The Ocala evening star


Material Information

The Ocala evening star
Uniform Title:
Ocala Evening Star
Alternate Title:
Evening star
Physical Description:
v. : ; 61 cm.
Porter & Harding
Place of Publication:
Ocala, Fla.
Ocala Fla
Publication Date:
daily (except sunday)
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1895; ceased in 1943.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 5 (June 24, 1895).
Funded by NEH in support of the National Digital Newspaper Project (NDNP), NEH Award Number: Project #00110855

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 11319113
alephbibnum - 2052267
lccn - sn 84027621
lccn - sn 84027621
System ID:

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Ocala weekly star

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Local rains tonight and Sunday ex- OCALA, .FLORIDA,' SATURDAY. OCTOBER 28, 1916 VOL. 22 NO. 33.
ept fair in northwest portion. '.
111 1 i i "" 1,1 j i

-: :" ' in 'nniinininnn iiiitii rnniirn nnminniTiii '-

1. bUulrAn dufi VIln rUilhltii rnto Ut AL

ddks Like Roumanians Going
to be Licked


(Associated Press)

fhc velocity of the Teutonic drive'
!iinst Rumania has diminished but
le. Further success in Dobrudja
1 Transylvania is announced. Hir Hir-fa
fa Hir-fa on the Danube has been occupied
Bulgarians. Official reports from
Irograd said the Teutons had made
;able advance from the north, hav-
reached Campulung, twenty miles
;th of the Rumanian frontier. Buch Buch-st
st Buch-st is only eighty miles across the
'in from Campulung. Today's Ger Ger-n
n Ger-n statement does not confirm the
ture of Campulung, announcing
situation, is virtually unchanged,
ept that Teutons have taken a
ght out of Kr.onstadt .and ad-

iced to the Partzuga valley.

n the Moldavian frontier of Ru-

ma, tne Kusso-Kumaman aeiense

beared to be weakening, Petrograd
porting strong German attacks in

Dnrtiawatra rpcinn whiph pom.

led the Russians to abandon two

ghts. Berlin reported the capture
several heights.

pupposedly to aid the Rumanians,
(Russians are reported about, to
rt a great offensive in Galicia and
and. Rome said this report came
fm German sources.

The French have captured a quarry

ith of Fort Douaumont in the Ver-

region, according to Paris. Ber-

I said that several French attacks in
3 region yesterday were repulsed.
I the Somme front Berlin announc announc-I
I announc-I the repulse of strong Entente at-
:lks. 7 7 r-i:-r-


At a Conference in Louisville for the
. Existing and Increasing
Car Shortage




(Associated Press)

New York, Oct. 28. Republican
campaign contributions to and includ including
ing including October 23rd totalled $1,670,757.29
according to the national campaign
committee's report of receipts and dis disbursements
bursements disbursements made public by Treasurer
Bliss. There were twenty-two thou thousand
sand thousand two hundred and twenty-six in individual
dividual individual contributors.


- (Associated Press)
Washington, Oct. 28. Representa Representatives
tives Representatives of Southern shippers and South Southern
ern Southern and Eastern railroads will partic participate
ipate participate in an informal conference on the
nation-wide car shortage to be held in
Louisville November 3rd and 4th hy
Commerce Commissioner McChord.
The roads will be aslced to explain car
distribution and other details. The
shippers requested the conference.



Paris, Oct. 28.-A bomb dropped by
j Entente allied aviator killed the
rineer driving the train of Em Em-Vor
Vor Em-Vor William, according to inf orma-

Iti received at Zurich, Switzerland.

jpndon, Oct. 28. Rumanian mili-

Jy officials estimate that Teutonic
ises in Transylvania have reached
pty thousand, according to an un uncial
cial uncial wireless dispatch from Buch-
' f'-.. '.

Bucharest, Oct. 28 The Rumanians
raptured Pisoul, on the Moldavian

ntier, putting the Teutons to flight,

d the war office. The Teutons lost


ir 1,500 men in the Jiul valley, said

p statement.





Long Branch, Oct. 28. President

Wilson addressed the largest gather gathering
ing gathering yet assembled here to hear his

Saturday afternoon speeches, today.
The president took "Co-operation" as
his motto. The meeting was the prin

cipal one of a series arranged by the
Democratic National Committee in
many states in celebration of "Wilson
Day." It was also known as "Empire

State Day" because of the presence

of large New York delegations.


(Associated Press)

Washington. Oct. 28. Professor

Cleveland ..Abbe, "father of the weath

er bureau," died here today after an
illness of a year.


DeLand, Oct. 28. Stetson Univer University
sity University defeated Rollins College here
yesterday afternoon by the score of
34 to 0.

(Gainesville Sun)

Mon. Frank Clark addressed a large

Friday, and in the course of his

.marks he' made some very caustic

tements in reference to the elder

oin, father of his opponent for Cqn-

ss. At the conclusion of his ad ad-ss,
ss, ad-ss, and as he was leaving the plat-

m, John Jt. uomn arose lor tne

rpose of making a "correction,"

l .broadly intimated that Mr. Clark
i lied. : -.Thereupon
Mr. Clark returned to
b platfgrm and seized the speaker
j the throat, stating that no man

ild call him a liar and get away
-h it. Before he could strike, how how-3r,
3r, how-3r, bystanders separated them. The
wd cheered Mr. Clark vociferously.

lade in Ocala".by Carter's Bakery,
j 10 cents a loaf. Insist upon hav hav-Carter's.
Carter's. hav-Carter's. tf


Brockton, Mass., Oct. 28. Henry
Cabot Lodge,' ranking Republican
member of the senate committee on
foreign relations, in a speech here
last night, asserted that President
Wilson had added a postscript to the
second Lusitania note of June 9, 1915,
in which he informed the German
government that the strong phrases

of the socalled "strict accountability"

note of May 13 were "not to be taken
seriously." Senator Lodge said that
this postscript disappeared after mem members
bers members of the cabinet had threatened to
resign and to let the public know of
the postscript.

Mr. R. C. Keith of the high school
faculty resigned his position on ac ac-ccunt
ccunt ac-ccunt of ill health. Mr. Keith has
been working under very unfavorable
circumstances ever since coming to
Ocala, as he has been quite unwell all
the while. The sympathy of students
and faculty go with him and all hope
for his speedy recovery. Mr. Keith
will leave today for Trilby where he
will consult his old family physician,
after which he will spend the re remainder
mainder remainder of the year with friends and
relatives in Pasco county. At the be beginning
ginning beginning of the new-year,' he will take
charge of his father-in-law's planta

tion in West Florida.

The school is very fortunate in se

curing for the vacancy made by the

resignation of Mr. Keith, a 'young
man of splendid preparation and
broad experience, Mr. W. S. Koontz,
of Indianapolis. Mr. Koontz spent
two years as a supervising teacher in
the United States government ser

vice in the Philippines and about a
year in China, Australia, and New
Zealand Returning to the United

States in 1915, he taught physics in

the Shortridge high school of In
dianapolis last year and was re

elected to a position m the same

school for this school year. -After

teaching five weeks, business inter

ests at Sanf ord made it imperative
that he should resign his position and
come to Florida. Having satisfac satisfactorily
torily satisfactorily arranged his business and hav

ing learned of the vacancy here, he

immediately mde application for the
same in nerson. Mr. Koontz has a

splendid personality and seems in

every way well fitted for the position.

The following pupils made an aver-

T age of 90 or above during the first

month: Fourth grade, Ted Drake,

Louis Knight, Joe Moses, Fred Le-

Seur, William Gober, Robert Sim

mons, Gladys Brooks, Alice Cullen,
Helen Killebrew, Frances Mclver,
Mary Fleming Rawls, Leonora Toff a-

Ietti, Ivia Waterman, Theresa Con

dry, Charlotte Chazal, Nell Wallis,
Nettie Mathews, Pauline Shafer; fifth

grade, Mary Fraser, Margaret Hock

er, Carolyn Peyser, Mildred -Bullock,

Charles Browne John Hardee, Edgar
Weber, Kenneth Stroman: sixth

grade, Mildred Crosby, Cornelia Do Do-zier,
zier, Do-zier, Mabel Goldman, Mea Dozier
Kaile, Emma Miller Haile, Marion
Meffert, Annie MacKay, Marcella Al Al-lemand,
lemand, Al-lemand, Clara Curry, Lady Whiddon
Gilmore, Hugh Chace, Reese Hunni Hunni-cutt,
cutt, Hunni-cutt, James Knight and Francis
Polly; seventh grade, Helen Lang,
Irene Carn, Edith Sdwards, Olive
Whaley, Harry Holcome, Lawson
Cassels, Robert Rogers, Harold Smith




In Regard to British Black List,

Says England




(Associated Press)


Editor Star: I am sending you the Chace, Sadie Dinkins

and Harold Spencer; eighth grade,
Willie Mae Lang, Elizabeth Bennett,
Rose Wolf, Annie Rooney, Marjorie
Miller, Elizabeth Hocker, Gladys
Slanaland, Ralph Simmons, Robert
Spencer and Duncan Elliott: ninth

' grade, Virginia Beckham, Robert

and Norman

names of W. J. Crosby, M. S. Con Con-yers,
yers, Con-yers, G. R. Creekmore, H. R. Clem Clem-mons
mons Clem-mons and N. Clemmons, all of Citra
district No. 16, who were unintention unintentionally,
ally, unintentionally, left off of the qualified list of
voters of -said 'district No. 16, in -the
list published this week. Please men mention
tion mention this fact in your next issue.
Respectfully, D. M. Barco,
Supervisor of Registration.
October 28th, 1916.

Horne; tenth grade, Marguerite Ed Edwards,
wards, Edwards, Sara Hemdon, Bonnie Purvis
and Walter Marable; eleventh grade,
Agnes Burford and Leslie Jackson;
twelfth grade, -Annie Shockley, Ther Ther-on
on Ther-on Hall and Paul Brinson.
There were 278 pupils of the Ocala
graded and high school neither ab absent
sent absent nor tardy during the first month.
Of this number, 99 were high school
pupils.' -'

Opening Reception and Ball Given by

. the-Commercial Club Friday
; Evening
The opening reception and ball of

the Commercial Club Friday evening
was a brilliant affair, the first we hope
of a series of social evenings that will
make the season of 1916-17 specially

At 8 o'clock the officers and enter

taining committees of the club' were

in their places, and soon after the
guests began to arrive. Messrs. H.

M. Hampton, president, and John Do Dozier,
zier, Dozier, secretary, of the club, and Mr.

W. W. Harriss, chairman of the house
committee, met the guests at the head

cf the stairway, gave to each and all

a hearty greeting, and sent them on

to the rooms made' ready for their re


About 8:30, President Hampton

called the guests to the ballroom, and

in one of those brief but cordial and

eloquent addresses that none can

make better than he, made all wel

come a'nd set forth the program of the

club, which hopes to make it easy and
pleasant for our own folks and visitors
to our city to often meet in informal
social affairs, as well as have larger
and more elaborate ones at intervals.
As Mr. Hampton ceased speaking, the
orchestra struck up, and immediately
the ball room floor was covered with
graceful and good-looking couples
spinning in the mazy dances.
The dancing lasted until midnight,

and in proportion- to the size of the
crowd there has never been a more
pleasant occasion in the city. The
only drawback was the size of the
ballroom, which was a tight fit for the
crowd, but somehow they all managed
to find room to e volute and none of
the wall flowers who were interested interestedly
ly interestedly looking on minded a pretty girl oc occasionally
casionally occasionally brushing against them.
In the meantime, those who didn't
dance repaired to the billiard, reading
and sitting rooms, where they whiled
away the time" in games, and others
sat in the corridors -and talked. The
wide veranda was a favorite place for
the young folks to stroll and talk be between
tween between dances, and almost spoke in
praise of the quarters of the club as

rrcli r.s its efforts to furnish social en entertainment.
tertainment. entertainment. An interesting feature of the ball
was the issuance to couples in one of
the early dances of tickets which cor corresponded
responded corresponded with numbers in a drawing
that entitled the holder of the winning
number to a prize, which was a big
box of Nunnally's delicious candy.
Miss Hester Dewey won the prize.
Nobody contributed to the pleasure

of the evening any more faithfully

and charmingly than two very pretty
little girls, genuine Hebes, Misses

Loureen Spencer and Virginia Beck

ham, who hour after hour stood at

the big punch bowl and gave pleasant
smiles, kind words and delicious bev

erage to all who came their way.

There were at least forty couples

dancing and the following lovely cos costumes
tumes costumes were seen: Mrs. R. S. Hall,
black satin gown trimmed with black
jets; Mrs. R.A. Burford Jr., blue
dancing frock; Mrs. R. C. Camp, pearl
gray costume; Mrs. D. S. Woodrow,

blue taffeta ; Mrs. Harry Walters,
dainty white net; Mrs. Fred Hocker,
white organdie; Miss Helen Vaughn,
pink satin; Miss Onie Chazal, white
net; Miss Caroline Harriss, pink

Washington, Oct. 28. The British
reply to American representations
against the commercial black list has
been received at the state department.
It is understood to reiterate the con contention
tention contention for the right to black list, but
offers means for removing from the
black list the names of American
firms not already removed.
The American note denounced the
black list as "an arbitrary interfer interference
ence interference with neutral trade." The British
note is understood yo argue that it's
unprecedented for a neutral to claim
a belligerent should in effect compel
its subjects to trade with an, enemy,
and it violates no law for the. British
government -to prevent its subjects
doing so. The note admits the rights
of neutrals to engages, in legitimate
commerce but claims such right does
not limit' the right of other govern governments
ments governments restricting the actvitiies of its
own subjects:


Editor Star: On December 28, 1835,
Col. Thompson was massacred at Fort
King by Osceola and his band of
Seminole -Indians. The site, of Fort

ivmcr, and the location of tne mas

sacre, are right at Ocala's front door,

Wouldn't it be a good move, even on
so late a date as this, to have the site
of the fort purchased, and a shaft

erected to the soldiers who defended

it? Ocala seems to have neglected
her historical associations!
Louis H. Chazal.



Looks Like National Guard will Stay
On the Border All the Winter

(Associated Press)
San Antonio, Oct. 28. More than a
million dollars has been made avail available
able available by the war department for pro providing
viding providing winter quarters for the troops
on the border. The Southern departr

Lraent has been ordered to begin work

at once on cantonments, to be built
for the regulars, and the tents of t the
National guard are to be floored and



The last chapters of "The Girl and
the Game" wound up at the Temple
last night with the bad people getting
it where the baby got the beads, and
the good ones preparing to live happy
ever after. It has been a very inter

esting story.

' The entertainment tonight will be
"The Flying Torpedo," and from the
name and the lithographs it will prob probably
ably probably be one of great interest.

chiffon over taffeta; Miss Dorothy
Long, blue satin; Miss Marion Long,
pink atin; Miss Mildred Warner, in
white; Miss Hannay Ellis; pink crepe
de chene; Miss Ruby Gissendaner,
white net with silver trimmings; Miss
Callie Gissendaner, white organdie;
Miss Agnes Burford, white organdie;
Miss Louise Spencer, white organdie;
Miss Kate Hull, yellow crepe de
chene; Miss Sue Moore, blue crepe de
chene; Miss Hope Robinson, black
Crepe de chene; Miss Ellen Stripling,
pink crepe de chene; Miss Mary Bur Burford,
ford, Burford, black and gold; Miss Gladys
Wallisy blue satin; Miss Meme Davis,

white organ3ie; Miss Beulah Whitney,

white net; Miss Marian Dewey, em embroidered
broidered embroidered net over vrhite taffeta

Others dancing were Mrs. I. F. Ben

nett, Misses Elizabeth Davis, Nina

Camp, Lillian Smith, Sara Dehon, An

nie Pope Eagleton, Messrs. Holmes
Walters, Carlisle Izlar, Albert Har-

riss, vmi iDinson, j. u. aicjjonaia,

Ned Smith, William Avery, Reuben

Blalock, Norman Horne, Robert Hall,
Carlton Ervin, Norton Davis, John

Chazal, Fred Hocker, Joe Borden,

Clarence Meffert, Dick and William
Stroud, Charlie Chazal, Joe Blalock,

George Looney, Leslie Anderson, Linn

Sanders and George Harmony of


K. of P. meet Monday evening.

To Mr. J. J. Gefig: We, the under undersigned
signed undersigned qualified electors, residing in
the second ward of the city of Ocala,

Florida, respectfully request you to
become a candidate- for the office of
councilman from the second ward of
said city at the election to be held on
the 12th day of December, 1916:

R. E. Yonge, H. B, Clarkson, L. M.

Murray, W. W. Condon, Charles Pey

ser, C. C. Meffert, J. T. Cohn, Wayne
A. TenEyck, Laurie T. Izlar Jr., J. B.
Horrell, A. E. Burriett,C. C. Simpson,

II. A. Waterman, Ernest Colby, G. C.
Greene, F. E. Weihe, David S. Wood Wood-row,
row, Wood-row, Jno. R. Herndon, Geo. G. Cham

bers, J. K. Dickson, H. S. Chambers,

Harvey Clark, L. O. Keeffe, Sam J.

Fraser, Louis R. Chazal, M. L. Mer Mer-shon,
shon, Mer-shon, J. M. Thomas, H. L. Walters,
Louis H. Chazal, J. D. McDonald, John
Dozier, C. G. Banjett, P. V. Leaven Leaven-good,
good, Leaven-good, John Boisseau, G. S. Wilson, B.

F. Borden, B. B. Baum, F. E. Harris,

A. E. Gerig, J. J. Taylor, H. A. Yeler,

T. D. Lancaster, L. P. Wilson, R. B.
Meffert, D. R. Connor, W. K. Lane,

Wm. M. Gober, C. A. McPherson, H.
H: Whetstone, C. E. Winston, Si Per Perkins,
kins, Perkins, J. C. Jackson, Herbert Lattner,

M. L. Reynolds, F. H. Meffert, W. D.

Taylor, John M. Graham, J. H. Ben Benjamin,
jamin, Benjamin, G. C. Shephard, G. W. Batts,

Stephen Jewett, J. Chas, Smith, D. B.
Mayo, Jas. B. Carlisle, F. E. McClane,

P.. L. Bridges, Z. C. Chambliss, W. D.
Carn, W. H. Marsh, L. W. Ponder, R.
R. Carroll, E. L. Parr, George Easter-

ling, C. J. Fishel, S. M. Lummus, H. S.

Wesson, J. G. Parrish, D. S. Williams,
Eric J. Collier, J. M. Guynn, G. S.
Scott, M. M. Little, P. H. Nugent, J.
P. Phillips, W. E. Smith, N. A. Wilds,
R. D. Fuller, B. Rheinauer, B. N N-Dosh,
Dosh, N-Dosh, Thos.' Sexton, J E. Chace, D.
W. Davis, J. H. J. Counts, A. L. Izlar,
W. T. Gary, E. M. O shorn, T. T.
Munroe, Jno. H. Taylor, L. H. v. En En-gelken,
gelken, En-gelken, Isaac Stevens, C. C. Balkcom,
E. G. Peek, W. V. Newsom, J. M. Meffert.


