced Prices range from $915 to S2190, f. o. b. factor
B LALOC K BR OTH E R S
Corner Main St. and Oklawaha Ave.
OCALA TWENTY YEARS AGO
(Evening Star Oct. 27, 1902)
It has been many a long day since
so numerously an attended wedding
took place as was solemnized yester yesterday
day yesterday at the hospitable home of Mr. and
Mrs. S. R. Pyles, five miles south of
Ocala. The high contracting parties
were Miss Mary B. Pyles, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Pyles, and Mr. Richard
Henry Holstein, a promising business
man of the Palmetto State.
M. E. Robinson of Savannah, whose
fainily is living at the Montezuma,
has taken J. Starr Sternberger's place
with the shoe house of J. Rosenheim
& Sons, Savannah. Mr. Robinson is
very much pleased with Ocala. He
was for three years a partner of Tom
Harris when the firm ran a paper in
Geo. L. McGahagin went to Cotto
Plant yesterday and wedded Miss
Mary Belle Kennedy of that town.
Kev. M. M. Wamboldt performed the
Last evening at 6 o'clock at the
home of the bride, Mr. Frank Dillard
of Santos was married to Miss Emma
V. McAteer by Rev. Howard Dutil.
Chester Finch, who has filled the
position of day clerk at the Monte Montezuma
zuma Montezuma for the past month most accept acceptably,
ably, acceptably, resigned last night and Major
T. D. Lancaster has taken the posi position.
tion. position. The Banner office has received its
new press and it is being put in place.
Dr. D.. M. Smith returned Saturday
night from Tryon, N. C, and has im
proved to a wonderful extent. He
says he feels better than he has in
Ocala Ten Years Ago
(Evening Star, Oct. 27, 1912)
" Mr. W. C. Townsend of Lake Butler i
is in Ocala today.
.Mrs. Mary Dodge Maddox who has
been sick is much improved and is
able to be out the first time for sev several
eral several days.
Mr. F. B. Young came in from
Leesburg last night to spend Sunday.
.As his car was plowing its way thru
the deep sand around Lake Weir it
broke a front spring ajid had to be
patched up before it could proceed.
Mr. Thos. H. Haris, now in Minne Minnesota,
sota, Minnesota, will not return to Ocala before
December. The genial Tom, who is a
good democrat, is a citizen of Minne Minnesota,
sota, Minnesota, where democratic votes are
needed and will not allow even a bliz
zard to keep him from the polls Nov.
Mrs. C. E. Abson, who has been
visiting Mrs. R. A. Burford, has gone
to Lakeland, where she will visit with
friends for a week before returning to
her home in New Rochelle, N. Y.
Mrs. J. JGerig and little daughter,
Margaret, returned yesterday, from
Indiana. Mr. Gerig went to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville to meet them.
Mr. J. P. Phillips and son, Dexter
went to the northern part of the coun county
ty county to put in a day's hunt. They left
cn the early train.
We have a service car. Call
on us when out on the road.
HOOD and FEDERAL,
TIRES and TUBES
Ocala Tire & Vulcanizing Co.
J. R. LONG
W. A. STROUD
Take One on Trial for a
THE BOOK SHOP
"You heard us the first time, men,
buy HATS at FISHEL'S and save
'Say it with flowers" and buy the
flowers from Mrs. J. E. Hyndman, 1
miles out on the-. Dunnellon road.
Phone 30M. .10-tf
DON REY cigars are better. 6-10t
KILL RATS TODAY
It Also kills mica, cockroaches watar
bug. and anta. It force. the-e pert, to
run from 'building for water ul fresh
air.' A ISc box contain, eooagh to kill
to 10 rat. or mice. Oet it from
your drug or general Mora dealer today.
READY FOR USE-RXTTE THAN TKATS
Geo. Hay I Co.
HIGH GRADE PAINT f
. A. E GERIG
J 'RHONE 1
Main Street Market
W. H. MABSQ
OCALA EYENDfG STAR, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1922
SUPPLY IS SURE: Trust In the
Lord, and do good; so, sbalt thou
dwell In the land, and yerily thou
hilt b fed.
Delight thyself also In the Lord;
md he shall give thee the desires of
thine heart. Psalm 87: 3, 4.
To the Wise!
There's a time for all things.
It's now time to have your
car painted and topped. The
fall season's here and a paint
job done ndw will stay a year.
Bring your car to us and be
satisfied. When better paint
jobs are done Spencer-Ped-rick
Motor Company will do
Needham Motor Co
General Auto Repairing
Firestone, Oldfield and Racine 1
TIRES AND TUBES
GAS OIL GREASE
Give Us a Trial
OUR PHO NES
243 and 174
YOURS FOR SERVICE
COOK'S MARKET and GROCERY
A Standing Invitation to Germs
Weather-kept foods are risky foods to eat.
Exposed to germ-laden dust aod myriad impuri impurities,
ties, impurities, such .foods are easy prey for all the enemies of
Yet people will take such chances in the Fall
Perhaps they have nevendiscovered how small an
investment for ice is necessary at this time of the year
Ocala Ice & Packing Go., Ocala, Fla.
SALT SPRINGS WATER
Is growing in popularity every
day among Ocalans. It is also
being shipped to every part of
the state. It is sold under a
guarantee. Try a five gallon
Chero-Cola Bottling Works
Are installing RADIANTFIRE gas heaters in their
fire places. This new and revolutionary gas heating
appliance makes the fire place a source of real comfort
at a small price, and there's no bother. "Radiant
Rays" project 90jer cent, of their warmth straight
into the room.
If you have any news items for this
department, phone five-one.
There is a girl in this here town
With wondrous pretty eyes,
And thinking of them makes the boys
Fill up the air with sighs.
The way she walks she lifts her foot
And then she puts it down,
And when it lights there's music sure
In that there part of the town.
She wears a hat out doors because
The birdies in the air
Would make a bee-line for her head,
To build their nests in her hair.
Ker lips are like a red, red rose
And her eyes are a beautiful brown,
And we won't tell
Who works like
To meet her when the sun goes down.
The friends of, Mrs. Thomas Sexton
will be glad to tiear that she is recov recovering
ering recovering from her recent illness.
Mrs. B. W. Lipscomb, who has been
the guest of Mrs. W. W. Clyatt for a
few days, left today for her home in
Burns for hours at the cost of a shovel full of coal.
It is Odorless, Ashless, Smokeless and Dustless.
CALL AT OUR SHOW ROOMS AND ASK FOR DEMONSTRATION
Ocala Gas Company
Harrington Hall Block
Ft. King Avenue
Arrival and departure of passenger
ains at OCALA UNION STATION.
The following schedule figures pub pub-ished
ished pub-ished as information and not guar guar-Jteed.
Jteed. guar-Jteed. (Eastern Standard Time)
ATLANTIC COAST LINE R. R.
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:15 am St. Petersburg 2:27 :jn
2:27 am Jacksonville 2:15 am
1:45 pm Jacksonville 3:24 pm
3:24 pm St. Petersburg 1:25 pm
6:15am J acksonville 9:00 pm
3:30 pm Homosassa 1:16 pm
7:10 am (p) Wilcox 6:45 pm
7:Z5am (j) Lakeland 11:03 pm
(p) Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
j) Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday.
SEABOARD AIR LINE RAILWAY
Leave for Station Arrive from
2:34 am Jacksonville-N'York 1:55 am
1:50 pm Jacksonville 1:15 pm
4:06 pm Jacksonville 4:06 pm
1:55 am St. Petersburg 2:34 am
2:55 am NTork-St. Petrsburg 1:35 am
1:55 am Tampa 2:34 am
1:35 pm Tampa-Manatee 1:30 pm
4:05 pm Tampa-St. Petrsburg 4:05 pm
Don't throw away the shoes
the children have been wear wearing
ing wearing this summer. There's a
lot of wear in them yet, if
youll let us repair them.
HALF SOLES SOLES-WHOLE
WHOLE SOLES-WHOLE SOLES
RUBBER HEELS HEELS-LEATHER
LEATHER HEELS-LEATHER HEELS HEELS-ALL
ALL HEELS-ALL WORK GUARANTEED
(Between Gerig's Drug Store
and 10c. Store)
One quart New Honey, CC
per jar. vwC
Palm Olive Soap,
three cakes for.
Heinz Small Can
Cream of Wheat;
Jello 12c. package,
! Quaker Oats, 12c. pkg., QQ
three for. . .
Pint Jars Orange Marmalade.
Purina Scratch Feed, Chicken Chowder, Cow Chow
and other Feeds
FARMERS EXCHANGE STORE
Mrs. Hubert Ten'Eyck has returned
from a visit tot Sorrento, where she
spent the past two months with her
Mrs. G. R. Battle and daughter
Mary, of Tallahassee, arrived in Ocala
last night to spend the winter with
Do you want substantial shoes for
yourself and children. If so, try
DON REY quality cigars. 6-10t
Mrs. J. Y. Purvis of Fernandina ar arrived
rived arrived in the city yesterday, being call called
ed called here on account of the death it her
friend, Mrs. H. S. Minshall.
Mr. C. W. Cramer of Morgantown,
W. Vaf, and Mr. Albert Cramer of
Ward, W. Va., arrived at noon today
to attend the funeral of their sister,
Mrs. H. S. Minshall.
"Yes, dear. You can get the Sport
Hats at FISHEL'S." 5-2t
"Another Nash." 6tl
If you would Dollars save, buy Mil Millinery
linery Millinery at FISHEL'S. 5-2t
Mrs. J. B. Loyal of Columbia, S. C,
arrived in Ocala yesterday afternoon,
having been called here by the sudden
death of her sister, Mrs. H. S. Min Minshall.
shall. Minshall. Mrs. Guy Gilliland of Atlanta,
another relative, also arrived in the
city last night.
Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Lloyd and chil children
dren children are expected -home Sunday from
Suffolk, Va., where they have spent
the past six weeks. Mr. Lloyd "has
been busy in the interest of the Lloyd
Tobacco Company and has made short
business trips to a number of neigh neighboring
boring neighboring cities in the north.
Mr. Frank Drake, who has been in
Savannah for several days attending
tc' business for the Camp Phosphate
Company, is expected home tonight.
We sell VEGEX. Farmers Exchange
Store. Phone 163. 24-12t
We have the best meats to be had
in Florida. Phone 662. 13-tf
we also specialize in
intelligent Service for ?11
makes of batteries
Cor.Maio & Oklawaha
Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Wheeler of Fort
Lauderdale are announcing the arrival
of a baby daughter in their home,
brn Oct. 24th. Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler
are both well known in Ocala, having
made their home here formerly. Mrs.
Wheeler was Miss Louise Nixon be before
fore before her marriage, and Mr. Wheeler
was with the Commercial Bank for
several years. The baby has been
named for her grandmother and
Mother and will be called Alice
For sale, 1920 Cleveland speedster,
mechanically in Al condition. Easy
terms. Spencer-Pedrick Motor oCm oCm-pany.
pany. oCm-pany. 2-tf
Swagger line. Men's Caps. Fishel's.
A 25-cent package of Albert's Plant
Food will perform wonders with your
pot plants. Try it. Sold at the Court
Careful estimates made on all con contract
tract contract work. Gives more, and better
work for thz money than any other
ontrator in the city.
Will take pupils in violin, piano and
voice with theory lessons free. Terms
reasonable. Will offer classes in his-
jtory of music, sight singing, dictation
and ear training for small fee. Special
attention given out of town pupils.
Write or call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala,
Fla. Phone 305. f-15-tf
Fertilize your pot plants and lawn
flowers with Albert's Plant Food. Sold
in 25c, 50c. and $2 packages at the
Court Pharmacy. 18-tf
The DOLLAR aluminum sale at
Theus Brothers is still on. See the
many real double values offered. 26-6t
Four of the classes of the Metho Methodist
dist Methodist Sunday school, with their teach teachers,
ers, teachers, Mrs. D. WT. Tompkins, Mrs. C. W.
White, Mi's. C. G. Barnett and Mrs.
A. C. Blowers enjoyed a Hallowe'en
party in the basement of the church
last night. The basement, which is
large and roomy and admirably suit suited
ed suited for entertaining, was appropriately
decorated for Hallowe'en. The lights
were shaded to cast a soft glow over
the scene. All kinds of games were
played, apples were bobbed and pea peanuts
nuts peanuts hunted and everybody entered
.into the' spirit of the occasion and aj
j most enjoyable evening was spejit.
SATURDAY .SPfOAIS I
OCTOBER 2 8th
Self Rising Flour,
CCC WHITE BACON,
Self Rising Flour, C f f ; LARD,
24-lb. sack .... 1 AJU v per und .
! -4-lb can. .........
Pillsbury Flour, 1 QC SNOWDRIFT, 1 OP
24-lb. sack vl.OO 8-lb. can....;...' vl 00
SUGAR, Of fk f Large Octagon Soap, TQ
13 pounds f or . J 1 V U 12 bars for. ...... M C ;
0. Ki Tea Potfoticery Co:
Where, baking is done sci scientifically
entifically scientifically where ingredi ingredients
ents ingredients stand or fall under
exacting tests, you find
Calumet Baking Powder Z
used more often than any
-rthe choice of over hun hundreds
dreds hundreds of brands the perfect
leavener pure uniform.
Keep this in mind when you
buy baking powder, because it
is of vital importance to suc
The purchase price of baking
powder does not deteimine its
economical merits results tell
That's why the sale of
Calumet is 2H times as
much as that of any ether
A pound canof Calumet con con-tains
tains con-tains full 1U ounces. Some
baking powders come in 12
ounce instead of 16 ounce
cans. Be sure you get a pound
when you want it.
, - -
Tho Economy Sflfllt PWBEW
THE WORLD'S GREATEST BAKING POWDEK&
to establish a sales and service
agency in this community
QVERLAND and Willys-Knight cars handled by one
agency permits the live merchant to do business
with those who desire a high-grade comfortable low low-priced
priced low-priced car as well as those who desire the larger and
more luxurious car at a medium price.
invite comparison with other cars in the same
price class as to materials, construction, riding
qualities and economy of operation.
'THE greatly increased demand for Overland and
Willys-Knight cars is due largely to the expressed
satisfaction and enthusiasm of our present owners.
TNVESTIGATE the used car market and you will dis-
cover that used Overlands of present design move at
good prices and Willys-Knight cars are rare among used
'THE Overland line comprises 5 passenger, touring,
roadster, coupe and sedan.
THE Willys-Knight line -5 and 7 passenger touring,
' roadster, coupe and 5 and 7 passenger sedan.
TF you have or can command the facilities to establish
high-grade repair shop and local sales organization,
'write -' 'f'
Sales Division, Toledo, Ohib
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1922
:- Shady, Oct. 25- The hum of the
mowing: machine is heard on every
Jside now and some fine hay is being
"cut these gunny days. Farmers here here-abouts
abouts here-abouts have been feelino; rather blue
"over so much rainy (Uwii.
' The noise of hammer and saw con continues
tinues continues too; and we notice preparations
ffeeing made for cane grindings the
''wood hauled and some new mills or
evaporators installed. Some of us are
Srell prepared for cold weather, as to
jlenty of good woood, already cut and
jon the wood pilel This present kind
of weather is entirely satisfactory.
41 A good many new comers are ex expected
pected expected this fall, attracted by, the good
-farming and trucking prospects. There
!)s a need of more houses, which will
'"perhaps be built in the near futbre.
.Allston, Georgia, arrived last Satur Saturday
day Saturday and will occupy the Holland cot cottage
tage cottage when Mr. Morris' family and
household goods arrive. Mr. Morris
'will engage in the trucking business
with Mr. L. A. Jones.
Mr. and Mrs. Groomjbs, of Sparr,
have moved here to live as tenants on
Mr. W. B. Jones' farm and help him
sustain the name of "Irish Potato
Mr. Taylor, another Georgian and
all round good worker, has been en engaged
gaged engaged to help Mr. L. L. Home this
; The Junior B. Y. P. U. has accepted
an invitation to render a program at
Charter Oak the first Sunday even evening
ing evening in November.
- Miss Edna Counts expects to go to
Jacksonville Friday to visit her brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs.-ruller,
ruller, Mrs.-ruller, a week or ten days.
Mrs. William Moore of Alliston, Ga.
isited her friends, the W. B. Jones
family, between trains last Saturday.
Mrs. Moore wayn her way to join
her husband at Brooksville where they
have recently moved to from Georgia.
The Belleview B. Y. P. U. will put
on a program at the church here next
Sunday evening. Come early.
Programs are out for the fifth Sun Sunday
day Sunday meeting to be held with the Srady
baptist church, October, 28 29. Some
fine speakers are on for both days
and some subjects are to be discussed
that are of profound interest to all de denominations.
nominations. denominations. Dinner will be served
on the grounds both Saturday and
Mr. and Mrs. Otis Gaskin and Mr.
and Mrs. James Brown of Stanton,
visited Mr. Gaskin and family Sun Sunday.
day. Sunday. t v
Mrs. Sherman Holland has return returned
ed returned from Zuber where she has been
with her daughter, Mrs. Yeley, who
has been thru a spell of the "popular
The friends of Mr. L. A. Jones are
sorrv to hear that he is sick and hone
he. will soon recover.