Take Chamberlain's Tablets and
adoot a diet of vegetables and cereals. outdoor exercise daily and your

complexion will b grpatlv improved
within a few months. Try it- Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere.
Get November Victor records at
The Book Shop next Saturday. Don't
forget the day. Hear them before
they are picked over. r St

' i





"And that's just what I can't under understand,
stand, understand, Maude. She has told me that
she loved me. She promised me, '111
not trifle, Carey; I'll be as true as steel
to you And the very next night she
went to a dinner dance with that sales salesman."
man." salesman." She listened patiently. Poor Carey!
Maude was eight months his junior,
but she felt eight years older.
Carey was in love with a girl, a
pretty, foolish little thing, all eyes,
hair and pink cheeks, who had abrupt-

ij oiscaraea mm ior a person ox mani manicured
cured manicured nails, massaged cheeks, tailor tailor-made
made tailor-made clothing and perfume.
And Maude? Maude was the solace.
"Never mind, Carey," she said at
the end of his latest outburst "Never
worry, my friend, time will tell which
is the better man and Laura will see
it." ;
There was one thing about Maude
she always knew how to say the right
thing at the right time. That's why
Carey came to see her in his trouble.
And Maude loved Carey. She hated
herself for it. She knew she was only
something comfortable to him, like an
old shoe or a warm dressing gown on
a cold morning. She knew she ought
not to listen to his troubles, but should
tell him plainly that she would be no
man's confessor. But, then, Carey
would stop coming, and the thought of
not seeing him left such a stab in
her heart that she let things go on
and despised her weakness.
When Carey said good-by that night
he placed a light hand on either of
Maude's shoulders. "You're a real pal,
Maude, the best pal a fellow ever had.
I don't see how some women can be
such angels and others such devils."
And when the door closed after him
Maude leaned up against the wall a
moment with closed eyes. "How dif different
ferent different would have been his parting
from her," she thought, "a hungry
clasp, a kiss, a look deep in the eyes."
When the Country club dance came
off, of course, Carey took Maude. She
was not without a certain prettiness
herself, this little lady of much wis wisdom.
dom. wisdom. She. felt that tonight would be

a sort of test, for Laura -wrouid be
there, and excitement lent color to
her cheeks and sparkle to her eyes
that made her wonderfully attractive.
Laura was there, all curls and frivol
and fun; .plenty of partners, much
laughter and never a look at poor
Careyj in whose eyes tragedy sank
deeper and deeper as the evening wore
on. He danced dutifully with Maude,
but dancing left him plenty of time
for thought, for she was one of those
dancers that float by your side. He
seemed scarcely aware that he was
dancing with a partner, so light was
her touch and so perfect her time.
The look In Carey's eyes and the tur turmoil
moil turmoil of her own heart made the sit situation
uation situation unbearable for the girl and at
last she suggested that they go home.
It seemed to Maude that if Carey
should ever mention Laura Stacy's
name she would do something des desperate.
perate. desperate. They were silent until they
reached Maude's door. Then Carey
said, despondently '. "Did you see her?
She never once thought of me."
Then something took possession of
Maude. "Stop!" she commanded.
"Not another word! What do you
think I am?" It seemed to her as
if her voice rose to a shriek. "I've
stood your silly patter about that
odious little cat, Laura Stacy, as long
as I'm going to. I've listened to the
rehearsal of your tale of woe till I'm
sick. I'll be no man's vicarious sweet sweetheart,
heart, sweetheart, and, as for you, I never want to
see your face again. You're a big,
selfish brute who has been hurt and
wants stroking, but with never a
thought of the pain and humiliation
you could Inflict. Good night."
She turned and left him, and with
her head high walked into the house
and to her room, where she threw
herself on the bed 1a an agony of re remorse.
morse. remorse. How could she have been so
unladylike as to forget herself? How
she must have hurt him! She must
have revealed her feelings for him.
Oh, the thought was unbearable!
She felt that she could not endure the
air in her room any longer. It was
hot and stifling. She changed her
frock for aonthJnsr less fragile and

The Most Successful Plant

In, Central Florida
We will beready to receive meat for curing and cold storage
on and after : v
We advise the killing of hogs on cool days (do not run or excite
them before killing), cut up, salt and lay out separately in shade for
at least 12 hours, so as to get all animal heat out of meat before
packing in box for shipment or bringing to plant. Make all ship shipments
ments shipments by EXPRESS. Mark your name and address on package. Our
charge is lc per pound for the first 30 days and c per pound for
each 30 days thereafter, with 10c per 100 pounds for insurance.

Phone 34


P. O. B. 576.


i 1
A r r f l. -m & 1 - X
fi - w

a the Heart of the city with Hemming Park for a front yard.
Every modern convenience in each room. Dining room service is
second, to none.
RATES From $1.50 per day per person to $6.00.
Proprietor. Manager.


I 4



New Series

Roadster $629

it jnioiuisainini

Three to fifty per hour on high that's
the speed report we get from owners
all over the country.
And 20 to 25 miles per gallon of gas is
the economy report.
A corking good car


A price that makes it the greatest value
on the face of the earth
That combination has kept the factory
thousands of cars behind sales for
weeks and weeks.
But we're getting them in right along.
Better see us about yours today.

j. GATES Dealer

North Magnolia St.

The Willys-Orerland Company, Toledo, Ohio

Ocala, Florida

" Md In U.S. A."

crept forth into the garden. How soft
and sweet nature seemed at this quiet
hour! If her own soul were only equal equally
ly equally at peace!
How long she paced back and forth
In that garden she did not know.
Somewhere a clock chimed; was it
two or three? Shajlecided to go in.
As she came around the corner of the
house a black something huddled on
the stone wall that surrounded the
yard caught her attention. It was a
man. She came nearer.
"What are you doing here?"
"I had to do a whole lot of think thinking
ing thinking some place, little girl." said Carey
in a queer, hummed voice, "and this
was just as good as any. Tou don't
object, do you?"
"Why, of course not," tremulously
"Carey, I'm sorry I spoke so angrily
to you. I never supposed that I could
so forget myself. I don't want you to
"Why what, little woman?"
"Why, why think, you know, that
I I cared what you think of Laura."
"But I want to think it, Maude. Why
little girl"
He caught her to him with eager
tenderness, and began to whisper a
new tale of love into her willing ears.
(Copyrig-ht, 1916, by the McClure Newspa Newspaper
per Newspaper SvxuJtc&iaJ


No. 9 Leaves Jacksonville 1:35 p.
m.; Ocala, 4:30 p. m.; arrives Tampa,
7:50 p. m.
No. 1 Leaves Jacksonville 9:30 p.
m.; Ocala, 1:45 p. m.; arrives St. Pe Petersburg
tersburg Petersburg 10 a. m.
No. 3 Leaves Jacksonville 9:15 a
m.; Ocala 12:40 p. m.; arrives St. Pe
tersburg 8:05 p. m.
No. 10 Leaves Tampa 1 p. m.,
Ocala 4:12 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville,
7:15 p. m.
No. 2 Leaves St. Petersburg 4:30
p. m.; Ocala 2:30 a. m.; arrives Jacx Jacx-sonville
sonville Jacx-sonville 6:45 a. m.
No. 4 Leaves Tampa 9 a. m.; Ocala
1 p. m.; arrives Jacksonville 5:25 p. m.


And What He Says Will be-Read with
Interest by Ocala People
Readers of the Star all know Mr.
When he tells an experience simply
for your benefit
There's no reason for doubt.
Why experiment with such evidence
to go by?
If your kidneys need help
Profit by Mr. Ashley's experience.
Use Doan's Kidney Pills.
What other kidney remedy offers
Ocala proof of merit?
H. J. Ashley, proprietor of the
Ashley Sheet Metal Works, "Ocala,
says: "I used Doan's Kidney Pills,
procured at Gerigs Drug Store, and
found them to be just as represented.
They soon relieved me of backache
and disordered kidneys. I think, if
taken as directed, Doan's Kidney
Pills will cure kidney complaint and
I. don't hesitate giving my name
praising them."
Price. 50c. at all dealers. Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Ashley had. Foster-Milburn Co..
Props., Buffalo, N. Y. Ad. 49
Coca-cola made in Atlanta, made
famous in Ocala at Gerigs.


Then bring it to me. Remedying
automobile troubles is my business.
Honest, efficient service; you pay for
the time put in on your car only. J.
A. Bouvier, Anthony road, phone
393, Ocala, Fla. 9-16-tf

Homemade and baker's bread 5
cents a loaf at Carter's Bakery. Ask
for CARTER'S. tf

For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self-Rising Flour. At all grocers.


CHAPTER NO. 15, R. A. M.

Regular convocations of the Ocala
Chapter No. 13, R, A. M., on the
fourth Friday in every month at
8 p.m. A. E. Burnett, H. P.
Jake Brown, Secy


Fort King Camp No. 14 xaeets at
the K. of P. ball at 7:30 p. m. every
second nd fourth Friday. Visltin?
sovereigns are always welcome.
J. .G. Ferguson, C. C.
Chas. K. Sage, Clerk.


Marion-Dunn Lodge No. 19, F. 4
A. M., meets on the first and thlrA
Thursday evening of each month at
8:00 o'clock, until farther notice.
h. C Webb, W. M.
Jake Brown, Secretary. Ad

Ocaia Lodge No. 236, Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks, meets
the second and fourth Dueslav even evenings
ings evenings in each month. Visiting breth brethren
ren brethren always welcome. Club nous
opposite postoffire, cast side.
R. S. Rogers, E. R.
E. J. Crook, Secretary.

The Ocala Temple Lodge No. 28
Pythian Sisters, meets every Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30 at Castle Hall, west
of courthouse. Visiting members are
cordially invited to meet with us.
Kate B. Howell. M. R.
Lena Tompkins. M E. C

No Combination
of Reading Like It

and $

ui ror



Issues of

The YguIIi's Companion



foraEthelhiJJy -foronhj Zi2

and 2 sues of


LTffV 221 Dra Pattern

V - w


The favorite family weekly of America.
12 Great Serials or Groups in 1917, and
250 Short Stories, a thousand Articles
and Suggestions, a thousand Funny,
isms. Special Pa?es for all ages.

McCall's Magazine
The Fashion AUTHORITY followed
by millions of American women. You
will get the 12 monthly issues of
McCall's. making not merely a "de "department"
partment" "department" but a fashion magazine
every month of 1$".

1b4 H.10 (Isjw 0. Xosty Orin) to
tbiM 021 wn sa4 tt

THE YOUTH'S COMPANION for 52 weeks, and the 1917 Horn Calendar.
(This Offer is to ni Youth's Companion subscribers only.)
McCALL'S MAGAZINE every month for one year'; also choice of any 15-cent
McCall Dress Pattern FREE for 2 cents extra to cover mailirj.

Rt. Rer. Abbott Charles, President. Rer. Father Benedict, Director.

St. I

Saint Leo, Pasco County, Florida
Five Miles West rf Dade City and Ono Mile East of San Antonio

Ocala Chapter, No. 29, O. E. S,
meets at Yonge's hall the second and
fourth Thursday evenings of each
month at 730 o'clock.
Mrs. Myrtle G. Kramer. W. M.
Mrs. Lillian simmocs. Secy

Ocala Lodge No. 19. Convention
held every at 7:30 p. m. at
Castle Hall, over the James Carlisle
drugstore. A cordial welcome to vis visiting
iting visiting brothers. G. A. Nash, C. C
Cnas. K. Sage. K. of R. 3. A
Tulula Lodgre No. 22, I. O. O. F
meets every Tuesday evening in the
Odd Fellows' hall on the third floor of
the Star office building at 8 o'clock
promptly. A warm welcome always
extended to visiting brothers.
F. E. McCiane, N. G.
L. H. Pillans, Secretary.



Dealers in
E E W (D) B

Collier Bros.

Phone 269

Put an Ad. in the Star




The Reliable Jeweler

Clyde SteamsMp Co.
- V Between.';., : ;;; v-:
Jacksonville and New York
Calling at Charleston, S. C.
FARES, Including All Expenses
1st Cabin Excursion 2d Cabin St'rage
To New York .............. .$24.90 $43.30 $19.00 $12.50
To Charleston ............... 8.00 12.00 6.00 4.00
Write for schedule and further particulars.
H. G. WENZEL, Florida Passenger Agent
Ticket Office, Pier 1, Foot of Lib crty St, JacksonHlle, Florida.

A ...

Ilirii Cwily

We desire to call the attention

X SCHOOL HOME provided and supervised by the Board of Public In-

struction of Marion county for the benefit of outside pupils who wish A
to attend the Marion County High School at Ocala.
This is a safe, comfortable and respectable HOME with good fare j
and desirable surroundings at $3.50 per. week for pupils.

For further particulars address
J. H. Brinson, Superintendent
Mrs. D. M. Roberts, Matron


North East of West
Sec that Y our Ticket Reads
VIA -fl


I. R. WILLIAMS, C. T. & P. A.,
Ocala, Fla.
J The Tire Man
i o .lrrars mndv for tlTQ
3-ouble on the road. Fisk and Hood
Tires and Tubes. All orders prompt promptly
ly promptly filled.
kernes 438 76
Ocala, Fla.


come to
your pirt,
.. y
lormitoFy f
of all parties interested to the V
: f
- - - :
Tampa, Florida;


Wolf-Dog Deserted Master, But
Still Loved Him.

Answered "Call of His-. Fathers,"
Though He Proved Loyal When
Loyalty Meant Death by the
Fangs of .His Pack.
lie had been called Wolf since pup pup-pyhood.
pyhood. pup-pyhood. He stood nearly forty inches,
with a small ragged, rail-like body, and
unusually long legs that ended in great,
soft, padlike feet. Jack Stern, Steve
Wormell's partner, used to say that
the dog could not turn round in their
"two-by f our" cabin without knocking
over the table and chairs and seriously
endangering the stove and other furni furniture.
ture. furniture.
One evening, as Steve and Jack sat
playing a game of cribbage in their
ranger cabin, a wolf howled lugubri lugubriously
ously lugubriously from the mountain side. After a
moment came the answer ; then an another
other another caught up the call, and another,
until the lonesome wail echoed from
mountain top to mountain top.
Suddenly there came a howl, nearer
and more deep-throated.
Stern opened the door.
"Come here, Steve!" he said, and
the ranger stepped to his side.
On a small, treeless mound, not far
from the cabin, sat Wolf. He was
squatting on his haunches, with his
nose pointed toward the sky, while
from his throat came a cry quite un unlike
like unlike his usual howl.
, "It's the call of his fathers, Steve,"
said Jack. "Some day youH have no
dog; hell be gone with the pack."'
Steve laughed at the Idea. He had
brought Wolf, an awkward, bench-legged
puppy, out to the ranger cabin in a
sack ; the dog had always been faith faithful
ful faithful and contented with his lot. 1
But one morning In the spring Wolf
was missing.
At first Steve clung to the hope that
Wolf would return when the "running"
season was over. He had heard of
dogs doing that. But spring merged
into summer, and summer Into fall, yet
the dog did not come back.
Then they began to hear that Wolf
had been seen running at the head of a
small band of wolves, although they
never found a man who had actually
seen him.
About Christmas time, when the
snow was deeper than for many win winters
ters winters past, prowling bands of wolves be began
gan began to come down near, the camp.
One day Steve found that a large
bull elk had been killed within a mile
of camp. Signs of the struggle were
to be seen for, a hundred yards round.
Near the scattered bones of the elk
were the disembowled remains of two
wolves. A little farther along a young
cow elk had fallen beneath the fangs
of the mountain bandits. And at each
kill Steve found a large track, twice
the size of that made by a common
When the snow, had crusted so that
it would bear upthe weight of a man,
Steve threw his rifle across his arm
and walked over to the breaks of the
Grande Itonde. He was nearing the
broken lands when the sound of a run running
ning running pack came to his ears. A moment
later a small band of wolves, perhaps
fifteen in number, burst from the tim timber,
ber, timber, running toward him. And at their
head ran Wolf.
The ranger forgot his danger. He
cried, "Wolf, don't you know me?"
The sound of his voice brought the
great dog to a standstill, and the pack
stopped with him. Nose in the air,
sides aquiver, he stood a moment;
then, with a low bay of recognition, he
sprang toward his one-time master.
The pack, evidently mistaking their
leader's intention, likewise rushed at
Steve. And T:he next Instant, with his
gun was In the midst of a
snarling, snapping mass of famine famine-crazed
crazed famine-crazed wolves.
When Jack arrived on the scene he
found Steve sitting in the snow, with
the shaggy head of Wolf pillowed in
his lap. Around him, with their mangy
pelts torn and bloody, lay half a dozen
dead wolves.
The ranger's clothing was torn to
shreds and one arm and leg were a
mass of cuts and- gashes ; but there
were tears in his eyes.-
"He fought for me, Jack," he said,
pressing the stiffening lids over the
glazed eyes of the dead hound. "He
gave his life for me. How he fought!
And against his own blood, too. Yon Yonder
der Yonder lies one of his own pups. Why
shouldn't 1 love him?" Youth's Com Companion.
panion. Companion. What, Indeed!
It was a very serious conversation
that was overheard by a number of
passengers of a street car the other
night. Two young girls of the "giddy"
type were conversing about the possi possibilities
bilities possibilities of the United States getting
into .trouble with Mexico.
"Well, I certainly would hate to see
all the American soldiers go down into
Mexico," one girl said.
"Why?" her companion inquired.
"Because, while the soldiers were
down in Mexico what would prevent
the Europeans from coming over here
and getting us girls?" Columbus (O.)
Price of Boll Weevils.
In one of the counties in Alabama a
cent apiece is being offered for boll
weevils, and they are cheap at that
price. A boll weevil, if let alone, will
not take long to destroy several dol dollars'
lars' dollars' worth of cotton, and if he can be
disposed of for a cent the investment
is a good one. Memphis News-Scime-tar.