We are puzzled to know whether
Oxford is writing for Webster, Wild Wild-wood,
wood, Wild-wood, Coleman or Oxford. We'd like
to know for certain. (Oxford has the
misfortune to be a genius. Editor).
closed a deal for the Shealy place and '. terson, sister of Mrs. Beddick Sd. Mrs. LIST OF NAMES OF QUALIFIED
he and his family will again make j Peterson has been in poor health for & VOTERS
their home among their old friends at j
Sparr. t i
After the regular monthly meeting
of the Woodmen Circle this afternoon,
Mrs. Shuman, Miss Ruth Shaman and
Mrs. Charles Howell of Lowell enter entertained
tained entertained the members of the circle and
a few friends with a very delightful
Hallowe'en party. The hall was very
attractive in its color scheme of black
and gold. Quantities of golden rod
and October daisies adorned the va various
rious various stations, while black cats, gob goblins
lins goblins and witches greeted one on every
side. After introducing the honor
guests, Mrs. Mary Howell, Mrs. Webb,
Mrs. B. E. Raysor and Mrs. Foster
Ron of Lowell, Mis3 Ruth Stuman an announced
nounced announced that the old witch had lost
her black cat and each guest was call
ed upon to assist in the search. The
various parts were fished from be beneath
neath beneath chairs, flower pots, tables and
from many other hiding places, and
when put together again formed the
most grewsome of black cats. The
guests were then given' pencils and
paper and told to make as many words
as possible from the world "Hal "Hallowe'en,"
lowe'en," "Hallowe'en," in ten minutes time. This
proved a very exciting vocabulary
test and Miss Etta Black, with a list
of some forty-odd words was present presented
ed presented the first prize, a beautiful autumn
scene. The booby fell to the lot of
Mrs. Andrew Taylor and was in the
form of a most bewitching little apple
witch. Next Ame an apple relay.
Twelve apples were arranged on a
table, siv to a row, some distance from
a large basket. The guests were given
teaspoons and by couples raced to see
vho oculd deposit the most apples in
the basket in one minute's time. On
playing off a tie between Mrs. Oliver
Luff man and Mrs. Verna Luffman, the
latter won and was given a very pret pretty
ty pretty apple picture and Mrs. Mary How Howell
ell Howell received a quaint little Hallowe'en
favor. Then followed a most delic
ious salad course with sandwiches,
nuts and hot coffee. The nut cases
were very clever little Hallowe'en fav
ors, containing wonderful magic for
tunes, the reading of which was the
concluding feature of a very pleasant
Be sure not to forget to take in the
Hallowe'en carnival at the Woodmen
hall Tuesday night. Admission, 25
long time and they found her some-
what improved. j
Mr. Sam Cox of Cedar Keys, spent
several days last week with Mr. An- j
drew Strickland. He returned home ; Coleman, Lewis
(Continued from Page Three)
rriday, the Strickland family going
Clark, Henry N.
Clark, Sarah E.
Fort, Mabel H.
v ith him and returning Monday. Devaney, A W.
Our school is going on nicely. 1 1 Fort, P. A.
Voai Trtlifnop lvnt nniu nf tYia toaTt- i FaVOr, J&S.
rw rnj j n iak Gillespie, Thos. D. Gillespie, Agnes W.
ers, Prof. CHara and Miss Came f Haller Jno Hyde, J. F.
Lurry. Hortzplaw, Belle
Mrs. C. S. Mims and Miriam and Johnson, Asner
Virginia spent one day last week with ; Vme- V, t
T Z ,r Marshall, J. N.
jxs. aiims parents, our. ana juts. a. Matnews, J. H.
Mathews, C. H.
Mathews, Mary E.
Marshall, Amanda C.
this 1 McClain. Albert McClain, Alice T.
: iMcGee, G. D. McGee, Martha J.
Norton. F. A.
Mr. C. W. Bower was a business vis-4 Norton, Margaret H.
Mr. Alton Boyer is working
week with the Harvey Motor Co,
itor in Bronson Tuesday.
Quick, C. W. Quick, Kate
Runest, Julia B. Studes, P. A.
Snell, Oliver J. Sower, Sarah L.
Sylvester Elizabeth N.
Stetson, S. C.
Tillis, Chas. w.
Yeargaln, Thos. A.
PRECINCT NO. 26 SPARR
Boyles, Charles Baker, M.
Wacahoota, Oct. 26. The recent
rains have made the roads almost im
passable through this community and
we ned work on them badly and have
needed it for weeks, months yes, for
Oklawaha, Oct. 26 Miss Rubie Hall
who is teaching school at Pleasant
Hill, spent the week-end at home.
Miss Dorris Driggers, delightfully
: j e i xr 3 J
cuicruiiueu a lew ui ucr incuus ami 1 -r... c r
relatives Tuesday night at a birthday Beuchler, E. C.
party. Games were played until a Caldwell, W. W. Carlton, Jno. F.
late hour, then refreshments were ; Carlton, Geo. L. Clemmons, Vance
. . Clements, M. D. Civils, Stephen E
served consisting of cake, fudge and : Eniinisor, W. D.
punch. The jolly crowd then left for Grantham, H. D. Gaskins. Wylie 1
home, wishing Miss Dorris many hap- Grantham, Jno. W.Grantham, Rosa L.
nhimQ io Aav Grantham, J. L. Grantham, Sue D.
Mrs. Thomas Russell, who has been Higjfinbotoam. C
visiting her mother, Mrs. Walker of Howell, J. IH.
Martel, for teh last two weeks, has Howell, Will
ieturned home. j Howell, D. H.
A number of the Oklawaha people !V a a
are attending the tent meetings at Johnson, J. W. Johnson, J. R
Moss Bluff this week. j James, E.
The school children enioverf" a i Jacobs, Lawyer
Hooker, D. W.
Hooker, J. T.
Johnson, C. w.
Dickson, James Dickson, Sank
Dickson, Richard Dickson, Georgia
Edwards, All B. Edwards, bus&n
Frink. M. P.
Haycraft. C. D. P. Holmes, Nathaniel
Jacobs, Louis R. Jacobs, David
Jacobs, Ed. Jacobs, Sim
Kemp, James F.
Miller. J. L. Menchan. James
Merryweather. Joe Marshall, w.
Menchan, Oliver J. Mobley, Willie
Menchan, Holly Mobley. J. H.
Miller, Ervln Miller. Emanuel
Mobley, Jno. J. McMuflln. P. R.
Mobley, Ishamy McPherson. T. T.
NeaL C A.
Whittington, W. T. Washington, G. W.
Whittington. G. H. Williams, Jasper
Wyche, A. J.
Zetrouer, D. R.
PRECKCT XO. 33 EMATHUL
Adams, Jno. IL
Lawaon, H. A.
Lott, H. W.
Keal, 6. A.
Petty, E. M.
Pinks ton, John
Reddick, G. R.
Seckinger, H. L.
-6eckinger, W. J.
Seckinger, J. HL
Steele, T. L
Shearer. H. 1
Robinson, Jno. W.
Stagrgers, H. W.
Stevenson, H. R.
Badger, Jas. H. Brad sh aw, Joe
Brooks, Sumpter B. Brooks, Mabel P.
Crumpton. Ella. A.
Ferguson. R. W.
Kin cade, Wade
Markham. G. A.
McCully. 6- J.
Phillips. T. M.
Potts, V. B.
Prlsoc. A. L.
Rawls. W. B.
Roe, Wm. R.
Potts. Carrie Carter
Sherouse, J. E.
Thompson. Alfred Turner, Ollle
Weatbers. Ed. B. WilUs, Wiley J.
I. A. J. Stephens, Supervisor of Regls-
itration. In and for Marlon County, Flor Florida,
ida, Florida, certify that the foregoing list is
W 1 XT
-j- Kennedy, I. C.
given by their teacher at the Okla- j Luffman, Jno. WJ
waha dock. j Luffman, Walter
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Cauthern and Luffman, W. O.
children of Summerfield spent Sunday j JJ!?'
n . I Luffman, C. H.
with Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Scott. Meadows, J. P.
Mrs. Robert Marshall and daush- i Mobley. Julius
Knight, P. T.
Lawton, Jack L.
Luffman, Olive G.
Luffman, Fanny M.
ters motored to Ocala Wednesday.
There is talk of a new garage be being
ing being built in Oklawaha which is very
rr.uchf needed. We hope they will be begin
gin begin work at once on the building.
Dr. Martin, wife and baby are visit visiting
ing visiting their parents at Fort Ogden.
If you want to hear real music, go
to R. D. Douglas' store and listen to
Miss Mattie Smith of Weirsdale
spent Saturday and Sunday
Misses Elsie and Gladys Smith.
Perry, W. B.
Owens, Jessie A.
Parry, Alonza P.
Riker, Lena Pauline
Riker, David O. Raysor, Vick
Raysor, B. E. Raysor, L. M. sr.
Rawls, Frank, B. Raysor, Tillie Pyles
Souter, S. D. Simmons, Joseph
Stephens, Allen J. N.
Smith, James W. Seanrooks, LetKia
Smith, Joe M. Stephens, G. W.
Stephens, E. S. Stephens, Ethel, M.
Stephens, Effie R.
Simmons, anny A.
Fellowship, Oct. 25. This morning
certainly reminded a fellow of fall.
Miss Geneva McCully had the mis-
with 1 Thomas, J. E.
Taylor, J. I.
Taylor, A. L.
Taylor, Ben J.
fortune to be thrown from a horse
Rev. Walter Watkins of Auerusta. I Monday and is still in bed for the ef-
Ga., returned to his home last Tues- feet of it. We hope she will soon re-
Sparr, Oct. 26. Mrs. A. J. Stenh
ens, who recently returned from a
visit to Fairfield, while there had the
pleasure of making the acquaintance
of another little grandson, the infant
son of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Smoak.
Mr. Seibert McQuaig was called to
his home in Ocala last week by the
sudden death of hfs father, Mr. Henry
Rev. Calvin, who has been filling the
Baptist church pulpit for the past
year, has resigned, preaching his fare farewell
well farewell sermon Sunday night.
Mr. Walter Farris visited his home
at Fort McCoy Sunday.
Miss Jessie Owens has added quite
a bit to the attractivenes sof her new
home by planting out a young fruit
orchard which she has hedged about
with nice, thrifty banana trees.
Mrs. T. S. Britten came up from
Pine Sunday afternoon for a few
days' visit with her grandmother, Mrs
Berdie Young, before returning to her
heme in Tampa Mrs. Britten was
called to Pine week before last by the
serious illness of her aunt, Mrs. Belle
Fast. Mrs. Fast's many friends in
Sparr will be glad to know that she
Mrs. Fred Neal and little son Fred
Jr., of Hawthorn, arrivedf Sunday for
a visit with Mrs. Neal's mother, Mrs
Mr. P. B. Young of Wildwood was
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Luff-
wan on Thursday night of last week
Mrs. A. L. Perry visited with her
aunt, Mrs. Bell Fast, at Pine, Sunday
Mr. J. L. Graham has sold his lot
just back of the Woodmen hall, to Mr.
Jents of Tennessee. Mr. and Mrs.
Jents are planning to build and make
their home at Sparr.
Mrs. Charles Boyles of Pine was
the guest of Mrs. J. E. Thomas Tues Tuesday.
day. Tuesday. Thomas & Pasteur are repainting
the interior of their store.
Mr. Tom Hooker who sold his nice
little home at Pine several weeks ago
to Judge L. E. Futch of Ocala, has
day, having been called here by the
serious illness of his mother, Mrs.
Watkins, who makes her home with
daughter, Mrs. R. P. Smith. We are
indeed glad to report Mrs. Watkins
much improved and hope she will soon
be back to her noqgial health.
Mrs. J. O. Tyson and daughter,
Janielie were visitors to Gainesville
Messrs. Cedric and Clarence Smith
and Mrs. M. R. Beck returned Tuesday
from a week-end visit to Crystal
Miss Thelma Curry was a week-eu
guest of Miss Edna Clyatt at Mica-
Rev. E. A- Burnette of Williston
filled his regular appointment at the
Baptist church here Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. J. C. O'Neal and children and
Mrs. C. J. Grace of Gainesville were
spend the day guests of Mrs. J. O. Ty
Mr. Gay Watkins of Los Angeles,
Calif. is still with his mother, Mrs.
Watkins, and sister,' Mrs R. P. Smith,
Messrs. W. B. Rawls and S. J. Mc
Cully were transacting' business
Mrs. F. Mead, Miss Ida Mae Mead
Taylor, E. G.
Thomas, Annie S.
Harris, W. H.
Hogan, Jno. R.
r.nd Master Wayne of Palmetto, also i011! f5-
tic, q hi -arnno,, t n! tw; i McQuaig, W. A.
Ernestine Williams of Wildwood and Strickland, A. T.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. McCully of Ken- Wilson, AW.
Woodard, T. G.
Williams, Isaac S. sr.
PRECINCT NO. Z7 EUREKA
Brinson, J. J. Brinson, J. N.
Brinson, Benj. Brinson, D. E.
Baldwin, A. D.
Cannon, Vassie Lee Tyler
Dudley, Floyd B
Harris, Lawrence B
Hooker, D. E.
Hogan, Ray A.
Brinson, Jno. P.
Sutherland, will M. I correct to the best of my knowledge.
Tucker, L. A.
Wallace, Lula M.
Walker, D. A.
Weathers, W. V.
Williams, A. B.
Wilson. Z. R.
PRECIXCT NO. 31 FAIRFIELD
Ausley, K. E. ) Ausley, Lela
Barber, Simpson Barton, Frank
Blltch, G. M.
Bozeman, 8. R.
Brown, W. B.
Carter, J. H.
Carter, Angus D.
Blltch. Mary E.
Best, A. L.
Cook, A. M.
Comrlgton, J. G.
A. J. STEPHENS,
Supervisor of Registration
rarely, and perform
Davis, J. L
Dodd, E. S.
Cass, Chas. H.
Dukes, Presley R.
Edwards, L. K.
Edwards, Inez M.
Enzor, O. J.
Enzor, Dollio L.
Green, W. D.
Hast, E. P.
Gibson, Clara M.
Gattrell, H. Jr.
Hopkins, E. H.
Hopkins, Jean A.
Jennings, B. S.
Jones, J. A.
Johnson, S. L
Kinard, D. M.
Lenker, E." L.
Lott, L W.
Jennings, W. L.
Strickland, J. B.
drlck were the guests of Mr. and Mrs
Mr. Carroll Fraser of Ocala was a
business called yesterday.
The good people of this and other
communities met last Thursday and
cleaned up the Fellowship cemetery,
which had made a wonderful improve improvement
ment improvement in its appearance.
Our school is progressing just fine.
Everybody is well pleased with the
faculty and your- correspondent is in
PRECINCT NO. 28 LEVON
Leonard. Roberta B
Lt, A. D.
Mack, L. E.
Mathews, D. H.
McLaughlin, Jno W
Angus, A. H.
Cooper, W. M.
Creider, E. W.
Dankwertz, l. J.
Freer, J. W.
Lucius, Chas. E.
Lofton, A. M. -Lofton,
Oak Vale, Oct. 25. Miss Leola An
derson spent Thursday night with her
brother Patrick Anderson and wife at
Williston and attended the theater.
Miss Emma Lee Mims spent Thurs
day night with her grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. Vinson and attended the
Several from here attended the
burial services of Mr. Reuben Fugate,
tax collector of Levy county, Satur Saturday
day Saturday afternoon at the Williston ceme cemetery.
tery. cemetery. Mrs. Frank Willis Jr. and children
Willis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
of Williston spent Thursday with Mrs.
Mrs. Sam Peoples and son of Willis Williston
ton Williston spent the week-end with her par parents,
ents, parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Colding.
Miss Maggie Johns of Williston
spent last week with her sister, Mrs.
Mr. W. H. Anderson went to Talla Tallahassee
hassee Tallahassee Sunday afternoon and expects
to return today.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilton Howell and
Mr. Runkel of Gainesville spent Sun Sunday
day Sunday with the M. A. Clancy family.
Mrs. W. H. Anderson spent Satur Saturday
day Saturday with her son, Patrick Anderson
rnd wife, of Williston.
iormea u a enna nas to stay at nome Mnrria w T.
a day there is a row with it. If the
school continues like it has started' it
will be a howling success. The school
pulled off its first literary program
last Friday which was a success.
We are informed that the Fellow Fellowship
ship Fellowship basketball team will play Mor Mor-riston
riston Mor-riston Saturday week, Nov. 4.
Miss Emma Rawls returned home
from Philadelphia last Friday after
an absence of three months.
Mr. Jimmie Rawls left last Satur Saturday
day Saturday for Wauchula and possibly will
remain there all winter.
Mr. and Mrs. Ni H. Lanier were
callers Monday night.
Miss Leone Brooks will entertain at
a Hallowe'en party next Friday eve evening
ning evening from 8 to 11 o'clock.
Creider, S. Leroy
Franklin,. C. R.
Loftpn, A A.
Lofton, C. E.
McDermett, W. p.
Pennington, J. M.
Redding. R. K.
Scroggie, WW. H.
Senn, L. '
Thomas,, J. N.
Mills. E. R.
I Miller, Matilda J.
Nichols, Emma J. Novinger, Gletta
Novlnger, E. L.
1 Osteen, Jno. H.
To live In the affections; not t
dwell ta pride.
To value people above thoughts and
thoughts above things.
' x -To
mingle freely with all daMea,
and thus to know mankind.
To choose hobbies with cara and
pursue them with diligence.
To be gentle with those who serve,
since they are not free to resent.
To forswear luxuries, ever Indulged
by shunting the cost onto others.
To avoid arrogance, which corrode
the man and estranges his fellows.
To be mastered by no habit or
''prejudice, no triumph or misfortune,
TO curb the personal wants, which
expand easily but shrink with dlfflp
To cultivate courtesy, which fosters fosters-brotherhood
brotherhood fosters-brotherhood and is the manner of the the-heart.
heart. the-heart. To be Just, man's supreme virtue,
which requires the best of head and
heart. Robert McCurdy, In the Chi Chicago
cago Chicago American, f
Osteen, En la
Peacock, J. T.
Payne, Sarah J.
Bent, W. Z.
Chappell, W. V.
Chappell, G. B.
Lyles, E. F.
Malloy, J. B.
Pickett, A. S.
Perry, C. T.
Ray, J. B.
Ray. A. G.
- Spencer, J. E.