. j fi

Absolutely Pure
Jade from Cream of Tartar
ii o ALU n-no phosphate
The following furnished the Star
by Judie Wm. E. Smith will be of in interest
terest interest tc all our- sportsmen :
The titi2 to all wild birds and game
i3 vested in the various counties of
the state. The following only are game
birds: Swan, geese, brant, ducks, rail,
mud hens, Callinulas, shore birds,
plovers, surf birds, snipe, woodcocks',
sand pipers, tattlers, curlews, turkeys,
grouse, pheasants, quail and turtle
It is a $50 fine to catch, kill, ship or
have in possession any game bird,
plumage, skin, eggs or nests thereof,
except as provided by law.
Open season Nov. 20th to March
0th following, for deer, wild turkey,
quail, doves, swan, geese, brant, rails,
coots, 'sand pipers, curlews, snipe,
ducksand plover; Nov. 20th to Dec.
20th following, for pheasants; and Oc October
tober October 1st to March 1st following, for
squirrels. Unlawful to kill squirrels
in any public or private park at any
It is a $25 fine to capture, kill or
injure any game bird or animal by
pitfall, deadfall, scaffold, cage, snare,
net, salt-lick, blind pen, baited hook,
baited field, drugs, poison, chemicals,
explosives, or similar device.
It is a $25 fine to catch, hunt of kill
any game bird or animal between
dark and daylight the following day.
It is a $25 fine to kill more than one
deer, two turkeys, twenty quail or
twenty-five birds of any other species
in any one day. It is a $500 fine to
kill more, than three deer, ten turkeys
or three hundred of any other game
bird sspecies in any one open season.
It is a $25 fine to barter, sell or
offer for sale any game bird or an animal.
imal. animal. It is a $100 fine to hunt outside of
your voting precinct without a license;
a $25 fine to change or alter a license.
It is a $25 fine to transport within
or without this state any game with without
out without a proper license. It is a $100 fine
for any common carrier to receive
such game for transportation.
The witnesses furnishing evidence
to convict t for any violation of the
game laws shall have half of the fine
Persons residing in the state twelve
months .and the county six months, on
payment of $1 to the county judge,
receive a "resident county license;" a
"non-resident county license" for $3,
and a "non-resident hunter's license"
for $15. No license good except in
county issued. No license required of
resident Confederate Veterans.
County judge to have 25d., 50c. and
$1 respectively, for -each license is issued;
sued; issued; balance goes to county school
The sheriff is ex-officio county game
warden, and may appoint deputies in
each election precinct.
All grades of licenses shall be of
different color, contain a synopsis of
the game law printed on the back,
and shall be good only for the open
season or fraction thereof immediate immediately
ly immediately following their issue.
Mothers are sometimes so thought thoughtless
less thoughtless as to neglect the colds which their
children contract. The inflammation
of the mugous membrane, at first
acute, becomes chronic and the child
has chronic catarrh, a disease that is
seldom cured and that may prove a
life's burden. Many persons who
have this lothsome disease will re remember
member remember having had frequent colds at
the time it was contracted. A little
forethought, a bottle of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy judiciously used, and
all this trouble might have been avoid avoided.
ed. avoided. Obtainable everywhere.
When you have plumbing or elec electrical
trical electrical contracting let us furnish' .you
estimates. No job too large and none
too small, tf H. W. Tucker.
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
14 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol
lar's worth of other groceries on Sat
urday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co

To All Canning Club Girls: "We are
interested in what records you have on your one-tenth acre plot. If
you have been troubles by drought or
rain and storm, do not be discouraged,
but send in a record. No matter how
small the yield, we want a well kept
record. We hope you have made a
The Jacksonville Chamber of Com Commerce
merce Commerce makes the following offer for
their fair to be held in December:
To the canning club girls who send
in the best exhibit of canned fruits,
preserves, jellies, vinegars and canned

vegetables, $75.
To the canning club girls who send
in the second best exhibit of canned
fmits, preserves, jellies, vinegars and
canned vegetables, $25.
To the county sending the best ex exhibit
hibit exhibit from not less than ten girls, $100.
To the county sending the second
best exhibit from not less than ten
girls, $25.
Some girl will get that $75, and it
is only the girls who try, who ever
win. Now is the time to prepare for
this exhibit. We can safely promise
to sell all of your products at a reas reasonable
onable reasonable price, if they are of excellent
You know Mrs. Okie Painter 'Will 'Williams'
iams' 'Williams' offer of a gold watch to the first
prize winner in each county. Mrs.
Williams has given fifty-one girls gold
watches. No girl who wins one Is
eligible for a watch the second year.
No girl is eligible for the state prize
of $100, who' has an irrigation plant
on her plot. This college is going to
present certificates to those girls who
have been club members of good sand sanding
ing sanding for four years. There are not
ruany to receive these certificates this
year, but we hope many of you who
are club members will continue in the
work long enough to receive certifi certificates.
cates. certificates. We are happy that more Florida
girls are joining every year, and that
you are working hard to save the sur surplus
plus surplus fruits and vegetables, to study
home jnaking, and to become helpful
daughters. Yours with best wishes,
Agnes Ellen Harriss,
State Home Demonstration Agent.
Use Juba Self Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers.91 6t
Seed oats, seed rye and rape seed,
for fall planting. Ocala Seed Store, tf
The Evening star may always be
found on sale at Gerig's News Store.
We make 5 and 10 cent loaves of
bread, and advise buying the 10 cent
loaf. Carter's Bakery. tf
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self-Rising Flour. At all grocers. 6t

(GEE, 1WI5H f
Knew what mp
wif-e: for.
fifeR Birth pay y
3 Y- H E C K i pWf
(what) T

Franchise Right Not the Same in
Ail Countries.

Belgium Punishes Those Who Fail to
Exercise Their Privilege of Cast Casting
ing Casting Ballot Women to Vote for
President This Year.
The great army of stay-at-home
voters have no pride in what Doctor
Holmes describes thus :
The freeman casting with unpurchased
The vote that shakes the turrets of the
We get our word "vote" from the
Latin "votum," and originally a vote
means a vow or pledge. An old Roman
method of casting a vote once consist
ed in striking a spear against a shield,
and from the Latin expression describ
ing the resultant noise we get our word
"Ballot," too, has an ancient origin.
The Greeks on important occasions
cast secret votes by using pebbles, and
their word has come down to our time.
A recent perusal of our newspapers,
however, will show that present-day
politicians don't stop with casting peb
bles. They carry It to the point of
slinging mud.
Anywhere in the United States one
must have lived twenty-one years be
fore he can vote. Not so In many other
The Hun votes at twenty, but the
Austrian, In the other half of the em
pire, must be twenty-four. Prussians
cannot vote until they are twenty-five
years old, and that Is the minimum age
limit in a number of German states.
Twenty-five is also the age in Hol
land, Belgium and Japan. Denmark Is
a believer In the wisdom that comes
with -age, hence no one there under
thirty can. vote. English-speaking races
may vote at twenty-one.

In many countries soldiers are dis disfranchised,
franchised, disfranchised, and under the' Portuguese
kingdom no domestic servant or gov government
ernment government employee had a ballot.
Sam Salter never lived in Belgium,
system of multiple voting. College
graduates, for example, have three
votes, anTj so do many others who ful-
fill property requirements.-
About 300,000 Belgians have each
three votes, and more than that num number
ber number have two votes. And notice this,
Mr. Stay-at-IIome, failure to vote In
Belgium is punishable as. a misde-.
meanor. J
Idaho withholds the ballot from big- l
amists. Election bets disfranchise
men in some states, and one duel will
keep any man from the polls In Florida -for
all time.
A- pauper cannot vote in Massachu Massachusetts,
setts, Massachusetts, while nearly all states speciflcal
ly debar Idiots, felons and insane from
the use of the suffrage.
More than 4,000,000 women will be1
able to vote in the United States this
year, and that w ill bring the total pos possible
sible possible vote for presidential electors up
to nearly 20,000,000, or -double the
number cast four years ago. Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia Ledger. 1

British Soldiers' Canes.
You have heard of the short yellow yellow-knobbtd
knobbtd yellow-knobbtd cane that is carried by Mi
officers of the British army and very
many private soldiers? It Js a cane
that is ubiquitous. Small fortunes
have been made out of It, yet no one
comes forward to claim its invention.
Its price at all places Is one shilling,
but its name varies. I 'see it billed
variously at shop doors as the army
stick, the 'Whangee cane, the Panama
short and the swagger cane.
The real swagger cane, though, is
of older date, and is as a rule a short
piece of cane or other flexible ma material
terial material with a ferrule at each end. One
vendor of the knobbed article yester yesterday
day yesterday assured me its name was "Imita "Imitation
tion "Imitation malaria," but I think she meant
Imitation Malacca. Exchange.
Thrashed by a Man of Peace.
A Yorkshire village will have a folk
tale about. the conscientious objector
long after the war is over.
This conscientious objector told the
tribunal that he would not defend his
mother "and sisters. The two sisters
worked at the mill and were twitted
unmercifully about thir chicken chicken-hearted
hearted chicken-hearted protector. The appeal failed,
and the conscientious objector had to
rt-port himself at the barracks. On
his last night at home he waltetl for
the chief tormentor and thrashed him.
And now every time that patriot
goes out he is laughed at by all the
village as the man who met a consci conscientious
entious conscientious objector. Manchester (Eng.)

Use for the Gourd Crop.
Jsone of our plant3 or flowers last
summer were any more worth while -than
the small ornamental gourd3
which we had in our garden. Of
course they made handy stocking
"eggs" for darning, but more than this
they. proved to be ideal tops.- My own
baby likes to play with the one that

always floats In his bath ; others afford
him amusement as rattles and ham hammers.
mers. hammers. We had quite a "crop" of
these gourds and kept a whole boxful,
which are always a diverting novelty
for visiting children, who usually take
some home with them. Good House
Porcine Propinquity.
Visitor My good man, you keep
your pigs too near the house.
Cottager That's just what the doc doctor
tor doctor said, mum. But I don't see how
It's agoin' to hurt 'em!-London


R, R. Carroll, General Manager Port V. Leavengooil, BuaLaeaa Manager
J. H. Benjamin, Editor
Entered at Ocala, Fla., poatofflce as second class matter.



(Dome tie)
One year, in advance ,..$5.00
6ix months, In advance 2.50
Three months. In advance 1.25
One month, in advance 50
For President
Woodrow Wilson
For Vice President
Thomas Marshall
Presidential Electors
J. Turner Butler.
Morton Caraballo.
J. P. Clarkson.
Frank Harris.
Milttn H. Mabry Sr.
Will H. Price.
For United States Senator
Park Trammell. ,
For Congressman Second District
Frank Clark.
For Governor
W. V. Knott.
For Secretary of State
II. Clay Crawford.
For Comptroller
Ernest Amos.
For State Treasurer
J. C. Luning.
For State Superintendent of Schools
W. N. Sheats.
For Justices Supreme Court
Jefferson B. Browne.
R. F. Taylor.
For Railroad Commissioner
Royal C. Dunn,
For Adjutant General
.., J. Clifford R. Foster.
For the House of Representatives
W. J. Crosby.
. L. S. Light.
For County Judge 'i Y '.
W. E. Smith.
For Sheriff ...
J. P. Galloway.
For Clerk Circuit Court
P. H. Nugent.
For Superintendent Public Schools
J. H. Brinson.
For Tax Assessor
Alfred Ayer.
For Tax Collector
W. W. Stripling.
The Star was not at all surprised at
the tactics of Sidney J. Catts, a selfish
and incendiary politician from Ala Alabama,
bama, Alabama, in trying to disrupt the demo democratic
cratic democratic party, and forming .alliances
with South-haters, republicans and so socialists
cialists socialists in his thirst for office, but it
hardly expected to find Southern Southern-born
born Southern-born men and life-long democrats
turning against, their best friends,
and getting ready to deliver this coun county,
ty, county, which was redeemed from repub republicanism
licanism republicanism thirty years ago by the most
strenuous efforts, to the same element
that controlled it in carpetbag days.
Yet this is the fact.
. The guardians of liberty have form formed
ed formed an alliance with the republicans,
and by the use of negroes, large num
bers of whom, thanks to the county
divisionists and the whisky sellers,
have registered, are trying with some
prospects of success, to defeat two
well tried and duly nominated demo
crats, Alfred Ayer, tax assessor,, and
P. H. Nugent, clerk, and elect in their
place F. J. Huber and Geo. W. Neville,
nominees on the republican ticket,
The word has also been passed to
scratch F. E. Harris, democratic
nominee for presidential elector and
instead vote for one of the republican
electors, in pursuance of the bargain
that has been made between Catts
and Allen, by which republicans are to
help Catts for the governorship7 and
receive in return votes for republican
Now what do you democrats, who
have been firm in your allegiance to a
white man's government, think about
Messrs. Huber and Neville are good
men, and are within their rights in
making such political alliances. But
any man who voted in last June's
primary, with its solemn obligation to
support the nominees, deliberately
perjures himself when he enters into
any such an agreement.
A special from Kissimmee to th
Tampa Times says:
Pointing his index finger at Rev
Sidney J. Catts, who was in the throng
which came to Kissimmee- Thursday
to attend the' democratic rally, Mr. W,
V. Knott demanded the name of the
party who informed Catts that Car
dinal Gibbons had donated funds to
Knott's campaign or contest. Mr.
Knott dramatically exclaimed, "Ii
Lakeland Mr. Catts stated Cardina
Gibbons contributed a certain sum, in
Winter Haven "another sura, in till


One year, in advance (8.00
Six month, in advance .. 4.25
Three months, in advance 2.25
One month, In advance .19
place another sum, and in that place
another sum, until somewhere along
the road he had raised the figures to
eighty thousand dollars, when there
has never' been a single cent contrib contributed
uted contributed by Cardinal Gibbons or any other
Rev. Catts was as silent as the
tomb. Continuing,. Mr. Knott stated
that he has treated all of his oppon opponents
ents opponents with all possible courtesy but
that Mr. Catts had gone up and down
the state calling him a robber and a
thief, and he was sick and tired of it.
Referring to the matter of Hayes
Lewis having ordered him out of his
office and of his (Knott) breaking
down and crying, which Mr. Knott
said Rev. Catts had circulated, "Any
man who told Mr. Catts such a thing,
or who spread such a statement tells
a lie."
The sensation of the day was sprung
when Mr. Knott stated that the Catts-
ites sent men disguised, made up to
look like Catholic priests into shops
and factories to ask the people to
support Mr. Knott for governor, so
they would get the impression the
Catholic clergy was in politics in his
Halloween Novelties
Candle Shades
Individual NutC ups
Place Cards
Decorative Cut Outs
Phone 165
One Door East of M. & C. National
Also Flower and Field Seeds
AH mail orders carefully and
promptly filled.
Druggists and Seedsmen
Ocala, Florida.
Telephonf No. 30
Evening Star
RATES Twenty-five words
or less one time 25 cents;
three times 50 cents; six
times 75 cents. Over twenty-five
words, and under fif fifty,
ty, fifty, double above rate.
This rate is for consecutive
insertions. Special rate by
the month. Try them out.

Mclvcr & MacKay
PHONES 47. 104, 305 j


(Health Notes)
It is not often that ministers of
God think to declare to the people of
their pastorate, lessons in Christian Christianity
ity Christianity based on the principles of prac practical
tical practical healthful living. There has come
to the attention of the Notes a ser sermon
mon sermon delivered recently by Rev. W.
Bruce Doyle, of Plant City, having, as
its text, I Corinthians 15:46: "How "How-beit
beit "How-beit that is not first which is spiritual,
but that which is natural, afterward
that which is spiritual;" and, with the
permission of the author, the Notes
takes pleasure in publishing his re remarks
marks remarks herewith, which are a most
concise and plain outline of these
.The natural comes first in creation.
The Lord God formed the earth, he
called to view the heavenly bodies, ha
made the flora and fauna of the earth
and then made the Adam all this
was that which we call natural. Then
God blew into the nostrils of Adam the
breath of life and then Adam became
a living soul this was spiritual.
The natural comes first in thought.
The babe stretches out its tiny hands
and calls for the moon, it reaches for
a toy and plays with the kitten, all
this goes on for years before the child
begins "to think, of God or contem contemplate
plate contemplate his own1 soul.
The natural stands first in mem memory.
ory. memory. Letting your mind run back
over the childhood days you recall
your earliest recollections. The thing
furtherest back in your memory is a
toy, a pet, a friend, an incident or
some natural thing, it is not a dream
of angels or a thought of God or a
dread of demons.
The natural comes first, and of all
nature the most important thing is the
human body which is the temple of
the Holy Ghost, and in which the Son
of God tabernacled himself. How
great then should be the care of this
physical man!
"Thou, shalt not kill," says the law
of Jehovah. The catechism of the
Westminster assembly says that this
commandment "Requireth all lawful
endeavors to preserve ou rown life
and the life of others." If we would
not kill then we must "endeavor to
preserve" the life of others. If we
take a rifle and go to a man's home
and shoot him, he is dead. If we
leave a barrel of water to stagnate in
our- back yard and breed mosquitoes
which pass through a home where
there is malarial fever, yellow fever
oi dengue fever and then after a
while go on to a man's home and'tfill
him with the germs of death, he is
dead. In the jury box the cases may
be viewed differently but it is all the
same to the dead man.
Humanity advances rapidly in
science. We have made a submarine
and gone to sleep on the ocean floor;
we have made an airship and sailed
over the roof of the clouds; we have
opened the gates of the frozen poles;
we have reached the penetralia of
every land, and suggested a new
science, "Catalacitics," the exchange
of thoughts, the bartering of ideas.
But we have advanced, Oh! so slowly
in sanitation.
x We think of the Babylonians as a
cruel people who burned the sacred
city of God's people, left Solomon's
temple in ashes, and put the Hebrews
in slavery, but when the Babylonian
army set out to do this they left a
sewerage system at home.
Jonah did not want to preach in
Ninevah. How many reasons he had
we do not know but surely it was not
on account of health conditions, for
tired depressed, losing
Tallahassee, Fla. "My sickness, or ill
nealth, that Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription corrected
in every way, was
of a very peculiar
nature. In the first
place, I was lacking
te; in blood and this
x&'- deprived my body
J-s?ieiof nourishment and
ti2rleft me in a very
fg" ytired, depressed
t. Estate, to sucn an
.-wj extent inai x waa
worn out and had
to hire my work
done. I was also very gloomy and dis discouraged.
couraged. discouraged. One can ima.gine the serious seriousness
ness seriousness of my case in my losing weight from
176 to 119 pounds. I was also suffering
from woman's weakness. I took half a
dozen bottles of the 'Favorite Prescrip Prescription'
tion' Prescription' continuously, with the Pleasant
Pellets' for constipation, with, most ex excellent
cellent excellent benefit. After my health began
to improve I gradually regained my
weight until I came up to my former
weight of 176 pounds. I gratefully tes testify
tify testify to the virtues of 'Favorite Prescrip Prescription'
tion' Prescription' for women, and Pleasant Pellets'
for liver and bowel troubles." Mrs. I. M.
Allex, 153 St. Francis, Tallahassee, Fla.
The use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre Prescription
scription Prescription makes women happy by makin
them healthy. There are no more crying
srv41a- "Faimrite Preserintion cures in
flammation and female weakness. It
makes weak women strong, sick women
Like an open book, our faces tell the
tale of health or disease. Hollow cheeks
and sunken eyes, listless steps, sleepless
nights tell of wasting debilitating dis disease
ease disease Borc.3 place in the body. It may be
one place or another, the cause is gener generally
ally generally traceable to a common source.
Get the "Prescription" to-day eitha
in liquid or tablet form if you want to
bette jvor pty-iaJi condition speedily.