Calvary, Oct. 26. The farmers are kSims, T. J.
taking advantage of the fine weather Sweeny, Joseph
Piatt, W. J.
Redding, H. L.
Scroggie, J. A.
PRECINCT NO. 29 KENDRICK
Aversham, Hector Anderson, Clarence
Clark, W. E
ICorbett, J. H.
Chappell, G. B. jr.
Lyles, Bertha G.
McCleod, E C.
Perry, R. M.
Ray, G. N.
Striker, D. O.
and are busy cutting hay and plant planting
ing planting gardens.
Mr. J. W. Morrison and son, Mr.
M. J. Morrison and Mr. Cobia visited
! Inglis last Sunday.
- Mr. and Mrs. George Buhl were
business visitors in Ocala last Sat Saturday.
urday. Saturday. Mrs. Cobia and children were visit visiting
ing visiting Mrs. M. J. Morrison last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Buhl and chil children
dren children and Miss Allen were visiting the
county seat last Saturday.
MissJessie Morrison was visiting
her parents and brothers and family
Stephenson, Spain Sherrell, J. R.
Tiller, J. N.
Taylor, Jas. P.
Waters, H. C.
Webb, Hattie A.
Webb, Julia H.
PRECINCT XO. 30 MARTEL
Adams, Sam Austin, James
Webb, B. C.
Wright, E. L
Young, W. B.
Mr. R. H. Reddick and family went i Our school is doing
to Morriston Sunday to see Mrs. Pe- Miss Allen as teacher.
Beck, L. D.
Beck, J. L
Brown, R. W.
Carter, T. Ed
Clark. J. Henry
Beck, Julia K.
Beck, B. B.
Cave. H. M.
Chambers, Liz le
Stevens. D. E.
i Stokes, Lula M.
Sapp, J. N.
Schofleld. Henry J.
Payne, M. L.
Payne, D. B.
Scott. R. H.
Sparkman, H." C
Slyke, O. 6L
Triplett, J. A. t Thompson, Mose
Williams, Jno. H. Williams, D. E.
Williams, C. B. "Warlick, J. D.
Walker, Frank Washington. Noah
Tongue, W. E. Tongue, H. C
Tongue, R. C Tongue, 1L C
Tongue, A. W.
PRECUfCT XO. 32 GKIGER
Calvin, H. L.
Dreher, F. H.
Feaster. J. W.
Floyd, W. E.
Gladney, J. H.
Harrell. H. H.
Hunter. R. M.
Harris, J. 6.
Leitner, J. J.
Leitner. B. F.
May, Z. M.
Pardee. W. H.
Ratterree, 3. P.
Reeves, T. a.
Reeves, B. F.
Smithj E. L.
Whittington, R. R. Williams, George
DuPuis, J. W.
Dreher, Alma C
Floyd, F. W.
Floyd. W. F.
Forsyth, W M.
Geiger. L D.
Haines. G. L.
Harris, R- H.
Leitner, G. W.
Roekett, W. R,
GEMS OF THOUGHT
Hell is full of good meanings and
No woman Is educated who Is not
equal to the successful management of
a family. Belnap.
We are as near to heaven as we art
far. from self, and far from the lore
of a sinful world. Rutherford.
You may depend upon It that he Is
a good man whose Intimate friends are
all good, and whose enemies arc de decidedly
cidedly decidedly bad,
' Few things are impracticable la
themselves; and It Is for want of ap application,
plication, application, rather than of means, that
men fail of success. Roch ef oucaul d
It seems to' me we can never give up
longing' snd wishing while we ar
thoroughly alive. There are certain
things we feel to be beautiful and
good, and w must hunger after them.
Speaking of lucky days, there's the
one on which America declined a man mandate
date mandate for Constinople. Edmonton
ATTEXTIO X EVERT PWOPERTT
Tfce wrrw tmrt ku reemtly rale4
hmt all rel estate t rrtnrs4 far
MicwKMt ay tke aaia aiaat be aa aa-aeaaed
aeaaed aa-aeaaed aa aakaawa. The tax aaeaast
fSee la mw ayea a4 will be 4 a rims
I he eatlre tax aaylaa; aerlaS, taerefar
I mptml ta the ettlaeaa aad taxpayers
ta list their araaerty wllh aae far 1S2S
aaaeaMaeat whea they aay 1S22 taxea.
If tale la aat araetleahle, be aara aa4
either aee see mm ary reaad La Jaaaary
or write aa
Tears for beat aaaalble ai 1. J
W. L. COLBERT.
In the Circuit Court of the Fifth Judi Judicial
cial Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and for
Marlon County. In Chancery.
Jean Golchrist Atwood. Complainant,
vs. Frank Atwood. -Defendant.
Order for Constructive Service.
It is ordered that the defendant here herein
in herein named, to-wit: Frank Atwood, be
and he Is hereby required to appear to
the bill of complaint filed in this cause
on or before -
Bfaaeay, the 4th day af Pcccbcr, 1922.
It la, farther ordered that a copy of
this order toe published once a week for
eight consecutive weeks In the Ocala
Evening Star, a newspaper published tn
said county and state.
This 28th day of September. 1S22.
Stt T T TJINTASTER JR.
Clerk Circuit Court. Marion County,
Florida. Ry Frances Tarver. D. C
T. & TRANTHAM.
Complainant's Solicitor. 19-6-Frl
OCALA EVENING STAR, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1922
SURGERY ANCIENT ART
Were Skilled in Treating Diseases
3,000 Years Ago.
Delicate Operations, Hitherto Thought
Modern, Revealed by Egyptian
of Advanced Knowledge.
Chicago. The restoration of youth
' to the aged, attempted recently by
means of animal glands, was also at at-.
. at-. tempted tit least 3,000 years ago, ac according
cording according to Dr. James IL Breasted of
the University of Chicago. An "In "In-cantation
cantation "In-cantation of Transforming an Old Man
Into a Youth of Twenty" is set forth
In the Edwin Smith papyrus, the
Egyptian document which Doctor
Breasted has declared contains un unparalleled
paralleled unparalleled evidence of advanced
, knowledge and scientific spirit on the
part of Egyptian physicians of 1800 B.
C. or earlier.
The incantation, on the contrary, he
aid. Is characterized by reliance on
hoctis-pocus. Doctor Breasted's theory
la that an extraordinary .book, on sur surgery
gery surgery and external medicine fell into
the hands of a quack who jwas more
Interested In -charms, for making, old
men young, and' who had the incongru incongruous
ous incongruous texts i combined in the same, roll.
' Thus In the papyrus magical formulae
Jostle an exposition of delicate surgi surgical
cal surgical operations heretofore believed to
be -'decidedly modern. -"
K The handwriting indicates that it
was probably written about 1800 B. C,
and. It was thought to be a copy of a
manuscript that is at least a thou thousand
sand thousand years older. The original may
have been written as early as 3400 B.
C, it is thought, by some of the words
which appear in the manuscript and
which -were long out of vogue in 1800
b. a .,
The manuscript also contains "The
Incantation of Expelling the Wind of
the Year of Pest." This shows the
widely prevalent, notion which has
persisted to the present day,that the
-winds carry malignant plagues. The
,.lastf twp,4 parts of, fthe papyrus are
written in a very different handwriting-from
the front page, r -
The columns. f In front -treat of the
head, h) mouth, the-,eck and the
spine.' here the papyrus stops," but It is
evident that the remainder treated the
, lower body. '". V V
The first group of ten cases de described
scribed described treatof, wounds pf the head, of
.which J seven ,are4 .knife ;.and swoird
..wounds. The surgeon is Instructed
how. to probe the wound and In case
of a severe knife .wound tolL "You
, should have made for him ,a wooden
brace padded with B.llnen.(an'dwhave)
the head fastened .tot." His treat-
; ment should be sitting,. placed between
two supports of brick, until you know
whether he Is making, any progress."
. Case 8 deals witb.Va fracture; of the
skull. under the. skin," The surgeon Is
, told to operate, to open at the point of
contusion, and "to elevate the.depres-
sion outward." It Is possible trephin trephining
ing trephining Is Involved here; If so it Is the
earliest mention )f it in history.
I' No statesman should permit himself
to become too expert In golf. Herbert
Spencer once said td a facile billiard
1st, "A moderate proficiency in this
game is the accomplishment of a gen gentleman,
tleman, gentleman, but too great a skill can only
indicate a misspent youth."
Eighty-five feet down, a diver was
stricken with what Is called "bends."
Having been sunk in some recent get-rlch-quick
schemes, not a few have
been stricken with what Is known as
' WEDDING LORE
HI on your wedding day, 111 most of
It is bad luck to break a dish or
glass on your wedding day.
A feather from a canary bird worn
by the bride brings good luck.
Stumble on your wedding morn, and
youll be a widow before a year.
It is lucky for the man and wife t
be born on the same day of the year;
It is bad luck to have a widow or
widower take part in a marriage cere ceremony.
mony. ceremony. Don't touch a dlshrag on your wed wedding
ding wedding day, or you will work hard all
If you agree on the seventh day of
your marriage you will 'agree on the
Preserve a piece of bread from the
wedding table and yon will never
'tan iV t .
Add the number of letters In the
first 'given name of the bride'' and of
the first given name Of the; groom to together,
gether, together, and If the number Is odd, he
will die first; If even, the bride will
THIS IS NO JOKE
"Lead others," said the chain.
"Let me reflect, said the mirror.
"Hold your tongue," said the shoe.
"Don't bang around," said the rope.
"Don't give out." said the battery.
"Well, I'll be dinged." said the beU.
Tm on the blink," said the light.
"Be self-supporting," said the sus suspenders.
penders. suspenders. "Never give a blowArat," said the
? Tm right on the tick said the
"Weill ni be swamped," said the
' "Aiways keep cool," said the re refrigerator.
! "Keep your secrets," said the
"Never get heated up," said the test test-tube.
tube. test-tube. "Learn to see through people," said
the X-ray.- Science and Invention.
"I saved, my money," says a bellboy
, who has bought a farm with- tips he
received. It is an object lesson, but
lf those who gave him the tips had
saved theirs he wouldn't be buying the
Something to worry about: Try to
Invent a fountain pen that won't foun fountain
tain fountain at the wrong time.
Why is It that the fellow with the
frayed pants and the dirty shirt al always
ways always lias six sure winners before the
Knowledge of one's ignorance Is a
form of intelligence, and an acknowl acknowledging
edging acknowledging of that fact is almost an atone atonement
ment atonement for the condition.
It may not be of much interest to
anybody, but we have come to the
conclusion that it is about time that
the prop was knocked out of "prop "propaganda."
t Spunk makes you look realities In
'the fact without blinking. It is the
only bridge that will lead you across
the chasm of failure into the land of
success. Arkansaw Thomas Cat.
CAR LOAD OF APPLES
A car load of EXTRA FANCY APPLES will
be sold by the peck or bushels. PRICES REASON REASONABLE.
ABLE. REASONABLE. ATLANTIC COAST LINE FREIGHT DEPOT
Florida Auto Supply Company
DAYTON TH OR OBJ ED
TI.R O .1N D T U B E S
- .... .'?
; Guaranteed MileageFabrics, 7500 miles; Cords, 10,000.
miles, f We make the ad. cstments.
Complete line bt Auto Accessories
Phone 291 J
1.311320 3Si Maw St. -OCALA, FLA :
AARY GRAHATA BONNER 1
"Well, what In the world are you
putting on such airs for?" asked Sla Slater
ter Slater Salt.
"Are you speaking to me?" asked
the Corned Beef.
m T am," said Sister Salt.
"Then please speak to me by name.
I'm Sir Society Corned Beef. That Is
who I am."
'Glad to have you tell me, said
Sister Salt "1 thought you were
"merely Corned Beef. Since when did
you add the fine name of Society?
and the 'Sir too?"
"Now, Sister Salt, said Corned Beef,
"you mustn't be too bitter and too
sharp. You give things a 'seasoning
'and a nice tastiness but you mustn't
say too much. Too much salt Isn't
good, : you know, not good5 at alL
' "But since J you want to" hear my
story J. will tell .lt to you.u
That Is good of you,., said Sister
saiiiy, ;;i .r;! ;.
I "And will you tell mine at the same
tImefcLdear. Twin Corned Beef?!
"I will Indeed," said; Corned Beef.
'"I, Will .be only t too happy to tell my
dear twin's story.'
"I didn't know you and Cabbage
were twins," said Sister Salt.
"We're not ; twins, exactly," said
Corned Beef, 'ut we're twins In a
"That Is to say that we're not
brother and sister twins or twins of
HELICOPTER SUCCESS, CLAIM
Inventor Brennan Aided by Govern,
ment Perfects Plane Said to
London, England. A successful heli helicopter,
copter, helicopter, dream of aviation experiment experimenters
ers experimenters for years, has been devised by
Louis Brennan, with the aid of the
British government, according, to the
Pall Mall Gazette. Mr. Brennan Is the
Inventor of the Brennan torpedo and
the gyroscopic monorail.
It Is claimed the new helicopter can
rise from and land on a small roof,
hover stationary In the air, rise to a
height of 2,000 feet and fly sixty miles
an hour. All these requirements were
to have been fixed by the British air
ministry, which was preparing to offer
for their fulfillment a prize of 50,000.
The newspaper predicts that the
helicopter will bring flying into every everyday
day everyday business and social life and adds:
"For military purposes its ability to
hover stationary over a given spot
gives It almost Incalculable value. It
has, moreover, the quality of virtual
invisibility owing to the blurred ap appearance
pearance appearance of the rotating surfaces
which .keep It suspended in the air."
Woman's Love Fails to Lift.
Denver, Colo. John Randolph,
thief, whose wife said she was for-,
merly Miss Elizabeth Calhoun, a
graduate of the. University of Chicago
and daughter of Mrs. C W. Dawson,
wealthy resident of Kankakee, IIL,
was sentenced the other day by Dis District
trict District Judge- Butler to serve' from five
to nine years In the penitentiary. Mrs.
Randolph declared she married Ran Randolph
dolph Randolph to reform" him after her mother,
Mrs. Dawson, had secured his release
from the Missouri state penitentiary.
"We're Friendly Twins."
that variety, but we're friendly twins
and twins from a kind of habit.
"Corned beef and cabbage always
go together." But now I am going to
tell the story of 'how I got the fine
name of Sir Society, and also how
my twin got .the fine name of Society
Cabbage for that is her name now."
"'Good." sald Sister Salt.
"I do believe though," said Corned
Beef, "that Society. Cabbage here could
tell a better story than I could. May
,1 not ask you to tell the story, Soci Society'
ety' Society' Cabbage? You have leaves and
stories are written upon leaves.
"Ha. ha, that's a poor, joke, a pretty
poor joke," Corned Beef laughed. "I
cannot help but admit that my own
joke was very poor.
fThat shows you that you should
tell the story."
. "Very well," said Society Cabbage,
"I like to be obliging."
Td like to hear the story," said Sis Sister
ter Sister Salt, "instead "of so much talk
about who should tell it and who
could tell it better than the other and
fill such nonsense."
"Do begin at once, Society Cabbage,"
said Corned Beef, "so that Sister Salt
will not have to wait any longer."
"I'll begin at once," said Society
"Good," said Sister Salt.
"There was a dinner party given last
evening," said Society Cabbage. "Right
ifi this very house it was given. Now
perhaps you don't know It, Sister Salt,
but this house is a house belonging to
people In very high and mighty and
grand and superior and rich and gor gorgeous
geous gorgeous society.
"We never thought we would come
to this kind of a house. Never. We
thought at dinners here they would
only have things that were very rare
and hard to get such as strawberries
out of season and oatmeal out of sea season."
"Oatmeal is. never out of season,"
said Sister Salt.
"Well, anyway, I didn't think they'd
have a good sensible dish here like
corned beef and cabbage. And for a
dinner party too. I had known we
were being cooked for a party but I
thought It was for a nice, sensible,
regular kind of a party and not a
"But the society people were weary
of all their rare dishes and they gave
tMeir guests good old friend Corned
Beef and his twin Cabbage. You see
how much -the people enjoyed us for
there is hardly anything left to either
"Ah, yes, they won't mention the
scomach in society, but they do care
for good old human dishes such as
we are. They have talked of nerves
and teeth and livers and hearts but
though they do not mention their stom stomachs
achs stomachs they know what they enjoy, ha,
"Yes, 'we have gone into society. ,We
were at a very grand dinner party,
so now Corned Beef calls himself: Sir
'Society Corned Beef, and I call my:
self Society Cabbage." :
"I don't wonder," said Sister aiti
"You've come Into your own. Corned
Beef and Cabbage, and I think
deserve to be in society for you do
taste delicious I Tcnowr
Love With Fire Hose
Floyd Hide, of Akron, 0 in
court on charges, preferred
against him by Joe Mosturzo
told the Judge that "Joe wa
'coming home with my wife and
I turned the hose on him. "1
dont know' how many times she
had been with hlra before, bui
I decided to put out whatever whatever-love
love whatever-love fires might be burning, and
I sure soaked 'em, .Judge.."
Judge Pardee told Mosturzo
he' had been given the right
kind of treatment and dis dismissed
missed dismissed the case.
PART OF EVERY DOLLAR
We make it easy for yon to save. Come in and let us
prove it, Donft hire a bookkeeper for the other fellow. He
i don't hire a plow hand for you. Protect the health of, your
family. When you trade at the U-SERVE STORES you
are getting fresh goods because you select them yourself.
DON'T PAY MORE THAN THESE PRICES:
12 pounds Pillsbury
24 pounds Pillsbury 1 O C
Best Flour .... V f Op
98 pounds Pillsbury Jj QP
Best Flour.... P00
White, Ring- and Lighthouse
Flour (self rising)
12 pounds........' vUC
' '- v
White Ring and Lighthouse
Flour. .(self ris- IP
ing), 24 lbs. . V lO
10c carton Pepper, and Q v
I alt Spices
Two packages any Wash- Qf
iner Powder 1 J7C
Post Toasties and Corn
Flakes, package. :
' per peck.....