even the city on Ninevah had a sew sewerage
erage sewerage system.
The Egyptians were hard hearted
heathens. They worshipped frogs
and prayed to calves and went into
the Red Sea to slaughter the people
of God but they hatched eggs in in incubators,
cubators, incubators, laid sewer pipes and regu regulated
lated regulated the living quarters of domestic
animals by law.
In the city, of Rome today they tell
us there is a sewer which carried
away the refuse of the city five hun hundred
dred hundred years before Caesar's decree
sent Joseph and Mary down to Beth Bethlehem.
lehem. Bethlehem. The Franks in the days of Charle Charlemagne
magne Charlemagne heated their homes in winter
with furnaces and were careful for
ventilation. They did not live in
houses with no heating facilities or
work in stores without fires when itJ
was cold enough to frost, and take
cold, grip, pleurisy, pneumonia and
then send for the doctor and wonder
why the preacher had not been to see
The city of Jerusalem as far back
as Solmon's day had waterworks and
was careful to get uncontaminated
water from the mountains. They
brought down snow from Mount Her Her-mon
mon Her-mon to cool the baby's milk and keep
it sweet. They had a continual fire
in the valley of Gehena where the
refuse of the city was burned and not
dumped out in a waste place as so
many American towns do.
In public cleanliness, in quarantine
regulations, in the science of cooling
and warming, in the matter of sewer sewerage,
age, sewerage, in the prevention of disease we
have advanced but little beyond the
The laws of ancient Israel were
largely sanitary laws. The seventy
elders of Israel were health officers.
The people of God from Moses to
Christ had a state board of health and
it was not composed alone of physi physicians,
cians, physicians, for every priest was a member
of the board. The book of Leviticus
is a good text book on hygiene. Per Perhaps
haps Perhaps there ought to be a preacher on
every state board of health, whose
duty it would be to preach cleanliness.
"Cleanliness is next to Godliness,"
says the proverb; but it is more.
Cleanliness is a part of Godliness.
Deuteronomy forbade the people
eating anything which "dieth of it
self." We Americans are too much
advanced for that; but we do eat
that which was dying of itself. We
feed milk from tubercular cows to
babies and half of the human race
dies in infancy. Then we put a notice
in the local paper, that "The Lord
saw fit to remove our darling babe."
The twenty-third chapter of Deut Deuteronomy
eronomy Deuteronomy gave laws for soldiers in
camp, laws which would make the
spread of typhoid fever and numerous
other intestinal disorders impossible.
Yet in our war with Spain it has been
said that we lost as many men during
that war from sickness as from gun gunfire.
fire. gunfire. Leviticus provided that a leper
should be quarantined, should have
his clothing perforated, should wear
his hair loose and must hold some something
thing something over his mouth when he spoke,
to say nothing of when he coughed or
sneezed. His clothing had to be burn burned
ed burned when he was dead no pious pack packing
ing packing of it to be sent to the poor or to
an orphan "home.
Saddles and chairs in -which certain
afflicted people sat were to be washed
and dried before being used by a
healthy person. Moses may not have
known about germs but the God of
Moses certainly put laws in the Bible
that make for the suppression and
destruction of deadly bacteria.
In the prophecy of Isaiah we read
about domestic animals eating whole wholesome
some wholesome food "which hath been winnowed
with the shovel and with the fork,"
and now some twenty-six hundred
years afterward, the cows drink and
wade in polluted water and eat mil mildewed
dewed mildewed hay and a million babes drink
the carelessly, handled milk and die
and an obituary lays the blame on
God, "He hath removed the soul of
our deceased child."
But if a health officer puts the dan danger
ger danger stamp on a man's dairy or quar quarantines
antines quarantines his pigs, or orders a pool
drained back of his barn, or a stable
to be disinfected, then somebody bel

lows like a bull of Basham and away
jhe goes to the ballot box with a vote


We solicit new business with a view
of making it mutually profitable.

EU2 AroS H'S

iff'.- f

PHONE 108'


10 Second St

IsiiMIa Meat" larKcE

North Maginolia St.

We Have the Equipment and Ability!
To serve you as you ought to be serried, and when you are not let
ask you again, to let us know, for this is the only way we can accomplish:
our desire. I

Of course, sometimes; little things go wrong, but they are not interj
tional,' and, if you will call us up, they will be corrected IMMEDIATELYi

Ocala See &





1:35 p.m. Lv.
4:30 p.m. Ar. ..
6:21 p.m. Ar.
7?ftfi n. m. Ar.

7:50 p.m. Ar lampa..
St. Peter .burg

Phone 129, Ocala, Florida Jacksonville, Florida

against the board of health and
against God, and his. neighbors talk
about governmental paternalism and
personal liberty.
There was a strange disease in old
Egypt, a wrinkling of the skin so as
to resemble that of an elephant. Was
it pellagra? Livy said "Egypti pecul peculiar
iar peculiar hoc malum" elephantiasis," the
peculiar malady of Egypt is elephant elephantiasis.
iasis. elephantiasis. So when the Hebrews came
down to sojourn Joseph sent them off
to themselves in the land of Goshen.
I The Hebrew would not drink milk
(if a Samaritan had milked the cow,
yet the Samaritans had no public
drinking cup at Jacob's well when
Jesus sat there thirsty at noon. Those
were .Samaritans two thousand years
ago and here we are just beginning
the fight on the roller tower and the
community dipper.
November Victor records will be on
sale at The Book Shop Saturday, Oct.
28th. Wait and hear them. Then buy
at home. ; . , - 3t


All kinds Fresn Vegetable
in Season
- Phone 380
: : Phone 167
" .............?

..Jacksonville Ar.

7:15 p.m.
4:10 p.m.
2:24, p.m.
1:40 p.m.
a Lv.
City .. Lv.
City ... Lv.
t.Lv. 1:00 d. m.
Lv. 10:15 a.m.
Blalock Brothers, 107 Oklawahl
avenue, have established a curb gaso
line filling station. Open from 6 a. nl
to 9:30 p. m. 6-lm
14 lbs. sugar for,$l with one do1
lar's worth of other groceries1 on Sat?
nrday and Monday. Smith Grocery Ccj
I Funeral Directors and
I Licensed Embalmers
Licensed Embalmer
t Pfcone 10 Ocala. Fis

vet aJt


If You Hare Any News for this De Department,
partment, Department, Call Up Five-One-Y

WE carry the largest open stock of
Millinery in Ocala, adding the new newest
est newest styles daily.
TX7E are not content with merely being in a
position to say that we carry the largest
stock, but our ideal of a complete millinery
service is the ability to furnish promptly the
newest styles at all times.

Ocala House Block

Opposite Ceng's Drug Store

if fleck

Millinery Parlor 1



fie Commercial



CAPITAL STOCK $50,000.00.
State, County and City Depository.

- ... j

JP V?' 1

E-vcry -ttl e
0"T GcroaiKe

Is,. Boitle Fvfll 0-f
Cp c rca i rs. PlesrTCiw
Ocala Coca-Cola Bottling Works


i gr

OYSTERS are a most important factor in your food problem
OYSTERS are not, as has been erroneously stated, a luxury,
OYSTERS are, in fact a real daily need.
They -possess the merits of Food Economy, Food Value, Healthful Healthful-ness
ness Healthful-ness and a "Peculiar" delicacy that lends itself to the preparation

$1.25 Per Gallon, Single Gallon
$1.15 Per Gallon in Five Gallon Lots
$2.00 Per Barrell.
Crystal River "our'sarb better" Florida


I jut 1


! lis now a universally acknowledged necessity. No business man is
prepared to meet the daily affairs of his business if he is not pro

tected with


I We represent not only, the best fire insurance companies, but :
also the highest class INDEMNITY AND BONDING concerns in

I the world. Talk is over with us.


Hallowe'en Party

The Junior League had a royal time
last night at the Methodist parson

age," when Mrs. Barnett who is the
superintendent of the league, assisted

Lby Mrs. Gross, gave them a regular

old-fashioned Hallowe'en party.

When the guests arrived they were
immediately ushered into a tent,

where three old witches (Misses Mary

Lane, Lucile Gissendaner and Edna

Clark) initiated them, after which

they were each tagged. No guest

could take part in the numerous

stunts without a tag. There were big

tubs of water full of apples, which the
children tried to get without touching

with their hands. Each child was giv

en a string a yard long, with a marsh marsh-mellow
mellow marsh-mellow on one end. They put the

string in their mouths and without

touching it had to Jraw Up e string

till they got the candy. Masters Tom

Barnes and A. T. Thomas drew theirs

up at the same time and were award

ed the prize, a box of marshmellows.

In one corner of the yard was a big

bonfire, and the witch, Miss Eloise
Bouvier had a big witch pot full of

hot chocolate. Soon the merry crowd

of young people were all sitting
around this pot, and in this fashion
the refreshments were served.

Those present in costume were the


Chivalette Smith, Willie Mae Lang,

Rhoda Thomas and Annie Rooney,
fairies; Edna Clark, Jimmie Cox and
Robert Spencer, ghosts; John Cook

and George Akin, farmers; Frances

Polly, masked; Tom Barnes and Bob

Simmons, clowns; Ralph Simmons
and Jack Robertson, sailors; Mildred

Crosby, Estelle Howell, Marion Mef Mef-fert,
fert, Mef-fert, Charlie Howell and Robert Lee
Howell, clowns; Eloise Bouvier and

Sarah Rentz, "witches; Rapply Cook,

fairy; J. W. Crosby and Claud Bar Barnett,
nett, Barnett, as George Washington; A., T.

Thomas, cowboy; Mary Lane, Lucile
Gissendaner, Swedish girls; William

Barnett, girl; Albert Frampton, Lil

lian Livingston, Ullainee Barnett,

James Brinson, Indian; Helen Leitner,

gypsy; Leland Rooney, Indian; Paul

Rentz, sailor; Charles Brown, clown;

Elizabeth Bennett, witch fairy; Myr

tle Hall, masked.

Those who were present iut not

masked were the following: Duncan

Elliott, Tom Sexton, Wilbur Gary,
Peter Liddon, John Bouvier, Mary
Rentz, Margaret Sexton, Margaret
Gary, Jewel Bridges, Lawton Leitner,

Fanita Cobb, Ruth Howell and Gerald
Bouvier. Many of the mothers were
also present.

A Jolly Hallowe'en Party

The Ocala House garden was
simply alive last night with ghosts
and witches and all sorts of curious
people. Many of these ghosts came
from other Hallowe'en parties, mak making
ing making a large and comical gathering.
At the entrance Mr. Ralph Cullen
and Mr. Bob Chace sold tickets the
"Whites," in whose honor the party
was planned, were allowed in free.
Japanese lanterns were suspended
from every possible place, showing
queer shadows on this spooky party.
Mrs. Moorhead and Miss Carlisle
served punch from a big tub and the
usual apple performances took place,
the boys ducking girls who were so
risky as to try for apples in the
The disguised boys and girls caused
much merriment and excitement, es especially
pecially especially one farmer boy who kissed a
pretty girl which caused some indig

nation, until the farmer in overalls
turned out to be Miss Clifton Sexton.
Mr. Louis Long Jr. as a girl played
many tricks on-, his friends, and the
shrieks and laughter coming from this
party testified to ijs great success.

The following were masked: Miss

Gertie Brigance, a gypsy; Miss Lucile
Gissendaner, Tipperary girl; Miss

Mary Lane, Swedish maiden; Miss

Jessie Dehon, a boy; Miss Ruth War

ner, Puritan girl; Miss Maudie Marsh,
dancing girl.

After the ball at the Commercial
Club last night, Misses Marian Dewey
and Ellen Stripling entertained a
small party of friends in honor of Mr.
Harold Ford and Mr. George Har Harmony
mony Harmony of the University of Florida,

who came over for the ball. Besides

the honor guests, Misses Hope Robin Robinson
son Robinson and Hester Dewey, and Messrs.
Charlie and John Chazal and Norton
Davis were invited. A dainty salad
course with hot chocolate was served.
The Fanny R. Gary chapter of the
Children of the Confederacy met yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon with Mrs. Charles
Flippen and during the afternoon the
following officers were elected: Pres President,
ident, President, Miss Louise Spencer; vice pres president,
ident, president, Miss Jeanette Culverhouse; sec secretary,
retary, secretary, Miss Loureen Spencer; treas treasurer,
urer, treasurer, Miss Caroline Harriss.
Messrs. R. C. and W. M. Suther

land, two good citizens of Polk coun-

THE more bank deposits a community has the more prosperous will be both
the individual citizens and the community as a whole. The bank, and
its depositors, co-operating, can bring about gratifying results in the form of
more business.
We invite your account, large or small, and if you need to borrow money
we are glad to let you have it on a conservative bank basis.
The Ocala National Bank
Member Federal Reserve Bank, Atlanta

ty, but who were born and raised in

Marion, have just completed a visit
to their boyhood home in the Cotton
Plant and Martel sections. With their

wives and children they have been the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Hall,

Mr. Ben Freyermuth and other rela relatives
tives relatives and friends. They left today
for their home at Christiana.

m m
Mrs. Anna Tweedy, secretary of the

Marion County Fair association, left

on the 9:05 train last evening for De De-land
land De-land to be present at the marriage of

hef daughter, Miss Lillian I. Tweedy

to Mr. Clifford I. Botts. Both have

been connected with the business

interests of DeLand, Miss Tweedy in

the Volusia County Bank and Mr.
Botts as clerk of Volusia county for a

number of years.

The wedding will take place at the

Baptist church on Monday evening
at 7 o'clock, and after a short wed wedding
ding wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Botts will re return
turn return to DeLand and establish their


Miss Lillian will be pleasantly re

membered in Ocala, where she visited
her mother a little over a year ago.
She is exceedingly pretty and accom accomplished
plished accomplished and makes friends wherever
she goes.

Mrs. Tweedy will return on Tues

day at as early an hour as possible.

. V
Methodist Sewing Circle
The Senior sewing circle of the

Methodist church will meet Monday

afternoon with Mrs. George Taylor.

All members are urged to be present.

nMr. and Mrs. W. T. Henderson of

Lynne were shopping in town today.

The friends of Mrs. William Dehon

are rejoiced to learn of her recovery.

Mrs.' W. A. Hocker of Tallahassee

is the guest of .Mrs. William Hocker.

Mrs. S. Perkins returned last night

from a very pleasant vacation in Ken Kentucky.
tucky. Kentucky. Mr. and Mrs. Troy Hall and baby
were guests Thursday and Friday of
their sister, Miss Beulah Hall.
Mrs. Gladys Beall of Dunnellon is
very ill and her sister-in-law, Mrs. J.
P, Galloway, is at her bedside.
Miss Isabel Davis, who is attending
school at Sutherland, will attend the
football game at Tampa, motoring
down with a party of friends.
Mr. and Mrs. John T. Lewis, Mr.
Ben. Belcher arid Miss Ruth Blair, of
Oklawaha were among the, guests of
the Commercial Club last 'night.
Mrs. Virginia Sistrunk left this

morning for Tampa, where she will be
the week-end guest of Miss Emma

Nelson, and attend the football game.
; Miss Virginia Sistrunk left last
night for Tampa to attend the foot
ball game. Miss Sistrunk will be the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Nelson
and family.
Mr. L. B. Bevis of Lakeland was an
over-night guest in the city, coming
especially for a visit to his charming
sister-in-law, Miss Ruth Abel, one of
the efficient corps of Ocala high school
Miss Carrie Barco will entertain
the following young ladies at the pic

ture show tonight in honor of her

week-end guest, Miss Fae Beck,
Misses Fae Beck, Lucile Cooper, An Annie
nie Annie Pope Eagleton, Margaret Bell
and Helen Veal.
Misses Marian Dewey and Ellen
Stripling, will Jeave this afternoon.
for Tampa, to attend the dance at the
Hillsborough Hotel in honor of the
foot ball team. While in Tampa they
will be the guests of Miss Dewey's
aunt, Mrs. R. S. Clark.
The Ocala public library wishes to
thank Mrs. Clarence Camp for her
most generous contribution of .152
volumes of juvenile fiction and twelve
volumes of Cyclopedia of Law edited

by Charles B. Cadman. Mr. and Mrs.
Camp and their daughters have given

A Display of Women's
Coals -. SnMs. lree

THIS display is of com compelling
pelling compelling interest to ev every
ery every woman to whom style
and moderate prices ap appeal.
peal. appeal. Each one is a mag magnificent
nificent magnificent garment, designed
by America's foremost
style creators and modi-
fied adaptations of import imported
ed imported models. Fashioned of
all the season's newest
materials and colors, the
latest trimmings large
collars, novel pockets and

fur trimmings enhance the elegance of the newly
arrived suits and coats.
FUR, buttons, embroidery and touches of gld and
silver -are seen on the lovely dresses for after afternoon
noon afternoon and evening wear. You could not wish for a
more comprehensive collection from which to
choose, and you will not find more moderate prices.

Frank's Coals
$10.00 to $25.00
are the prettiest in the
city. A great variety
of materials and styles
to select from -:- -:-
Afternoon and EVEN EVENING
Come in and look them
over. Prices are from
$7.00 to $30.00

Fr anil's Suits
Frank's Suits
$11.50 to $30.00
They embody STYLE.
degree so far achieved
in no other clothes at
those prices.
New Goods Received
The Variety in Suits will
amaze you at all prices.

Tip! TTT)


"Where Styles are Shown First


most generously to the library and
this last contribution of fiction will be
greatly enjoyed by many of our
young people.

The reading club will meet with
Miss Minnie Gamsby Tuesday after afternoon
noon afternoon at 3:30. The lesson will be the
first and third chapter of Civil Government.

m m m

Mrs. W. H. Coleman will entertain
her Sunday school class with a Hal Hallowe'en
lowe'en Hallowe'en picnic this afternoon at her
home on the Lake Weir road. Mrs. W.
W. Clyatt will take this congenial lit little
tle little crowd out in her car. Those in
the class are Misses Rhoda Thomas,
.Mary Lane, Lucille Gissendaner,
Jewel Bridges, Ulainee Barnett and
Elizabeth Bennett.

Among the latest arrivals in the
city are Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Phillips
and daughter of Chanute, Kan. They
are at present located at the Thomp Thompson
son Thompson residence on Fort King avenue.
Mr. Phillips owns a tract of Marion
county land and is here to look it
over and in all probability locate per permanently
manently permanently with us.

Miss Helen Killebrew is the lovely
little hostess this afternoon entertain entertaining
ing entertaining a few of her friends at the Tem Temple
ple Temple Theater. After seeing the pic pictures
tures pictures they will go to the Court Phar Pharmacy
macy Pharmacy and be treated to refreshments.
Those invited are Chivallette Smith,
Alice Cullen, Nellie Wallis, Char
lotte Chazal, Caroline Peyser, Mild Mildred
red Mildred Bullock, Margaret Hocker, Mary

t Fleming Rawls, Virginia Neely Fran

ces Mclver, Sidney Cullens, Eliza Eliza-Bennett
Bennett Eliza-Bennett and Marion Meffert. Miss
Helen is eleven years old today. Mrs.
F. E. McClane is seeing that each one
has a merry time.
Miss Gamsby, the librarian, re requests
quests requests the Star to announce that the

hours at the Carnegie library will

hereafter be from 9 to 11 a. m., and
4 to 8 p. m.


Attention is called to the law desig designating
nating designating the first Friday in November
as Mother's Day. This does not make
it a holiday but provides that there
shall be exercises appropriate to the
celebration of this day in honor of our
At the suggestion of the state
superintendent I most cordially sug suggest
gest suggest that a portion of this Friday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon be devoted to special exer exercises
cises exercises well adapted to impress upon the
pupils and visitors the sacredness of
the word mother.
Very respectfully yours,
J. H. Brinson, Supt.