Irish Potatoes, -,, 7 EI
per half bushel yy
DON'T PUT IT OFF BEGIN 10BAY TO SAVE MONEY
FOR YOUR KWDIE&iCHRISTMASTRADE AT THE
CASH AND CARRY U-SERVE STORES AND
WATCH YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT GROW.
East and West Side Courthouse Square
A J. V I.
Albert's- Plant Food is the thing for New Irish, potatoes,' okra,W cucum cucum-making
making cucum-making your flower garden and pot bers, eggplant, mustard, turnips,
V . V 1 1 J M K. t ? T
sold in 25c. and 10c package and ?2 U-Serve Store No. 2, Market Depart Depart-sacks.
sacks. Depart-sacks. At the Court Pharmacy, tf ment. Phone 614. 25-3t '
1 " '
SANITARY LA.YBIV, COTTON
One of the many lines of dependable
merchandise of which we have exclusive
sale in Ocala, is the well known Red Cross
mattress. t Manufactured by the Southern
Spring Bed Company, of Atlanta, Georgia,
and sold under a positive guarantee.
GEO. MACKAY & COMPANY
Exclusive Agents for Ocala
OCALA EVENING STAB, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 122
(RATES tinder this head Id T
follow: Maximum of tlx line one tlm
afte; three times 50c; six times 75c; one
Month $3.00. All accounts payable la
except to tnoae wno nave reg-
TOR RENT Rooms furnished or-un-furnished,
' convenient to business
'. center. Phone 158. 27-3t
XOST Small black bound diary, lost
near Holder building. Reward will
. be paid if returned to room 5 Hol Hol-,
, Hol-, der building. 27-3t
EBUSINESS CHANCE Exceptional
opportunity for party desiring to
. become'rmanently established in
l ; drug business in Orlando. Must be
a registered pharmacist, prepared
,, to take ihalf interest in business and
' assume management. Also must
'' come well recommended. W. M.
liarkey, 136 S. Orange Ave Or Orlando,
lando, Orlando, Ma. 27-lt ;
IDR RENT Rooms, newly furnish-
ed throughout, in best section, near
churches and theater; must be seen
to be appreciated. Reasonable, rates
by day, week or month. 316 East
, Fort King Ave., Phone 6311 26-6t
57ANTED An experienced t security
i salesman to work in St. Petersburg
or Tampa, or elsewhere, by -i under underwriter
writer underwriter of Gandy bridge securities.
Have most attractive proposition
for winter. Average man selling
many thousand dollars weekly-and
find big demand and no resistance,
t Most attractive proposition made to
hard, workers. For quick' reply'ad reply'ad-dress
dress reply'ad-dress Underwriters, P. 0 Box7;428,
St. Petersburg, Fla. 26-St-'
' Mr. W. W. King has bought a handsome-seven-passenger
Reo from B. F.
' Meals and berth on steamers in included
cluded included in price of tickets Jacksonville
to Baltimore and Philadelphia. Ad Address
dress Address Mr. C M, Haile, general agent,
Jacksonville, for fares to all points;
"Pigrola," eighth wonder of the
world at the O. H. S. carnival. 26-3t
New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. 2t
Mrs. J. G. Lege returned home to today
day today from a month's stay in Washing
ton, D. C.
Mrs. D. A. Tooke of Floral City and
daughter, Mrs. Smith of Bushnell,
spent today in Ocala shopping.
Be sure to see "Pete the Pigmy,"
the O. H. S. carnival. 26-3t
OCALA GUN CLUB
IS SHOOTING AGAIN
A few of the members of the Ocala
Gun Club enjoyed a nice little shoot
at the grounds of the club yesterday
afternoon. E. L. Moss of the Hercules
Powder Company, carried off the
honors of the day, dropping only one
of his fifty targets. W. P. Preer was
a close second with forty-eight out of
fifty. Ed. Tucker and C C. Bennett
shot a pretty -race for third place,
Tucker winning by the narrow margin
of one bird. Mr. Bennett showed a
sudden and marked 'improvement in
The next regular shoot will be held
next Wednesday. Visitors are cor cordially
dially cordially invited. The score follows:
E. L. Moss 49 x 50
W. P. Preer 48 x 50
Ed. Tucker 47x50
C. C. Bennett 46 x 50
Junie Perkins ....... .......44 x 50
Dr. E. G. Peek 41 x 50
Howard Walters 31 x 50
Charles Rawls 30 x 50
HALLOWE'EN CARD PARTY
W. K. Lane, M. D4 physician and
surgeon, specialist eye, ear, nose and
throat. Office over 5 and 10 cent store)
Ocala, Fla. tf
c New HATS weekly. FISHEL'S. 2t
There will be a card party at the
J Catholic rectory Tuesday, October 31.
Make arrangements for your tables
with Mrs. Allen Walkley or Mrs.
Weller Carmichael. 24-6t
House felt slippers in rose, gold,
turquoise and orange shades just in.
See the window. E. C. Jordan & Co.
clothing department. 26-6t
3iOOMS FOR RENT Light house
keeping rooms for rent, nicely fur-
- nished, two blocks east from court
' house. Apply at 239 Oklawaha ave-
nue. JFhone 507. Z6-3t
TOR RENT Six room house corner
: Tuscawilla and South Second; $35.
Possession Nov. 1st. D. Niel Fer Ferguson.
guson. Ferguson. 26-3t H
lost on Sharps Ferry road.' Return
to D. W. Tompkins, Ocala: 25-3t
FOR SALE OR RENT Small bun bungalow
galow bungalow just completed near high
school building. 'Easy terms. Ray
Thomson. Phone 362. 25-6t
XOST Brown fox fur, crepe de chene
lining. Think it was misplaced
. some months ago. Finder
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Kemp, Messrs.
J. W. Crosby and B. F. Condon motor motored
ed motored to Dunnellon yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Morrison left
this morning for a few days visit with
Mrs. Morrison's mother, Mrs. Mary
Priest, at Fort McCoy.
, The carload of apples that J. Gren Gren-stein
stein Gren-stein had advertised for sale" on the
A. C. L. tracks met disaster at Palat Palat-ka
ka Palat-ka in some way, having been delayed
there on account of some oversight,
and will arrive here late this after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. So everyone can get apples
early tomorrow (Saturday) morning
at the sidetrack as advertised.
ATTENTION, WOODMEN AND
MEMBERS OF CIRCLE
Never think of missing "Jazz Baby"
at the Q. H. S. carnival. 26-3t
We have the best meats to be had
ix? Florida. Phone 562. 13-tf
Our bulletin on new arrivals of sea
sonable merchandise from day to day
will appear regularly in the Star.
Read and keep posted. It pays. E. C
Jordan & Co., elothing department. 6t
In our children's and growing boys'
kindly J smd girls' department another lot of
notify Mrs. B. F. Condon. Phone I double pants suits, tweed material,
89. 25-3t I fancy and woolen sox and stockings
and more of those good Red Goose
shoes. E. C. Jordan & Co., children's
FOR RENT Rooms also niceiy fur furnished
nished furnished apartment. Apply to Mrs.
T. H. Johnson, 504 Oklawaha. Phone
379. : 24-6t
STRAWBERRY PLANTS Mission-
ary strawberry plants for sale; 50
cents per hundred. Now is the time
to plant. J. L. Leitner. Phone
FOR RENT A furnished thre-room
apartment on the first floor, with.
. private bath. Apply to Mrs. P. A.
Durand, 614 East Adams St., phone
MUSIC Will take pupils m .viohn
piano and voice with theory lessons
free. Terms reasonable. Will offer
classes in history of music, sight
singingf dictation and ear training
for small free. Special attention
given out of town pupils. Write or
call on Cevie Roberts, Ocala. Phone
FOR RENT Rooms furnished or un
furnished for light housekeeping,
' with ho? and cold water in baths.
Rooms are reasonable and a money
saving proposition. Call at the
Dormitory or phone 305. 27-tf
All Woodmen and members of the
Woodmen Circle are urged to be pres
ent at the meeting Friday night, Oct.
27th. Important business. Refresh Refreshments.
ments. Refreshments. C. K. Sage, Clerk.
The Woman's Clubrill hold its first
meeting Saturday afternoon at three
o'clock. There will be a reception to
the new members and the public school
teachers. The program will be in
charge of the citizenship committee,
which has arranged for an address by
Mayor Martin of Jacksonville. As his
subject will be on the political issues
of the day, the club extends-an invi
tation to the public to attend this
DON REY cigars are better. 6-10t
Ocala will be well represented at
the Ocala-Lake City football game in
the latter city tomorrow. A. T. Thom Thomas
as Thomas Jr., Louis Blalock and several
other boys left today by automobile
and two or three cars will elave in the
"Another Nash." 6ti
t We will look for you at the O. H. SI
carnival. Your friends will be there. 3t
For men of good taste, DON REY
Many of the most attractive values
in our big DOLtUAK aluminum sale
are still on hand. Call and see them.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Anderson left
yesterday for a short trip on the East
Coast. They will then go to Jackson Jacksonville
ville Jacksonville for a short stay with Mr. and
Mrs. M. J. Roess and children before
returning to Savannah. Mr. i and Mrs.