Wanted, by a young wnite woman,
place to do general housework where
she and her six-year-old daughter
could have a home. Capable of doing
any kind of housework. Apply to the
Star office or Dr. E. Van Hood, tf

Layer cake, angel cake : and mac mac-carooils,
carooils, mac-carooils, fresh every day, at. Carter's
Bakery. tf




Of Marion County, Florida, for the
General Election To Be Held
November 7th, 1916

Ocala District No. 1
Adams, R. T. Adams, Thomas.
Agnew, Homer ILAkin, J. W. -Alexander,
J. W. Alexander, Levi.
Alexander, Levi jr.Anderson, R. L.
Ayer C. B. Ayer, Alfred.

Altman, H. F. -Ashley, Harry J.

Adams, W. F.

Anthony, E. C.
Arnold, T. I.

Alderman, W R.
Adams, B. L.
Atkinson, T. C.

Anthony, S. P., jr. Adams, Jno. M.
Andrews, Oscar. Anderson, J. C.
Abbott, J. F.

Bailey, Jno. E.
Baker, Paul.
Bell, Joseph H.
Bennett, E. C.

Bitting, H. P.

Bailey, Peyton G.
Beckham, F. B.
Benjamin, J. H.
Bird, Clark.

Blackiston, J. R.

Blackman, Wilson-BIanchard, W. C.
BlackwelL Anderson.
Blalock, L. J. Blitch, Geo. J.
Bluitt, J. B. Bonner,' J. H.
Booher, L. O. Boozer, J. C.
Boon, L. B. Borden, B. F.
Booher, Harry L. Bragaw, W. E.

Brigance, R. E. Bridges, T. E.

Gandy, J. B,
Gates, A. G.
Gerig, J. J.
Gibbs, S. M.
Gilmore, A. P.

Goin, W. A.
C inA-ri TXT T

Gbttlieb, N. I. -Graham,
J. M.
Grantham, F. L.
Green, L. N.
Guynn, J. J.
Goddard, J. M.
Goddard, Chas.
Green, E. B.
Gardner, J. W.
Gany, H. G.
Green, Lazarus.
Grubbs, S. M.
Gross, J. M.
Gallipo, Jos. D.

Green, W. McD. Gallant, L. G.
Haile, Sydney. Hall, R. S.
Hall, Frank J. Hall, D. W.
Hampton, Jas. F. Hampton, H. M.
Hampton, T.-M. Hampton, R. P.

Hampton Paul H. Hampton, R. R.

Hardee, C. H.
Harold, H.
Harris, C. O.
Haughton, M.
Hays, J. B.
Hinton, J. L.
Hinton, J. W.

Hocker, W.

Brlnson, J. H.

Brown, July.
Brown, C. H.
Brown, Israel.
Bullock, W. S.
Burford, R. A..
Burke, J. S. S.Burnett,
Burnett, S.Burnett, A. E.

Brooklyn, E. F.
Brown, Jake.
Brown, Wesley.
Brown, TobeW.
Bullock, R. B.
Burch, F. B.
Burnett, Jerry.
Bynum, Austin.

Burgess, Arthur S.Bryant, C. C.

Bush, W. W. Bird, A. T.

Batts, J. G.

Blesch, W. F.
Bell, William.
Bomelini, Joe.,
Brigance, J. E.
Boisseau, John.
Baker, T. W.
Bray, J. C.
Blitch, Geo. M.

Balliet, John.
Brannon, B. A.

Bridges, Robt. Lee

Bomolini, E.
Batts, G. W.
Belcher, M. Asa.
Blalock, C. A.
Baum, B. B.
Busier, Don E.
Broome, Frank.

Bagby, Albert G

Blackburn, Byron D.
Bouvier, J. A. Baxter, H. B:
Blalock, A. L. Burkhart, P.
killings J ey,. P. L. Bailey, William.
Barnett, C G- Brooks, James B.
Balkcom, C. C Barchan, Bernard.
Bray.W. S. Blowers, A. C.
Baxter, J. E. Balliett, H. H.

Bailie tt, R. S. Butterfleld, Jas. A.

Beavers, James" T.Browning, A. M.
Carn, Baxter. Caldwell, F. : E.
Caldwell, Jos. C Campbell, J. A.
Camp, Clarence. Camp, Jack.
Cappleman, J. B. Carlisle, J. B.
Carmichael, C. Carroll, R. R.

Carn, W. D.
Carroll, D. J.
Carter, James.
Carney, E. L.
Chalker, W. P.
Chambers, H. S.

Carlisle, J. B., jr.
Carter, S. E.
Casminski, Louis.
Carter, R. L.
Chambers, Hy C.
Chace, J. E.

Gary, Wm. T.
Gates. Frank B.
Gerig, Albert E.
Gile3, Geo.
Goodwin, D. W.
Goldman, B.
Gordon, Henry.
Graden, Foley.
Graham. Albert A.
Gray, W. E.
Greene, A. W.
Gober, W. M.
Guynn, J. M.
Geise, X. C.
Griffin, H. A.
Glass, James G.
Gore, Daniel M.
Goldwire, Andrew.
Godwin, J. E.
Gunter, W. P.
Green, G. C

Harmon, Lonnie.
Harris. Frank E.
Harriss, W. W.
Havis, H. C.
Hilman. J. L.
Helvenston, E. T.
Hocker, W. A.
Hodge, J. W. I.

Hogan, W. J., Jr. Holliman, R. Q.

Hood, E. Van. Hood, J. Walter.

Howard, E. M.
Howell, J. C.
Hunter, G. A.

Hunnicutt, M. R.

Howse, O. B.

Huber, Frank J.
Hunter, C. W.
Hurst, L.

Hooper, Sterling M.
Hickel, Sam. Hinton, Harbin R.
HIghtower,- C- E. Hardester, W. L.
Harris, F. E., Jr. Hollinrake, S. P.
Holland, Jerome. Hilliman, A. A.
Hunter, B. J. Harley, L. W.
Hocker, F. R. Hays, C. F.
Hadley, Saml. H. Havins, Hance.
Huntsman, R. O. Henderson, H. H.
Hickel, Samuel C, Jr. ; :
Hunt, R. L. Henderly Frank.

Hodges, W. L. Howell, C. P.

Holliwell, A.

Holly, J. B.

Holloway, C. A;

Harrison, Wm.
Harris, Richard. -Harriss,
Albert O.

Hood, Wm. T., Jr. Hill, Isaac.
Hewitt, R. D. Harrell, J. B.

Hicks, Orus.
Hayes, Joseph.
Ingram Peter.
Izlar, L. F.

Igou, S. N.

Huckaby, W. P.
Huggins, Ed.
Izlar, A. L.
Izlar, Laurie T., jr.
Ingram, Jasper.

Jackson, Louis C. Jacobs, J. R.

Jeff coat, Wm. A. Jeffords, Wm. C.
Jewett, Stephen. Johnson, C. J.
Johnson, Larnes. Johnson, -Isaac G.
Johnson, T. H. Johnson, Reuben.
Johnson. S. R. Johnson, E. J.
Johnson J. C. Johnson, Frank.
Johnson, Austin B.Johnson, C E.
Johns, G. R. Jones, H.. C.
Jones, J. T. Jones, R. D.
Jones, E. W. Jordan, E. C.

Johnson, J. W. Jeff coat, D. T.

Chambliss, Z. C Chazal, Louis R.
Christian M. T. W.Christian, S. H.
Clark, Harvey. Clark, W. H., sr.

Clark, A. S.

Clayton, T. C.
Clyatt, W. W.
Cohn, J. T.
Cole, -Harry O.
S Condon, B. F.

Clarkson, H. B.
Cleveland, Geo. W.
Cobb, A. C.
Coleman, W. H.
Colbert, W. L.

Connor, Robt. O.

Connor, R. C, Sr. Converse, E. E.

Cook, Wm.
Counts, Wilbur.
Crowell, Henry.
Cobb, T. A.
Counts, J. H. J.
Cook, R. H.
Cook, F. W.

Curran, R. A.

Countee, Elias.
Crook, Ernest.
Curry, Geo. P.
Collier, E. J.
Chandler, J. A.
Chambers, Geo. G.
Counts, H. W.
Connor, D. R.

Clements, E. W. Carter, T. C.
Condon, W. W. Chubb, Chas. W.
Crumpton, Gibbs. Cade, Toombs.
Colby, Ernest. Connor, C. E.
Curry, C. C. Clinton, John D.
Carter, M. M. Colclough, I. N.
Chazal, John P. Crlgler, W. P.
Clarkson, Robt. E.Carmichael, W.
Condrey, Geo. T. Crago, W. J.
Connor, C. E., jr. Collier, Travis W.
Carothers, H. W. Camp, R. C.
Commodore, John. Cornell, Jas. E. ',,
Clemens, John. Counts, Wm. M.
Campbell, Henry. iChazal, Louis H.
Caldwell, W. D. Clemmer, L.
Chazal, C P.- Clarkson, R. E.
Crosby, J. W. Charles, W. C. .
Copeland, E. B. Crigler, W. P.
Campbell, H. C. Cassells, W. H.
Curry, Oscar. Clinton, John D.
Clayton, J. W. Carlton, R. A.

Johnson, Paris.
Jackson, J. C.
Jeff coat, Oscar C.
Jordan, John.
Jones, Richard.
Knight, L. J.
Knight Sam S.
Kramer, Henry A.
Kunzie, F. W.
Keeffe, L. O.
Lancaster, J. T.
Lang, Louis E.
LaRoach, J. S.

Lattimore, G. W. Lawrence, C M.
Leavengood, P. V.Leitner, Chas. J.
Leitner, J. L. Loveridge, R. C.
Liddon, G. T.
Lindner, E. G. Little, M. M.
Livingston, C. M. Livingston, J. H.
Long, Stephen B. Lopez, Edward.
Lloyd, C. H. Luckie, T. C.

Luffman, J. J. Luffman, W. H.

Johnson, J. E.

Jarvis, H. E.
Johnson, J. D,
Jones, Grover.
Jones, Charlie.
Kirkland, C N.
Knight, W. A.
Konow, W. A.
Krayblll, E. W.
Keep, E. A.
Hopman, H. F.
Lancaster, T. D.
Landers, M. C

Lanier, J. C.

Luffman, J. F.
Luffman J.-A.
Luffman, Chas.

Luffman, Geo.

Lummus, m

Coker, Moses.

Dame C H.
Davis, Geo. W.
Davis, Lee D.
Dekle, J. O.
Dicks, Abram.
Dickson, Eugene.
Ditto, F. W.
Dodge, W. H.
Dosh, B. N.

Davis, D. W.
Davis, Allen.
Dean, J. H.
Dinkins, W. J.
Dickson. J. K.
Dillon, T. D.
Dobbs, Ernest E.
Dodson, M. F.
Dozier, John.
Dreyfous, Edward

Dozier, L

Deubell, Henry A. Duffy, James.

Duncan, E. B. Durand, P. A.

Duval, L. W.
Dinkins, C A.
Duffy, I. R.
Dunlap, N. H.
Duke, B. F.

Drake, Edward

Dunn, J. H.
Dozier, H. C
Duffy, Jas., jr.
Dewey, J. R.
. Davis, N. P.

DeCamp, Elmer.

Dawkins, Joseph. Davis, T. D.

Davis, Geo. Washington.
Denno, F. K. Davis, Wallace E.
Dillard, Lemuel F.
Edwards, W. J. Edwards, J. L.
Edwards, EH. English, James.
Engesser, J. S. Engelken, L. H.
Easterling, G. W. Eppinger, C. W.
Evans, R. J. Eggleston, A. L.
Ervin, Carlton.
Falana, Manuel. Fausett, H. A.
Fausett, A. D. Felder, J. B.
Ferguson, Jno. G. Finly, Norman.
Fishel, M. Fishel, Leon.
Flinn, R. W. Cllppin, Chas. F.
Foglestrom, Chas. E.
Foglestrom, John. Fore, Joseph.
Fort. A. B. Fort, C A.
Fort, J. R. Fort, R. E.
Frank, Marcus. .Franklin, Jack.
Franklin, Adam. Fraser, Chas. G.
Freeman, Geo. Freeman, Henry.
French, Chas. E. Fruchtman, M.
Fuller, R. D. Fennell, J. M.
Ferguson, D. Niel.Fort, W. D.
Fausler, W. H. Folks, Grover C
Folks, J G. Fraser, S. E.
Faison, Walter. Fleming, P. F.
Frampton, J. E. Fraser, S. C
Fishel, Charles J. Fox; Charles L.
Fort, Ebbin B. Fife, H. P.
. Freyermuth, J. A.Felts, J. F.
Freyermuth, Thos. M.
Fraser, S. J.
Gable, L. A. Gadson, Frank P.
-Callman, Tony. Galloway, Jno. P.

Luffman, J. M

Luffman, Lnm.
Luffman, Chas.
Lumpkin, Wm. M.
Luckie, J. M.

Leavengood, E. WXuffman, Albert.
Little, W. H. Lamar, Joe W.
Lancaster, T. D., jr.
Lowe, N. E. Long, Louis N.
LaRue, Joseph H.Lang, Rupert L.
Long, J. B. Lawson, Abram L.
La Berito Andrew Lane, J. H.
Lee, W. K. Luffman, H. R.
Littedale, Wm. Layton, R. E.

Lattner, Herbert.
Madden, T. T.
Marsh, W. H.
Marshall, W. G.

Martin, Robert.

Lane, W. N.
Malever, J.
Marsh, Robert.
Marsh, George.

Martin, E. H

Martin, J. M. Sr. Martin, J. R.

Martin, G .W. Martin, W. W.

Martin, R. D.

Mathews, R. D.
Meadows, H. H.
Meffert, J. M.
Mickens, W. W.
Midgett, Allen.
Miller, Chas. V.
Mitchell, Cicero.
Mitchell, R. S.
Mock, W. R.
Moore, C. L.

Moore, John T.

Mathews, Chas. H.
Maughs, G. T.
Means, Thos.
Meffert, R. B.
Middleton, S. M.
Miller, Glover W.
Miller, Nelson.
Mitchell, Jerry.
Mobley, E. A.
Munroe, T. T.
Moore, T. M.

Moffatt, C W

Moorhea4, W. A. Moorhead, J. R.

Mordis, Ollie.

Morris, J. A.

Morris, J. A., Jr. Morton, Phillip.
Moses, S. A. Munroe, Robt. F.
Murphy, B. C Murphy, Chas.
Murray, L. Moreton.

Mabry, J. E.
Maynard, G. G.
Mershon, Geo. F.
Moxley, C G.
Meffert, F. H.
Morris, C E.
Mole, Frank O.
Miller, Charlie.

Martin, E. P.
Miller, W. R.
Meffert, C C
Massey, W. O.
Moore, E. F.

5 Minshal, H. S.

Midgett, Harry.
Myers, W. M.

Mention, Theodore H.
Morrison, Merritt. Mayo, D. B.
Mathews, D. N. Mayo, Ernest.
Marshall, Lawrence.
Myers, Wilton. Mays, Jas. P.
Marsh, Jas. F. Mark, J. T.
Mills, Elbert.
McAteer, J. .S. McAteer, W. F.
McBride, Joseph. McCants, Ernest B
McClure, G. C McConathy, Richd
McConn, W. H. -McDavid, H. G.
McDavid, Dunklin.McDonald, O. W.
McDonald, A. J. ilcDuffy, Andrew.
McDuffy, John D. McDuffy, Israel.
McDuffy, Jesse. Mcintosh, A,
M elver, D. E. MacKay, George.
McKenzie, L. B. Mcintosh, H. D.
McCall, J. D. McClane, F. E.
McDermott, S. J. McDonald, J. D.
McCaskill, John D.McKelvey, Richd.
McCants, Geo. McPherson, C A..
McGehee, W. J. ; McDonald, J. M.

McLucas, Chas.

McRae, G. F.
Nash., Geo. A.
Needham, Thos.
Nelson, W. J.
Norris, B. H.

Nelson, J. T.
Nelson, Isaiah.
Nugent, P. H.
Needham, Wm.

Norwood, W U. Newsom, W. jr.
Nance, Jno. W. Neely, J.
Norman, Geo. F. Nelson, Claude E.
Newman, S. E. .ewman, R. B.
Ogle, I. W. Old, John R.

I O'Neal, B. L. Osborn, E. M.

Osteen, David H. Osteen ,W. P.
Odel, p. D. Owens, J. R.

O'Neal, Maston A.
iPackham, Harry CParish, Robert,
j Parker, C. G. Parker, W. P.
Paetke, G. H. Parr, E. L.
Parish, J. G. Pasteur, Harry.
I Pedrick, Walter RPeeples, W. R.
I Pender, C. Pender, G. D.