LOST New 30 x 3 Goodrich safety Anderson nave only spent a short time
treadtine on Maxwell rim, between m Ocala, but the friends who have
Bay Lake and Ocala (via Citra). made the acquaintance of Mrs. Ander
son nope to have her for a longer visit
TEACHERS AND PARENTS
WILL MEET AT McTNTOSH
Suitable reward for return to W. D.
Carn, Ocala. 13-tf
NOTICE of ANIMALS IMPOUNDED
This is to certify that I have this
day placed in the city pound the fol following'
lowing' following' described animals which have
' been found running at large within the
corporate limits of the v city of Ocala,
contrary to the ordinance of said city:
One bull marked crop in one ear and
staple fork in other ear one heifer
marked swallow fork underbit one ear
and underslope in other ear; one cow
marked crop and bullet hole one ear,
oiderbit in other ear.
The owners thereof or their agents
and all whom it may concern, are
hereby notified that if the animals are
"Another Nash 6tf
A chance to know your future.
H. S.' carnival. 26-3t
Marion County Council of the Parent-
Friends, patrons and teachers
schools are cordially invited to meet
with the Marion County Council of
Parent-Teachers Association at the
Mcintosh school, Saturday, Nov. 4th
at 10:30 a. m. All are asked to bring
lunches but the Mcintosh Parent-
Teacher Association will serve cof
fee. Please let Mrs. M. G. Bateman,
secretary of the Parent-Teacher As
sociation at Mcintosh, know if you are
planning to be there. The following
is the program for the day:
Invocation Rev. J.-D. Murray.
Community singing. Miss Lois
Election of officers.
Roll call and plans for the year of
die parent-teacher associations of the
Address, "Purpose of the Parent-
Teacher Associations" Supt. H. G
Lunch and social hour.
Program by the Mcintosh school.
Address, "Necessary Equipment in
Schools" Dean Norman, teachers'
Margaret E. Taylor, Chairman.
Ask for DON REY cigars. 6-10t
EVERWEAR HOSIERY, guaran
teed kind. FISHEL'S. 5-2t
Another Nash." 6tf
:' "Invisible forces" are saving Europe
according to an American financier.
To date, they have been invisible
not claimed and all expenses of taking 1 enough. Seattle Times.
ana impounding xnereoi are not paia
within three days from date hereof,
to-wit: On the 30th day of October,
1922, 1 will sell the same to the high highest
est highest and best bidder, said sale to take
place between the hours of 11 a. m.
I have cut the price of strand wood
75 cents on the cord, as I am com
pelled to get it off the land. Four-
PdoF?iri Phone 471.
Henrv Gordon. I UlDDOns, USCeoia St J.D-ET
' Marshal City of Ocala.
H. H. Hill, Impounder of Cattle. It LOOK1 LOOK! LOOK!
Seven passenger Studebaker and
It will not be long before the coal Buick four truck for $325. ,Spencer-
eddler will be asking you: "One I Pedrick Motor Co.
temp or two." New York American. iFU.
Phone 8, Ocala,
C. V. Roberts & Co.
Residence Phone 305
Office Phone 350, Ocala, Fla.
217 W. Broadway
SEVEN DAY SERVICE
Our plant is equipped for giv giving
ing giving yon real service on your car.
We employ none but expert
workmen, and yon do not pay
for "breaking in" mechanics.
Let us clean np and overhaul
your car. You'll be surprised at
the low cost of service in our
FoxTires and Tubes
Cord 10,000 mile guarantee.
Fabric 6,000 mile guarantee.
DIXIE HIGHWAY GARAGE
Phone 258121 W. Broadway
Night Phone 533
"Walk-a-block and save a dollar on
your hats, men." FISHEL'S. -5-2t
Real Man-Tailored Garments for 1
the Modish Woman
These Coats You "will NOT see in any Ladies' store!
Real genuine Camel's Hair, Bolivia and Scotch
, Fancy Fabrics.
All lined with Pussy Willoy Taffeta and Fancy
NOTICE Only one of a kind.
Every Coat is distinctively individual. .
JUST ARRIVED The latest Novelties in Ladies
Red Cross Shoes for fall and winter wear.
Below are some of our newest Patterns: Fawn Suede
Peggy Strap with brown silk trimmings,
Grey Suede Pumps witV light edging of Coltskin
Patent Leather Pumps, Junior Spanish Heels, with
red calf tximniings.
All newest colors, shades and combinations. All
widths from AAs to D's.
LET US SHOW YOU.
GUARANTEE CLOTHING & SHOE CO.
; : i : ; : t : ; : : : : : 1 1 1 1 n : : : i : : ; :
Star Ads are Business Builders. Phone 51
nil i m m public
Think of Jack King's Comedians and Plays
To the Public:
The Jack King Comedians played
in Athens for one week and leave the
city with the good wishes of every
one who attended. I
The performances were clean, high high-class
class high-class and entertaining.
JUDGE GEO. C. THOMAS.
The World: "The new play, Divorce
Cure, is clever throughout, skilfully
constructed and of -felicitiously fine-,
performance. One of the. real events
of the holiday season." v
Milledgeville, May 30, 1921.
Honorable Mayor of Monticellor
Jack King's Comedians theater is
clean and was enjoyed hy our people
who patronized it liberally. The mem members
bers members of the show were amicable and
pleasant and made many friends here.
Tent was "on the college grounds.
MILLER BELL, Mayor.
The American: "We sat beneath
the spell of a four-act play, Divorce
Cure, that included comely, drama,
humor, brilliancy and charm. Jt is an
undeniable success, and if ybu miss it
you will be sorry."
The Evening World: "The play,
Divorce Cure; makes a strong human
Jack's show is first class. The peo peo-can
can peo-can personally vouch for both show
can personally vough for both show
and those composing it.
K. A. WELTHETH, Mayor.
' The Tribune: "We do not think we
would be likely to overestimate the
proper state of Divorce Cure. One of
the truly noteworthy comedies by
Madison, June 8, 1921.
To Mayor Covington:
Jack Sing's shows are good morally
and a credit to any city. I also at attended
tended attended this show in Milledgeville.
The Evening Mail: "As fine and
purposeful study of current domestic
problems as the theater is likely to
house this winter and as well written
and well acted as Broadway is likely
to see. Its performance last night
truly had an electrifying effect."
Blitchton, Oct. 25 Mr. J. B
is grinding cane.
Misses Lois and Lillian Blitch en
tertained for our school teachers.
Miss Parrish, Miss Dodd, Miss Guess
and Miss Turner Friday night. Home
made candies and pecans were enjoy enjoyed
ed enjoyed during the evening.
Miss Mary Guess is on the sick list.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Reed of Clearwa
ter are guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Out people are attending revival
services at Momston. mere nave
ben over fifty additions to the various
Mr. D. B. Nun and Miss Rowena
Hammons were shopping in Ocala
Mr. R. L. Turner, state rural school
inspector, and Mr. H. G. Shealy visit
ed our school last week.
All signs point to advance in Cot
ton Goods. Old prisec at FISHEL'S
on Ginghams. Outings. Muslins. S-2t
To Whom It May Concern:
I will say that Jack King's comedy
company has played in our little town
for two weeks and has a good, clean
show every day. And it has been well
attended and enjoyed by all. 'Their
people are. of good behavior in every
way. I can recommend their show
to any lady or child that wants to
laugh and 'have a good time.
H. H. TATE, Mayor
Town of Marion, N. CL
The Times: Divorce Cure is clever,
adroit and interesting blessed by an
exceptional spirit and intelligent per performance
This is to testify that" Jack King's
Comedians have shown in our town
fW the week ending August 27th and
we find it to be one of the most up-to-date
in every way, clean, moral and
educational. No town or city will
make any mistake in securing Jack
King's Comedians. Therefore it gives
me great pleasure to recommend him.
R. M. RUSSELL, Clerk.
Western Union Telegram
'.- Union, S. C, May 25, 1922. ;
Mayor Johnson,' Rock Hill, S. C:
Jack King's Comedians played in
Union one week under the auspices of
the American Legion. We take pleas pleasure
ure pleasure in recommending it as a high high-cless
cless high-cless show in every respect. Nothing
AMERICAN LEGION POST 22,
J. W. Wilbanks, Treasurer.
Received at 119rd Ns ex Duplicate.
Rocky Mount, N. CL, 207 p. Aug. 6.
J. D. McNeill, Fayetteville, N. C.
Jack King's Comedians gave a clean
and excellent show.
T. T. THORN, Mayor.
WEEK O C T O BE R 3 0. i
OCALA, FLORIDA si!
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mods:dateIssued October 27, 1922
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mods:extent v. : ; 61 cm.
mods:title Ocala weekly star
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mods:geographic Ocala (Fla.)
Marion County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
Ocala evening star
Ocala Evening Star
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