Perkins, W. O. Perkins, Perry H.
Peyser, Chas. Phillips, Adam.
Phillips, J. P. Pittman, J. A.
Polly, E. A. -Ponder, W. M.
Powers, Fred K. Potter, J. M.
Proctor, Thos. Pyles, J. J.
Peek, E. G. Perdew, B. F.
Proctor, C. W. Peabody, C. R.
Pillans, L. H. Pound, W. E.
Pedrick, J. C. Priest, E. H.
Peter,- E. H. Peebles, H. D.
Palmer, Whitfield Pullin, T. A.
Ponder, L. W. Parker, Wm. McD.
Peter, Harry. Palmer, Abe.
Palmer, Abe, Jr. Pelot, J. F.
Perkins, J. A. Pasteur, G. C
Ponder, J. M. Perkins, Si
Pyles, Samuel R., Jr.
Parker, J. P. Pedrick, Tracey
Pettis, A. L. Powers, F. IC, Jr.
Preer, J. R. Preer, W. P.
Rackard, Aaron C.Raysor, L. M,
Raysor, H. C. Reynolds, M. L.
Rhelnauer, C. Rheinauer, B.
Rhane, C A. Rice, J. R.
Rifenburg, J. S. Riley, Geo.
Roberts, Dennis. Robertson, Lanier.
Robertson, J. D. Robinson, Geo. K.
Robbinson, J. D. Robert3, C. ,V.
Roddenberry, J. R.Moess, M. J.
Rogers, Jordan H.Rogers, Wm. C.
Roller, J. H. Rush, R. T.
Reusch, G. Robinson, Phil.
Rivers, E. G. Rankin, W. A A-Robinson,
Robinson, A-Robinson, M. E. Rawls, Chas. B.
Robinson, W. H. Reynolds, H. A.
Richardson, W. M.Rogers, R.-F.
Rackard, Backman
Rawls, Hardy W. Rooney, J. D.
Rilea, W. W. Rivers, R. "J.
Reeves, W. B. Rentz, E. P.
Rackard Lawrence.
Roberts, John. Robinson, W. AT
Rogers, R. S. Rentz, Geo.
Rhane, E. R. Rodgers, Allan.
Rackard, Robert. Reddish, Sam.
Sabie, James. Sage, C K.
Sampson, John. Sandifer, R. A.
Staggers, P. S. Sanders, B. H."
Scarborough, W. H..
Scarborough, J. R.Schneider, C. F.
Schafer, Phillips H.
Scott, G. S. Sexton, Thos.
Seymour, B. H. Shuey, Geo. E.
Shell, Nathan. Shuford, Joseph.
Sistrunk, S. T. Sistrunk, H. C
Smith, Geo. R. Smith, Chas. W.
Smith, W. H. Smith, D. M.
Smith, Ed C. Smith, Robert.
Smith, -Dedwith CSmith, Jas. E.
Smith, A. D.. Smith, W. E.
Smith, J. C. Smoak, J. L.
Smoak, W. C Smoak, J. L., Jr.
Smoak, Jesse G. Snelling, Mason.
Spann, W. W. Spencer, B.
Spencer, J. H. Spencer, E. T.
S purlin, Jesse G. Stevens, Isaac.
Stevens, Henry. Stephens, M. J.
Stewart, Geo. .Stokes, H. D. :
Stripling, W. W. Stuckey, A. P.
Summers, Thos. Swann, Walker.
Small, J. D. Savage, S. S., Jr.
Stapp, E. L. Samson, M.
Strunk, John H.' Scandrett, C A.
Shaw, T. M. Snow, L. A.
Schener, Sebastian.
Shurtleff,, J. R.- Simmons, C E.
Sanders, Frank D. Sparkman, S. W.
Slott, A. Smith, P. C.
Stephens, Bunyan. Simpson, C. C.
Swaim, J. G. Smith, Lawton.
Sanders, Lonniei Smith, D. S.
Stephens, Geo. W.Shephard, G. C
Sampson, John. Simmons, Isaac J.
Scott, Andrew. Smith, W. C.
Smith, John D. Smith, D. A.
Skyles, W. H. Sabie, E.
Sampson, Fred. Sharpison, J. E.
Smith, A. L. Swihney, Gable.
Singleton, jacon. Smith, John.
Sawyer, Isaac. Smith, J, A.
Spearing, J. H. Smith, D. S.
Scarborough, M. .P.
Sewall, Chas. M.
Talley, J. W. Tarver, J. V.
Taylor, John H. Taylor, Wm. D.
Taylor, Henry W.Taylor, Geo. L.
Taylor, J. J. Taylor, Joe.
Thomas, Robt. J. Thomas, J. W.
Thomas, W- H. Theus, P. J.
Thompson, T. C Tipton, J. J.
Tison, J. M. Toffalitte, Luigi.
Tompkins, D. W. Thompkins, I. E.
Tooly, Geo. Troxler, T. W.
Tucker, H. W. Tucker, R. E.
Tucker, Thomas. Tucker, J. A.
Tuggerson, Tom. Turner, Frank B.
Tydings, C R. Tignor, O. C.
Thompson, John. Tobleskl, Max.
Thomas, James. s Thomas, J. McL.
TenEyck, M. A. Thomas, J. M.
Terrell, Joel. Teuton, L. F.
Timmons, Clyde O.Thomas, Henry.
Thomas, Frank. Trammell, L. R.
Taylor, L. L. Tarver, John V., jr
Trantham, Jno. C. C.Vaughn,
Vaughn, C.Vaughn, E. L. Vereen, Henry.
Vereen, J. P. Vogt, F. E.
Vandenbrock, A. A.
Vaughn, W. W. Vaughn, Jackson.
Vereen, Jas., Jr.
Walker, Lee. Waters, H. W.
Waterman, H. A. Watson, M. D.
Weathers, B. A. Weihe, F. G. B.
Wesley, Saml G. Wetherbee, F.- E.
Whaley, Sid. Whaley, J. E.
Whiteside, P. W. Wheeler, W. V.
Whetstone, H. H. White, J. R.
Williams, David S.Williams, N. L.
Williams, Geo. F. Williams, Jno. O.
Williams, Henry M.
Wiliams, Saml. Williams, Saml.
Williams, J. D. Williams, Fred.
Williams, Henry. Wilson, Geo. W.
Wilson, W. P. Wilson, P. T.
Wilson, Ellis.. Wilson, Silas.
Wiloughby, W. H.Winer, A. A.
Wingo, D. W. Winston, C. E.
Withers. J. B. Wolf: W.
Wood, Wm. R. Wood, W. R.
Woods, W. E. West, Calvin L.
Weathers, H. M. Warren, Lester E.
Williams, Geo. K.Walkley, A. E.
Wells, C C. Williams, M. R.
Wiliams, R. RecheWilkes, J. D.
Walters. J. Harry.Wilson, George B.
Wood, W. W. Walters, R.
Whiteside, J. J. Watt, H. F.
Waldron, D. N. Weaver, R. T.
Watts, J. W. Whitley, Wm.
Washburn, G. D. Webber, Francis.

Wetherbee, Preston
Welch, D. S. WenzeL Carl.
Walters, H. L. Waters, J. J.
Whitehead, R. P. Williams, Ed M.
Webber, J. F. Wilson, L. P.
Ward, Maihew C Williams, D. J.

Wiggs, Elias. Wells, Walter. -Wenrick,
J. R. Weihe, F. E.
Wetherbee, Edward H.

! Wood, Geo. C. Wilds, W. A.

Williams, J. F. Wilson, R. E.

Wilson, G. S. Whiteman, T. D.
Yonge, R. E. Tongue, Thomas.
Younge, W. J. Young, C. L.
Yonce, L. E. Yeley Harry.
Young, Absalon.
Zewadski. Clarence B.
Zewadski, W. K.
Reddick-r-Na. 2
Belton, James. Billingsley, H. P.
Bugg, Wm. Bishop, W. H.
Brown, Peter Bell, Joseph
Brown, Chester Brown, Simon
Carn, C M. Coldon, A. L.
Cabarris, Tom Cromartie, D. S.
Dansby, B. S. Denham, C. M.
Devore, J. B. Denham, G. W. L.
Dupree, J. C Denham, I. C
Evans, Wesley Evans, Isaac, Jr.
Evans, Edrick
Furlow, Cube Fridy, C. J.
Fridy, S. L.
Graham, Robert General, John W.
Gladney, E. C. Gordon, Henry
Hull, H. G. Hammond, A. B.
Howell, C. B. Hall, H. T.
Harmon, J. E.
Jackson, Peter Jenkins, Laban
Jenkins, Clifton Johnson, Ed
Johnson, R. N. Johnson, O. G.
Jones, Harry
Light, L. S. Lushington, Frank
Lambert, F. W. Light, L. S. Jr.
Livingston, P. B.
Morrison, John Meadows, J. G.
McAuley, R. W. McClarran, Z. A.
McClarran, L. C. McGehee, S. M.
McQuaig, T. J. McAuley, R. W. Jr.

1 Needernhoef er, H.Neil, J. M.

Neil, R. G.
Pulliam, W. F. Pfhil, Justice
Park, F. T.
Riley, Thomas Riley, Jacob
Rou, G. D. Rou, E. D.
Rou, S. F. Robinson, J. M. M.
Rutland, "Frank Rutlege, Henry
Redding Leonard M
Raysor, B. E. Raysor, L. M. Jr.
Scruggs, B. M. Shelton, George
Shannon, Hiram Sherouse, W. H.
Smith, G. E. Smith, J. M.
Strickland, Aaron Starker, Albert
Shockley, W. M. Snelling, Wm. W.
Sherouse, H. M. Sherouse, A. L.
Thomas, Tom Thomas, Ballard.
Tinker, H. G.
Wade, Thomas Wheeler, Hilliard
Weathers, Sam Wheeler, Richard
White, Israel Wilson, J. W.
Williams, Wm Sr. Williams, Wade
Webb, B. O.
Flemington District No. 3.
Anderson, A. M. Anderson, W. H.
Adams, M. F. Anderson, Wm. H.
Anderson, Allen M Jr.
Anderson, Robert Jr.
Britt, O. P. Benefield, W. A.
Bronson, M. P. Bruton, J. F.
Bruton, E. F, Bates, E. F.
Bates, T. L. Bishop, J. Q.
Eeamer, Boyd Britt, T. A.
Cromwell, Wm. Chitty, M. J.
Chllders, R. L. Childers, M.
Chitty, R. E. Curry, C. R.
Coldeny, H. E. Chitty, C.J.
Colding, Joseph R.
Colding, Calvin D-Colding, Arthur E.
Dupuls, M. D. Drummer, Adam
Dantzler, Josh Dantzler, R. E.
Drummer, Joy
Edwards, J. N. Evans, A. T.
Evans, Richard
Frasier, Warner Fant, D. F.
Falana, S. C Foster, William
Gray, C. H. Gerrick, Grant
Graham, Henry Gordon, Isaac
Goin, Sam.
Harrison, J. K. Hopkins, Parker
Hammond, W. A. Howard, Ed
Howard, J. C.v" Hammond, G. E.
Howard, Fernado Hall, J. T.
Howard, J. W. Howard, Mathis
Hall, J. T. Jr. Herin, R. A.
Huggins, J. C. Huggins, G. W.
Huggins, Martin Hall, Eason A.
Hamilton, C H. Herrin, Henry H.
Jones, Richard Jones, Drury E.
Jackson, Agrippa Jacobs, Royal
Javil, B. Jerrell, Bennett
Jewell, L. P. Jerrell, Alex J.
King, W. F.
Lee, Ruse. Little, J. E.
Larson P. Lee, Elijah
Limbaugh, R. G.
Morley, Daniel. Mathews, J. M.
Mathews, J. C. Mixon, M. J.
Mukens, Willis Mixson. J. K.
Mickens, Grant S.Mickens, Isaac
Mathews, C. H. Mickens, Thos.
Moore, Oliver Mims, C. S.
Mason, Jeff Mixson, M. B.
Mixson, C. B. Mathews, C M.
Mixson, J. D. Mixson, j. G.
Mixson, H. W. Mathews, E. D.
Mathews, R. E. McDonald, E. A.
McEwin, J. H. McNeal, George.
McFall, J. S.
Nettles, H. W. Settles, Roy.
Osteen, James A. Oats, Frazier
Pasley, J. E. Porter, Primus
Richard, Zimmerman
Riley, Aaron Rofile, Harry
Robins, C. L.
Smoak, F. E. Sims, Jeff
Smoak, J. C. mith, C M
Smith, V. P. Smoak, E. E.
Smith, J. M. Smith, R. M.
Smith, C. M. Jr.
Simmons, Ben Smith, E. A.
Sherman, John Spates, Edward
Smith, Lawrence M.
Sparkes, Stephen E.
Sherouse, John W.
Thomas, Greenberry
Thomas, Carolina Thomas, J. H.
Taylor, T. J. Tyson, E. F.
Tyner, E. S. Thomas, Walter
Taylor, W. T. Thomas, J. H.
Tyner, T. H. Thomas, Arthur
Williams, J. S. Williams, Toby
Williams, Mack EWilliams, David
Williams, Daniel T.

Williams, Henry, Jr.
Walton, George B.
Cotton Plant No. 4
Atkinson, S. D. Anderson Neza
Aldrich, Josh C.

Hudgens, J. L. B. Hampton, p. H.
Hawkins, Lafayette
Hawkins, James Hamilton, Charley
Harroun, Alfred S.
Jenkins, Will Johnson, Ellwood
Johnson, C. J. Johnson. Ed
Menchian, A. J. Mack, Williams
Miller, C. Y. Menchian, A. J Jr.
Mills, R. D. Mills, Geo. W.
Morgan, Alex Mills, Morgan
Mattair, W. E. Mills, Elbert
Mills, Ernest Mongeon, Will
Menchain, Willis Mattair, John T.
Nease, W. J. Nobles, J. S.
O'Neal, George.
Parker, Ephriam Parker, John F.
Parker, Joe B. Parker, J. A.
Pearce, J. H. Parker, J. F. Jr.
Potts, R. A
Richardson, Sam Robinson, Fred
Robinson, E. W.
Roddenberry, H. R
Roddenberry, Ollie
Smith, Wm. Smith, Russ
Snowden, H. E. Sullivan, Milton
Sanders, M. F. Smith, Jonas
Strickland, Wm. T.
Shealy, George
Teal, L. R. Thomas, T. T.
Trotter, J. B.
Veal, W. E. Veal, C R.
Weathers, J. S. Williams, J. D.
Williams, Theophllus
Woodward, A. W. Williams, Leroy
Washington, Robt.
. Romeo No. 5

Butler, Harley
Curry, Jim F.
Dean, C R.
Folks, Wm. J.
Folks, J. F.
Hutchlns, J. T.
Markham, A. J.
Morgan, T. F.
Moon, J. D.
Moody, B. F.
McGehee, J. B.

Starling, J. L.
Thompson, L. T.
Wiggins, J. D.

Butler, T. F.
Dean, M. J. W.
Dean, J. B.
Folks, S. J.
Guilfoyle, W. H.
Hires. L.,H.
j Markham, R. M.
Markham, W. H.
Markham, J. A.
McGehee, J. B. -Jr.Nettles,
J. M.
Sparkman, W. B.

Wiggins, J. A.
Yongue, W. D.

Camp Izard Nov 6

Adams, K. H.
Archie, Geo.
Brooks, W. L. v
Gillis, Tilden
Jordan, E." T.
Monroe, T. F.
Redding, Leonard
Ross, J. T.
Sparkman, F. D.

Stokes, R. D.
Strickland, Walte
Turner, G. O.

Archie, Solon
Brassell, T. C
Door, G. N.
Jordan, E. W. W.
Jordan, Sam W.
Miller, F. H.
Risher, L. F.
Ross, H. A.
Strickland, C L.

Townsend, J. I.
r C

Barco, Paul
Blackman, Jeff
Brooks, J. A.
Butler, Ned
Butler Henry
Blitch, W. R.
Brewington, W. L.
Carter, Robert
Carter, Samuel.
Carter, Curtise A.
Cogdell, Alex

Carter, Neil

Carter, L. C.

Dean, Thomas P.

Dean, Frank

Edwards, James

Graham, Mose

Barco, D. M.
Blackman, Harris
Brown, Handly W.
Burton, Andrew
Butler, Thomas
Butler, White
.Barco, Newcombe
Carter, Jesse L.
Coy, Jesse
Coy, Tillman
Chisolm, Ambrose
Callison, Frank
Demery, Lem

Grady, Anderson

Shady No. 7
Asia, Doris Allen, J. W.
Addison, Lewis Asia, Flanders
Anderson, WhitEeld
Allen, Butler Adams, James L.
Beuregard, Wm. Burley, Allen
Bennett. Washington
Buhl, Geo. Buhl, Fred G.
Bellamy, R, B. Bellamy, Elton
Barnes, F. C. Brown, James W.
Blair,, Ernest C. Crosky, Fred
Cunningham, Frank
Counts, Hudson Copeland, Arnett t
Douglass, H. W. Douglass, Arthur
Driggem, C. C Edwards, Jno.
Finley, Wm. Freeman, Zebb V.
Gibson, Wade Glymp, Jas. P.
Gillum, Wesley Goin, Jno.
Goin, J. M. Gaskin, Jas. T. E.
Granger, S. P. Grisett, Wm.
Gaskins, Otis L. Graham, Thomas
Hawkins, Elliss Harvey, Jno.
Home, Les. L. Hawkins, Facen
Hagins, Simual Hagins, Adolphus
Hutchinson, W. HHouston, Thomas
Ivery, Geo. Jackson, Wm.
Jacobs, Mose Jr. Johns, Geo.
Johnson, Ellis Jackson, Monroe
Johnson, Austin. Jones, Wash
Johnson, Chas. d
Johnson, Cleivelan Lea, Wm.
Leak, Geo. Mitchell, Lewis
Lyles, John D. Mitchell, F. J.
Moseley, Willie Moses, Frank
Mitchell, Theodore Mitchell, Adam
Morrison, John Michael, Gilbert
Mosby, Ritchard J.
Morrison, Merritt
Michael, Andrew
Perry, Simon Pyles, S. R.
Perkins, J. C .Purvis, J. G.
Riggins, Dan Redding, Sam
Redding, Rube" Rollins, Mack C
Steward, Madison Smith, Jno. I.
Smiley, Perry' J. Stewart, Samuel
Taylor, S. Taylor, Carroll
Thagard, Jim Ulmer, Adam
Ulmer, Noah Ulmer, Steve
Vogt, Wm. "Vogt; Jas.
Vogt, Elisha Vereen, J. Hedrick
Verden, Isaac Wolf, Jim
Wise, Alexander Woodward, Leroy
Wise, Jno. A. Wiggins, I. N.
Woodward, Chas. Williams, Walter
Williams. C. W. Jr.Williams, Geo. W.

Woodard, Abraham

Williams, Robt.
Summer-field No. 8
Andrews, A. Alberts, Martin
Anderson, G. P. Billups, Irvin S.
Blackman, G. C Blackman, A. M.
Branch, J. E. Brown, J. W.
Bristen, Taylor Blair, C. M.
Brooks, Joe Boyd, James
Eo,wman, Durant. C.
Campbell, S. U. Carter, A. T.
Counts. Hampton Conyer, E. D.
Crowell, Henrr Collins, P. W.
Calhoun, Henry Clyburn, R. L.
Cambridge, R. H. Davis, J. W.
Dillard, T. W. Davis, C P.
Degenhart, J. Dickinson, W.
Doyle, Thomas Doyle, Thomas.
Dukes, Samuel. Dour, J. L.
Elmore, Crockett Epkins, Geo.
Foster, Robt. Galloway, B. G.
Grimes, W. C Grimes, W. S.
Groff, H. C. Griffin, Lewis, Jr.
Hampton, Paul. Hough, J. L.
Hough, H. A. Hough, J. T.

Harrelson, J. M. HighDy, A. T.
Hector G. WT. Hall, W. T.
Hall, S. H. Hough, J. L.
Isabell, Frank.
Jackson, Handy. Jones, Frank.
Johnson, T. I. Joynor, Sherman.
Johnson, T. L.
Knoyer, C P. Keathly, J. F.
Kappeler, Carl. Kniffin, C E.
Lyles, W. J. Lyvers, C. L.

Mayo, N. Mitchell, A. D-
Mullen, J. W. Mace, R. H.
Moody, A. C. Moody, A. H.
Moorer, O. C Miller, John.
Mclntear, David. McBride, B. J.
McCrackin,. H.
Palmer, Chas. Pierson, Sam.
Pittman, CorneliusProctor, J. D.
Peterson, Hans. Pyle, J. S.
Seaman, Thomas. Slyke, John.
Smith, Joseph. Smith, E. W.
Snow, Andrew. Smith, Warren L.
Swain, J. W. Seymour, H. A.

Spicer, J. W.
Smith, John A.
Shively, Jacob.

Tyler, J. S.

Timmons, R. L.
Wilson, Jones.
Wall, T. C.
Wilson, A.
Webster, Joe.

Sumner, P. H. I
Simmons, R. II.
Timmons, M. J. J

Wall, J. L.
Wall, H. J.
Wilson, Max E.

Lake Weir No. 9

Bowling. Jas.
Blair, E. L.
Brown, Wm. F.
Carney, John L.
Driggers, J. J.
Devaney, Alfred
Holden, J. R.
Harwell, T. J.
Johnson, Robt. C
Knight, Hugh.
Lewis, John T.
Martin, R. L.
Marshall, Robt.
Morrison, H. C.
Marshall, Edward
McGahagin, W. E.
Russell, Geo.
Stark, J. M.
Smith, John J.
Smith, Chas. J.
Tillis, John W.
Yongue, Joe.

Blair, R. M.
Blair, J. M. M.Brooks,
Brooks, M.Brooks, F. W.
Camp, G. E.

Henry, H. W., Jr

Herr, F. P.
Joyner, Frank. M

Lewis, Jno. T., Jr

Martin, J. B.
Martin, Robt.
Mathews, W. A.
Moody, A. M.
Rembert, S. R.
Smith, C. J.
Scott, J. A.

Yongue, A. W. J

Moss Bluff No. 10
Barber, T. H. Brant, Geo. W.
Brant. Geo. W, JrBelcher, J. L.

Caldwell, J. B. Caldwell, J. B. Jr

Caldwell, O. E.

Davis, F. H.
Fort, A. W.
Fort, S. J.
Griggs, T. B.
Griggs, L. A.
Griggs, R. E.
Holton, A. J.

Halord, R. O.

Davis; J. P.
Fort, Oliver.
Fort, John H.
Griggs, H. P.
Griggs, T. H.
Hudnell, J. J.

Holton, J. B.

Hightower, W. C. Halford, Willie.
Long, Dillon.

Martin, W. E. Morrison, f .lurdocl

Morrison, M. H. Martin, J. S.

Martin, E. L.

Martin, H. E.
Martin, S. J.
Mock, A. B.

Morrison, W. J.
Mock, H. B.
Meadows, A. H.
Marsh, L. D.

Morrison, A. M. Meadows, W. A,
Morrison, H. E.

McKim, W. M.
Pillans, J. C
Stebleton, D. F.
Sellers, David.
Timmons, Geo.
Wilson, Jas.
White, W. C.

McKinney, S. A.
Perry, Isaac.

Standland, Josepl

Sellers, Hosea.
Waters,. G. A.

Grahamville No. 11


Baynall, Thos. H.
Cordrey, E. O.
Deas, Wm.

Dudley, J. E.
Eastwood, A,
Fort, R. C.

Fore, W. H.
Gore, J. E.
Gore, J. B.
Goolsby, W. J.
Godwin, W. A.
Gore, J. A.
Graham, L. M.
Gore, K. K.
Guinn, Elijah.
Hale, Jno. C
Heineman, A. H.
Hickman, B. L.
Hogan, Wm.
Hogan, C H.
Holly, R. H.
Hudgens, Joe M.
Holly, Marion L.
Haistings, W. S.
Jackson, H.
Kelly, F. O.
Long, Alonzo.
Mason, Henry.

Bailey, Calvin Ai

Cordrey, W. H.
Durisoe, P. L.

- Fort, N. A.
Gore, John
Goolsby, G. E.
Goolsby, Ellis.
TV mrm

uore, iv. &.
Griggs, L. B.
Griggs, J. B. 4 f
Gore, Wm. O.

Henderson, W. T.

Hicks, J. A.
Holly, F. S.
Holly, W. C
Holly, B. F.
Holly, Geo. F.
Hicks, Chas. A.

Henderson, Wm. G

Mills, E. L L-Moorman,
Moorman, L-Moorman, W. A. 7
Mason, Wm. H.
Mills, Eric R.
McDonald, R. J.
Perkins, I. W.
Peobles, J. R.
Randall, T. W.
Randall, P. T.
Roberts, W. D.
Rogers, J. R.
Rogers C H.
Reynolds, Henry
Roberts, Ernest.
Sewell, J. W.
Smith, B. F.
Stevens, I. P.
Stafford, John R.
Suther, D. A.
Smith, F. C
Teuton, W. E.
Tillis, D. K.
Teuton, W. J.
Tucker, Walter E.
Turner, Wm. T.
Wellhorner, F. Z.

Wellhorner, F. E.

Worth, W. D.

Wellhorner,, Jack
Yarborough, Olive

Long, R. F.
Mason, C E.
Moorman, E. II.

Mays, J. P.

Manning, Steve Ii

McDonald, Wyatt!

Perkins, E. E.
Perkins, H. II.
Randall, J. H.
Reynolds, J. A.
Roberts, W. B.
Rogers, O. H.
Richards, E. S.
Randall, Tom L
Sewell, A. P.
Stevens, J. T.

Standland, C. j
Standland, H. f
Sewell, Walter EJ
Tucker, A. F.
Tillis, M. W. i

Teuton, Charles.
Tiilis, Tom H. ,;:
West, W. C.

Y.'ilson, L. W.

Wall, W. C.


Salt Springs No. 12

Falana, J. F.
Hicks. J. Y.
Long, Reuben.

Long, R. M.

zmore, J. T.

lyalls, J. V.

allace, Andrew v.

Jliamson, W. P.

Hastings, V. L.
1 ong, Calvin.



Fort McCoy, No. 13

k 11 a T A1KmHai T ft i

Allison, Wm. B. Austin, James E. t

Adams, J. Howard Atkinson, D. J.
Baldwin, J. C. Baldwin, L. C.
Boatwright, C. G. Bernhardt, F. A.
Bowen, Geo. S. Blankerhorn
Tta-mrA Thns -P. Boatwright. J. O-

Boatwright, C. T. Bosshardt, E. L. y

Bogue, W. U. lieniey, k. vv.
Cobb, Henry Conklin, D.
Clapper, Chas. F. Chaffer, F. M.
Cook, W. H. Clapper, W. IL
Copp,"W. W. Collins, S. D.
Pamprnn Huch B.Chambers. David

DeLoach, Chas. R.Demmich, Milton u

Dyke, Geo. 11. uawson, Jb. u.
Dale, Geo. W.

Edmund 3, F. u.
Fast. Wm.

Grantham, J. S.

Faison, D. J.

Gray, J. H.

Graham. M. D. L. Gornto, W. G. N.

Hill. O. E. Hall. It. J.

Hall, Harmon Harper, Andrew O

Humphry Carawayllowell, Chas. g.
Hanna, Thos. M. Hall, J. O.
Hazard, J. C. Hogan, R. A.
Howell, Geo. H. Hall, John F.
Hicks, Thomas Hill, Liberty
Ham. Farnev M. Hilton. C. C.

Ham. J. C. Hutchinson. IL Ml

Haldeman, J. F. Hogan, Roy A, i

Jordan. L. B.

Lewis, Dargin
Lisk, Percy F.

James, William

Little, L. Charle
Lisk, C. B.


Blunt, Homer

f gan, W. A. Martin, C. A.

.chetrW 'ells.. Martin, fe. n.
roe, A. P. Martin, W. L.
tin, W. II. Moore, Ed
sick, Samuel T.Mrasek, Vincent
in, John
tluaie, H. McManus, C. W.

st, L. F. rerry, u. j. jr.
st. W. A. Priest, J. K.

st. Raleizh Perry, T. A.

hce. Thomas M. Peters, Martin A.

r -r T.' i TIT n l

try, mos i. priest, winston Cox, Alonzo

pe, nenry rvrry, xi. Cam, Frank
lin. R. A. mvVoc C. P

hardson, Robt BRichards, Niel H. Gillerson, John

,VVV ov. t Gutschlag, Carl

yens, J. w. ouaw, .i. u. liaynes, Gold
W Isham Stevens, Wesley A. Jones, C. G.

jth, Francis W. bcniegai, Chas. Knoblock, H. N.

por, u. Aunier, ki. u.
llor. E. G. Turner, H. I.
Hellott, James Thirion, R. C.
ner, J. C.
ing, John
fdron, W. W. Wagman, J. E.
kon, W. J.

Webb, W. II. White, George

Wilder, J. R. Wilson, Wm.
Witherspoon WmNWright, L. B.
Weber, F. W. Williams, B. F

Martin, No. 18

Aid ridge, Wyatt Anderson, Drot
Atkinson, John W.

Brown, Stephen Boler, Geo.

Croft, Wm.
Campbell, Frank

George, E. B.

Knoblock, J. H.

Knoblock, I. N.

Orange Springs, No. 14

Ison, D. B.
I, Robert
bon, Samuel
!cher, Sim W.
ilon, Wade
W F. B.

Brown, D. D.
Cassells, Mike

Gibson, Nelson E.
Harris, Guss

Kinsler, Daniel
Knoblock, J. J.
Knoblock, V. E.

Knoblock, W. A. Knoblock, S. V.
Knoblock, M. P. Knoblock, D. E.
Kinsler, II. W.
Lewis, Ned Livingston Paton B
Lindner, C. W. Levy, Moses

Maynard, Gilbert Maynor, Coffee
Martin, John M. Jr

McA lister, W.

Neil, L. G.
Seabrook, Adam Stewman, T. F.
Sams, Samuel Scott, J. H.

Smith, W. H. Slack, Samuel
Shaw, Chas. H. Sims, Edward

Townsend, F. M. Townsend, N. J.
Townsend, E. P. Teuton, M. W.

fan w v

Vinton, F. M.

-slv. Geo. W. Kimrslev. Walter E Ward, S. Ward, T. B.


r, .A. 11. Lefevre, 11. T.

"Ht. L. T. Matchett, W. A.

J ittt, I. D.
, Miald, Sheldy McDonald, S. D.
'onald Shelly jrMcDonald, Ellis
lullen, Hector
km, W. H. Petrel, A.
a, D. E.
brts, John
h, Sylvester Sears, Fred W,
te, Aaron Waldron, T. C.
Iron, D. M. Woods, C. A.
?ins, Henry Waldron, D. R.
!s, George Waldron, J. C.
Linadale, No. 15
vdy, E. L.
fridge, John W.
Inger, Daniel Harans, S. W.
(raney Flor'nceMcFraney, C. A.
franey, C. J.
Jon, Mitchell Register, J. T.
J Citra, No. 16
fey, J. P. 'Ausley, S. E.
f us, David Boyt, W. B.
lely, Lawrence Burleson, E. T.
Ir, George Burleson, T.R.
, W. H. Bailey, C. W.
vn. Wade Brown. L.

Austin v

fi, H. G. Douglas, A. J.
y TTf t- rtr m

jsr, w lupree, w. x.

, I. C. Ellis, David O.

Stanton, No. 19

Allsopp, W. S. S. Allsopp, R. G.
Albertson, Ed. C. Altman, J. R.

Black, W. C. Bard, W. L.
Bickley, Wm. H. Bartlett, A. A.
Clark, Peter Cary, Wm.
Coggin, Alton B.
Dawkins, John Devany, A. W.
Douglass, Jos. M. Douglass, Robt D.

Duval, Eugene

Johnson, Henry

Jones, Primus
Kendrick, Lewis
Kiner, Jack
Liddell, J. M.
Liddell, P. A.
Lucius, Joseph

Lucius, Samuel

Johnson, Asberry
Jacobs, A. S.
Kilpatrick, Worry
Lightsey, F. H.
Lucius, Ambrose
Lucius, Wm.
Lucius, Wm.

Little, Charles H. Lightsey, F. D.

May, Tony Mathews, Robert
Maxy, Cha3. Mathews, Ric'd D.
Mark, Robert Mathews, Daniel
Mathews, Solomon Maxey, Edward
Munts, John Mathews, Thomas
Merrell, Wm. E. Mathews, Walter
Moore, E. F.
Nelson, J. J. Nichols, I. N.

Nix, Needham L. Nichols, R. H.

ISott, A. L.
Nelson James J.
Pelot, J. E.
Ross, Geo.
Samuel, Burrell
Samuels, Smith
Shedd, J. N.
Smith, Levi

Stroble, D. E.


Nelson, J. W.

Pratt, V. D. P.
Ruth, William
Saltzwedder, Otto
Samuels, Benjamin
Slyke, Porter
Spencer, Edwin
Stanley, D. C.

Steplight, Henry Sumner, Robert L.

Scott, M. A. Spencer, George
S jobert, Swan Shaw, Henry R.
Thomas, S. G. Tremere, Chas. A.
Tucker, Wm. Tucker, Milton
Thomas, Starling Taite, Allen F.
Tanner, B. N.
Warmock, Alex'derWaddell, Wm. H.
Weihe, Iouis L Whittier, True
Williams, H. P. Williams, Edward
Williams, Anick Whisnant, J. L.
Wilson, E. W. Wright, Peter
Wright, Dock Williams, Will
Weaver, Henry W.Whisnant, John D.
Williams, Limos Whidden, S. Wilbur
Williams Washing Washington
ton Washington Mcintosh, No. 22
Adams, Raymond Alexander, Ed.

Alexander, Newton

Benton, Andrews Berry, Davis

Fosnot, Wm. E.

Gates, C. S.

Gans, Russell H.

Hall, Daniel I.

Jones, S. D.
Johnson, W. J.
Jewett, Harry

Jackson, Paten

Kelsey, V. P.
Kalsey, James
Klock, J. E.

Lytle. E. J.

Lege, J. G.

Lytle, Eei l B.
Murnhv. Wilev

McNatt, Rufus C.

Newport, E. F.
Peak, Daniel D.

Rawls, I. N.

Kitter, James J.

Snook, T. B.

Squire, L. S.

Guthery, W.'A.

Jackson, Robert F.
Josselyn, J. R.
Jamison, Mack
Kelsey, Wm. T.
Knight, A. JE.
Lehman, Sebastian
Lytle, Robt. L.

Rast, Henry. H.
Stark, George.

Snow, Geo.

Sigmon, Julius F. Schmidt, Wm.

Sigmon, Lawson J.Schnitzler, Ernest

. Andrew J. Eichelberger H. MJXI Vw tr

a I viuc;cO vtiais lit

l'f"w v vr, TT n Walker, James Wynne, Alex

Franzot, H. B.
Galloway, B.
Griner, J. C.

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fge, Caleb
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Louis H. Houster, Robert

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M. H. Hearst, Richard

Hrk, J. D. Hewett, J. W.

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Kingsley, J. s.
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Little, John C.
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Armstrone. Lee Anderson. John


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Mp. V. E.

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srson, A. L. race, w. w.

Barnard, Jack

Beard, J. W.

Blitch, J. M.

Bradley, Berry
Butler, James

Barnard, F.

Blitch, Landis

Barnard, Edward
Blitch, S. H.
Blitch, B. R.
Burgess, J. T.
Burton, W. B.
Blitch, F. A.

Beard, Charlie

Bennett WashingtnBolander, George

Biitcn, J. li.

Chisolm, Alfred
Chisolm, Ira
Curry, O. D.

Pratt, J. G.

Rice, M.'A.-'
Rowell, W. E.
Redditt, E. A.


Hdge, H. E.
frts, Champ
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tndge, Robt. Styles, John
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I Anthony, No. 17
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Dinkins, Geo.

Chisolm, James

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English, Gale English, Isaac v

hilbertson, Geo- W.Ezzell, Wm. H.

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nicht. W. N.

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assiter, C. G.
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Lowrie. T. L.

Metcalf, C. E.

Mixson. T. H.

Miller, C. E.

Mcnroe, T. F.
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Moon. Davis

McCredie. F. W.

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Turmpseed, E. A.
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Waters, W. J.

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G. P. Jr.
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Smith, H. F.
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Thorton. Wm.

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Griffin. W. W.
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J. T.

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Belleview, No. 21

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II, Wm. W. Hall, Daniel H.

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Carr. G. A. Croskey, McDuffy

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Da vmond. David Dickinson, P.

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Murphy Charles R. Dickerson, Calvin

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t: ri,Ke c I Freer. B. r ireeman, J. a.

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f -a- aw w 7

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. Lessie

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Hope. Monroe

Hof ner, Adam
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Jacobs. A.

James, Wm. M.

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Hardison, J. F.
Haines, Thos. L.
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Grannis, A. B.
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Linderman, J. W. Lainer, J. M.
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Lainer. J. H. Lucius, Wm.

Matlock, J. W. Matlock, John P.

Nichols, Walter Nickols, R. E.

Oliver, H. P.

Perry, R. J.

Ferry, J. C.
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Proctor, Alfred
Proctor, W. H.
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Shaw, W. R.

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Dunnellon, No. 24

Aikin, W. L. Armstrong, Jno.
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Bryce, W. B.

Bridges, L. A.
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Butler, J. A. -Barnes,
C, O.
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R. N.
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Candler. No. 25

Perry, Rufus
Perry, W. E.
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Snider, Wm.
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Mathews, C. H.
McKinley, E. G.
McLendon Monroe

Snell, Oliver S.
Tillis, J. U.

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Sassie, S. C.
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Wright, W. J. Weidner, John
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Kendrick, No. 29

Anderson, Robert Aldridge Anderson

Burney, I' rank Brown, Iseptune

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Brown. John

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Chappie, W. V.

Chappell, G. B.

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Hodge, Cam

Yongue, A. G.
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Geiger, No. 32

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McCullough Henry
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Ray, Ai G.

James, G. G.
James, C. R.
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Perry, R. M.
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Rawls, D. C.

Ray, A. J.
Sweeney, Joseph Speights, Jim
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Turnipseed, J. E. Taylor, James P.
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Washington, Geo. Wright, Robert
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MarteL No. 30

Sparr, No. 26

Brown, Henry

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Carlton, Geo. L.

Adams, Sam
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Cave, H. M.

Calhoun, Wm.

Adams, J. H.
Austin, Chappie
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Ansley, K. E.
Ayer, Carlos C.
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Cox, James
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Dreher, W. R.
Davis, George
Dreher, Willie Jr.

Ellis, Mance

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Feaster, J. W.

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Floyd, Miller.
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Gladney, J. L.
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Harmon. Joe

Harris, R. H.

tiams, Rossie

ones. Alonzo

Leitner, J. J.

Lazier, J. F.

Lazier, Dan

Mores, James
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Reeves, D. B.

Reeves, T. J.

Rackett, James
Reaves, James

Simmons, O. C.
Sullivan, S. C
Smith, E. A.

Smith, George

Tubhs. S. A.

Whittington, J. I. Whittington, R. R.
Whittington, W. T.Willie, D. P.
Washington, G. W.Whittington, XL H
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Zetrouer, J. C. Zetrouer, D. R. 1

EmaUila, No. 33

Badger, James H. Brooks, Arthur

Brooks, Alfred Bradshaw, Joe
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Davis, Iverson Davis, Lewis

Civils, Stephen E. Colbert. J. W.

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Duckett, v-Duckett, Wm. Duckett, Janett
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Eminisor W. D. Jr.

Gary, C. M. D. Goodin, Alph

Calhoun, Jones
Cuthill, Archie
Coon, John
Collins. Gilfus

Dickson, Richard Dickson, James
Dorsey, Wm. Drayton, Christ
Edwards Alfred B.
Frink, M. P. Freyermuth, B. I.
Gallipeau, Arthur Gillis, Wm;
Gray, Henry Golden, Charlie
Goins, Fred
Haycraf t, C. D. P. Holmes, Nathaniel

Hicks, J. A. Hampton, Chas. M.

llarrell, Randolph

Jacobs, Lewis R. Jacobs, Jones

Johnson, Charlie
Johnson, Lincoln
Jacobs, T.

Jacobs, Ed

Jacobs, David
Jacobs, J. H.
Kemp, James F.

Lewis, Oliver
Lewis, Charlie
Lott, D. W.

Lewis, Walter

Graham, Lewis

Gaskms, Jack

Gaskins, Robt.

Grantham, Daniel

Grantham, B. A. Grantham, H. D.

Grantham, Jno. W.Gary, Jno. G.

Gunter, John

Harvey, J. S.
Hall, L. B.
Harris, Wm.
Hooker, D. W.

Grantham, J. L.

Harvey, Wm.
Howell, J. H.
Howell, Dennis
Hall, W. J.

Higginbotham C CHowell, A. H.

Hooker, Wm. W. Hooker, Birten H.
Hooker, George
Tvins. JnsViim

James, Ishmeal
James, E.
Jackson, J.
Jacobs, Lawyer
Jackson, Henry

Kenedy, I. C.

Lovell, S.

James, E. L.
James, Jack
Johnson, Jno. J.
Johnson, J. W.
Johnson, J. J.

Lovell, Jesse

Luff man, Jno. W. Luffman, Walter
Lawton, Jack L. Lake, J. R.
Luffman, E. W. Luffman, C. H.
Luffman, Ray
Mobley, Julius Malloy, J. B.
Meadows, J. F. Madden, M. F.
Morrison, D. T.
Nottage. Wm'.
Owens, Lina
Perry, Albert L. Perry, A. F.
Pasteur, W. B.
R;chardson, Geo. Riker, David O.
Ricker, Clinton W. Reed, Chas. S.

Footer. S. D.

Snrth, Jos. M.
Wh, W. G.
Tav'or, Benj. J.
Tay7or, J. I.
Vsrhn, E.
Wilson, Willis
Young, Leslie G.

Smith, Jas. W.

Stephens, Allen J.

Simmons Joseph N

1 nomas, J. E.

Young, Terry

Eureka, No. 27

Akin, S. G.

Brinson, J. J.

Burney, Arthur
Brinson, D. E.
Brinson, John P.
Dudley, Floyd B.
Fry, Nat P.
Harris, W. H.
Hogan, John R.
Howard, Thos. R.
Moten, Ben

Marsh, L. B.
McQuaig, J. N.
Prevatt, S. F.
Peacher, Adam
Prevatt, T. C.
Robinson, Lewis
Strickland, A. C.
Teuton, Ed.
Vreen, Henry
Wilson, A. W.
Wells, Enock
Wilson, Henry A


Burchell, Peter
Bowman, D. C.
Cooper, W. M.
Creider, E. W.
Dankwortz, L. J.
Freer, W. R.
Lucius, Chas.
Lawrence, J. A.
Monroe, Dan
Mace, Richard H.
McCardell, C. W.
Norris, W. L.
Perry, C. M.
Piatt, W. J.
Redding, Burrell
Redding, H. L.
Scroggie, Wm.
Shaw, Davis

Brinson, Berry
Brinson, J.-N.
Brinson, R. L.
Brinson, Benjamin
Dudley, Wm. H.
Harris, Julius
Hogan, Thaddeus
Harper, Lemuel J.
Mathews, H. D.
McQuaig, W. A.
Parramore, G. B.
Petigrew, Ed

Squires, A. E.

Wells, J. W.
Wells, Barney T.
Wilson, Allie L.

, No. 28

Barnett, T. W.
Bamett, T. F.
Carlson, Carl

Fields, W. H.
Lucius, Will
Martin, C. H.

Perry, W. T.
Redding, Asia
Scroggie, J. A.
Shaw, Dan

Lewis, Armstead
Lewis, James
Luke, C. W.
Lipscomb. Phillip

Merryweather, JosMention, Olliver J.

Mention, Home Miller, J. L.

Mobley, John J.
Mention, James
Morris, Lewis S.

Miller, Ervin

Mobly, Isham
Marshall, M.

Merryweather J. Mobley, J. H.

Mobley, A. L.
Mc Cloud, James

Neal, S. A.

Petty, E. M.
Pasteur, T. B.
Ray,' Walter

Rcddick, G. R.

Pasteur, John
Raney, Jake

Robinson, Austin

Robinson, John W. Ray, W. C.

Russell, Thomas Robinson, Finch

Register, B. B.

Seckmger, H. L.
Seckinger, Joe
Smith, J. L.
Staggers, H. W.

Shall, Jack
Stevenson, H. R.

Turnbull, P. T.
Veal, W. R. O.
Walker, Herbert

Walker, R. A.
Wilson, Z. R.

Williams, A. B.

Williams, Z.

Willson, Squire

Seckinger, W. J.
Seckinger, J. H.
Steelen T. L.
Shelly, Jim
Shearer, H. L.
Steward, A. W.
Thigpen, P.
Wallace, A. S. Jr.
Weathers. W. V.

Williams, Hacklow

Williams, Jake
Watson, J. L.

Fairfield, No. 31

Best. L. W.

Brooks, Blake
Brown, W. P.

Brown, J. W.

Carter, J. H.

Best, Wilson W.
Barber, Simpson
Brown, I. F.
Blitch, G. M.

Carter, J. H.

Chambers, B. H. ;Cherry, J. H.
Carrington, J. G. Carter, J. W.-

Collms, E. P. Collins, E. P.

Davis, J. L. Dawson, Solomon

Dawson, Edward Dodd, E. S.

Dodd, L. C. . Dapuis, F. S.

Dawson. Herbert Dees, R. F.

Edwards, L. K. Edwards, Grant

Ford, H. E. Ford, J. C.

Frazier, Columbus
Gatrell, Henry Gladen, Adams

Gallins, Belton Gibson, W. G.

Godwin, Willis L. Gibson, Wilmer
Green, George Gibson, Frank

Howard. Ben

Hicks, J. D.

Howell, G. D.
Jennings, B. S.
Jones, J. JK.
Johnson, Si.

Jennings. W. L.
Kinard, D. M.
Leverett. W. H.
Linkin, L. E.
Locks, W. M.
Mathews, D. B.
Mathews, A. M.
Miller, Ed. H.
Miller. C. G.
McCuller, Sam
Nichols, W. N.
Osteen, Geo. A.

Payne, M. L.

Howard, Jas.

Hicks, Joseph
Jernagin, H. J.
Jones, J. A.

Jennings, Frank S

Johnson, E. T.
Killingsworth, F.
Linkin, E. L.'
Leveritt, W. A.
Loos, John
Moseley, J. M.
Mathews, W. T.
Alack, T. E.

Osteen, John H.
Payne, D. B.

Randall, James A

Reeves, Jesse P.

Roddenberry A. R.
Scofield, Dan Scofield, Noah
Sprinkle, Rentie Smoak, J. W.
Scott. R. H. Sams, W. S.
Soarkman, H. C. Scanes, Aufus

Slyke, O. S.

Stokes, W. T.
Sams. Wm.
Sapp, W. P.
Tysen, Wm.
Thaeard, John
Wallace, J. W.
Walker, Frank
Warlick, J. D.
Yongue, W. E.
Yongue, R. C.
YoRgue, A. W.

Stevens, D. E.

Saunders, Albert
Stokes, Stafford
Thicrpen. C. L.

Thomas, G. B. Jr.
Williams. Jno. H.
Washington, Geo.
Yongue, W. A.
"Vongue, A. B.
Yongue, J. B.

Allen, Pinckney
Amons, T. J.

Calvin, Chas. C.
Carleton, J. A.
Cristopher, Phillip
Dreher, F. H.
Dupui3, J. W.
Elli3, Allen
English, Jesse
Floyd, Nelson
Floyd, Berry
Floyd, W. F.
Floyd, Gedfge
Gladney, J. H.
Geiger, Luther D.
Hunter, R. M.
Harris, J. S.
Haines, G. L. j
Jones, C F.
Leitner, B. F. 1
Leitner, G. W.
Mixson, W. t).

Reeves, L.
Rackett, W. R.
Rhodes, C. S.
Simmons, B. J.
Solomon, Silas -Smith,
E. L.

Duke, Joe

Ellis, Reuben
Ervin, R. W.

Ferguson, R. W.


Grissom, W. F.
Graham, Lewis

Gaines, Wm.

Davis, Fleming
Edwards, J. J.

Graham, Bell

Graham, Sip
Guynn, W. C.

Graham Willie

Graham, Lewis Jr. Graham, Solomon

Gaines, N.

Guynn, Perry

ttmcade, Wade

Mitchell, John
McMahon, Pelm
McCully, S. Ji

McMahon, Georg

Gaines, Nathaniel

Kincade, Charles

McMahon Harrison
McMahon, Calvin
McMahon, Wheeler

M'Lauehlin, A. J.McCully. Harry J.

Markham, Wallace
Paterson, Nathan Phillips, T. M.
Pinckney, SolomonPotts, V. B.

Jfnsoc, A. L.

Quarterman, B. S.
Roberts, Loranz Rawls, W. B.

Roberts, Sam Roberts, Dan

Rawls, J. M. Roberts, Andrew
Roe, Wm. R.
Seckinger, V. M. Stephens, C. C.

Sanders, J elish Scott, Charles

Smith, Wm. Sherouse, J. E.

Smith, Silas
Tifton, Thos J.
Williams N'thanielWeathers, Ed B.

Williams, P. W. Wallace, Cato
WHlis, Wiley J.

I, D. M. Barco, supervisor of reg

istration, in and for Marion county,

lorida, certify that the foregoinr

list is correct according to the best
of my knowledge. D. M. BARCO,

Supervisor Registration..

Trains of the Atlantic Coast Line

will arrive and depart in Ocala at the

following times:

No. 37, Jacksonville to St. Peters

burg, 2:18-2:25 &. m.

No. 38, St. Petersburg to Jackson

ville, 2:25 a. m.

No. 10, Leesburg to Jacksonville,

5:40 a. in.

No. 151, Ocala to Wilcox, Monday,

Wednesday and Friday, 6:10 a. m.

No. 35, Ocala to Lakeland (Sunny-,

Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur

day, 6:40 a. m.

No. 141, Wilcox, Gainesville and
Palatka to Ocala, 11:15 a. in.
'No. 40, St. Petersburg to Jackson

ville, 12:54-1:14 p. m.

No. 48, Homosassa to Ocala, 1:05
p. m.
No. 49, Ocala to Homosassa, 2:25
p. m.
No. 39, Jacksonville to St. Peters Petersburg,
burg, Petersburg, 2:36-2:40 p. xcu
No. 140, Ocala to Palatka, Gaines-'
ville and Wilcox, 4:10 p. m.
No. 9, Jacksonville to Leesburg,
9:05 p. m.
No. 150, Wilcox to Ocala, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, 5:45 p. m.
No. 32, Lakeland to Ocala (Sunny (Sunny-Jim),
Jim), (Sunny-Jim), Tuesday, Thursday and Satur Saturday,
day, Saturday, 9:50 p. m.

When you feel discouraged and de despondent
spondent despondent do not give up but take a
dose of Chamberlain's Tablets and
you are almost certain to feel all
right within a day or two. Despond Despondency
ency Despondency is very often due to indigestion
and biliousness, for which these tab tablets
lets tablets are especially valuable. Obtain Obtainable
able Obtainable everywhere.

Cam-Thomas Co.
Good Goods,
Cheap Prices.
Good Service


r, U. W. i. f ..4 it -M

Sunday school 9:30 a. m.
Preaching 11 a. m.
"Cleansing Through the Blood of
Junior League 3:30 p. m.
Senior League 6:15 p. m.
Preaching 7:15 p. m. instead of
7:30. Note the change in time.
All cordially invited, strangers wel
Dr. R. D. Fuller's office phone is
311. 9-4-tf
J. L. Beck and son Beecher were in
town today from Berlin.
The workmen are now building the
tank on the watertower.
come. J. Gross, rastor.


! "' ""


For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self -Rising Flour. At all grocers. 6t

Mr. A. R. Griffin of Anthony was in
town today.
Whole wheat bread, 5 and 10 cent
leaves. Carter's Bakery. tf
Mr. W. T. Perry, one of the indus industrious
trious industrious farmers of Levon, was in town
today. :v v ;
Shipment of new novels just .re .received
ceived .received at The Book Shop. 3t
Messrs. E. W. and Allison Wart Wart-mann
mann Wart-mann of Citra were in town today.
Encourage home industry by IN INSISTING
Iread and cakes. None better made.
Carter's Bakery. tf
The board of trade held a slenderly
attended but busy meeting Friday
night. We will give a full report
Try Bouquet Dozlra perfume, $2
per ounce, at Ceng's. tf
Captain Purvis of Raiford was vis visiting
iting visiting his Ocala friends yesterday.
Use Juba Self-Rising, Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers.
A' special train of five cars passed
thru on the Seaboard this morning,
carrying the Florida football team
and a number of its friends to Tampa.
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self-Rising Flour. At all grocers. 6t
Mr. B. Goldman and one friend will
be treated to coca-cola in bottles, if
they will call at the Dixie Cafe and
show this notice. The Ocala Coca Coca-Cola
Cola Coca-Cola Bottling Works.
Messrs. Sibbald Wilson and Frank
Harris Jr. left on the special for
Tampa to witness the football game.
"v A message from the bedside of Mr.
Bert McDonald of Jacksonville, who
has been critically ill for two days,
brings the cheering news that he is
somewhat improved.'
Cse Juba Self -Rising Flour for de
licious hot biscuits. At all grocers.
Get the purest and richest milk at
Ifunnicutt's Grocery, corner of Or
ange Ave. and 7th St. Fresh sweet
milk in pints and quarts received from
Milwood Dairy every day. 28-7t
All kinds of seed for fall garden
now in stock. Ocala Seed Store.
J. W. Davis Jr. and Malcolm Davis,
the bright young sons of Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Davis, are spending the week weekend
end weekend at their home in Summerfield.
For delicious hot biscuits use Juba
Self Rising Flour. At all grocers.9 1 6t
W. K. Lane, M. D., Physician and
Surgeon, specialist Eye. Ear, Nose and
Throat. Law. Library Building, Ocala,
Florida. tf

! -The -Oldsmobiie- Garage

2 Skilled workmen, guarantee prompt and efficient service with !no
2 "Dead Time" charged Ho customers.
We are agents for and have in stock the celebrated

Oldsmobile Light Eight
Best Eight-Cylinder Car in the World
tor the Money
Price at Ocala $1275.00

Grease, Oils, Gasoline and Automobile Accessories in. Stock

Plenty of room to store your car. Give us a trial. You need not
come again if we do not satisfy you.
Located in Carmichael's Fire-Proof Building, N. Magnolia Street.

9:30 a. m.- Sunday school.
An organized class for every age;
there's one for you.
11 a. m. Morning worship. Pastoi
will preach.
Topic, "Abiding in Christ."
6:30 p. m. B. Y. P. U.
"Breaking Young Ponies for Use Usefulness."
fulness." Usefulness." 7:30 p. m. Evening service.
Bring one. Win one.
Welcome to all.
First Presbyterian
Sunday school 9:45 a. m.! More More-ton
ton More-ton Murray, superintendent.
Public worship at 11 a. m. and 7 p.
m., preaching by the pastor.
In the morning the sermon will be
on "The Church of the Living God,"
and in the evening on, "The Love of
this World."

Junior society, 2:30 p. m.
Prayer service Wednesday, 7 p. m.
Subject, "One of the Great Chapters,
Ps. 32."
Last Sunday we had the largest
congregation for months. We are
looking for a larger tomorrow. If you
were not there last Sunday be there
tomorrow. Remember, we want the
children. Parents, begin training them
to attend the church service. It will
be hard for them to get the habit
after while.. The sermons tomorrow
will be on vital themes. Every mem member
ber member of the church should hear them,
and others, too.
Preparations are being made for
the Florida Synodical, which meets
here November 7.
The home department of the Sunday
school has begun auspiciously. Mem Members
bers Members of this congregation who cannot
get to the school at the church ought
to line up in the study of the lessons
by joining the home department.
The pastor will preach at Okla Okla-waha
waha Okla-waha : tomorrow at 3 p. m.
The' public is cordially invited to
worship with us.
John R. Herndon, Pastor.
East Broadway Christian Church
Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. C. E.
Winston, superintendent.
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7 P- m
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
by C. E. Wyatt, of Louisville, Ky.
Everybody is cordially invited to all
these services.
C. W. B. M. meets at 2:45 p. m. on
the first Tuesday of every month.
. -.
Rev. W. H. Coleman will preach at
the North Ocala Union church tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock. The sub subject
ject subject will be "How Did We Get Our
Bible." The public cordially invited.
A special meeting of the Ladies'
Aid Society is called for Monday, Oc
tober 30, 1916, at three o'clock p. m.,
at the Presbyterian church. All mem
bers will please be present.
Mrs. R. L. Anderson, Sec'y.
Mr. Neil Jones of Jacksonville is
spending the day in Ocala.
Century and McKinley lOc. music
always in stock at The Book Shop. 3t

Our 5c

Mr. William Frederick Pulliam was
born January 15, 1865, in Rossville,
Tenn., and departed this life October
17, 1916. The most of his life was
spent in Tennessee and Texas, coming
to Florida in 1895.
He was united in marriage to Miss
Georgia Tillman at Rochelle in the
year 1895, making his home at Red Red-dick
dick Red-dick since that time and was one of
its valued and respected citizens.
He became a member of the Meth
odist church at an early age, was a
member of the Knights of Pythias,
was a devoted and faithful husband
and father and was loved by all who
knew him.
Mr. Pulliam had been in wretched
health for some time, but very sel seldom
dom seldom murmured. Although in the
midst of physical infirmities he was
always faithful to every duty, haying
held several prominent legal offices.
He wasvalways ready to assist in a
good cause.
He leaves a wife and five children
to mourn their loss, also his father
and one sister in Tennessee. We ex
tend to these bereaved ones, heartfelt
sympathy. A Friend.
To John T. Moore: We the under undersigned
signed undersigned citizens of the fourth ward of
the city of Ocala, feeling that you have
faithfully performed your duty as
councilman from said ward for the
last two years, respectfully petition
you to become a candidate at the city
election to be held on the 12th day of
December, 1916:
J. J. Tipton, B. Goldman, W. H.
Skyles, L. J. Blalock, W. R. Mock, N.
L. Williams, E. H. Priest, T. L. Neely,
J. W. Johnson, E. W. Kraybill, Isaac
Hill, James Duffy Jr., A. D. Smith,
J. L. Robertson, E. E. Dobbs, H. H.
Meadows, E. W. Lea vengood, E. L.
Spencer, W. P. Chalker, J. F. Hall,
James Carter, J. A. Morris Sr., H. S.
McAteer, G. R. Smith, J. R. Duffy,
Barney Spencer, Ollie Mordis, R. E.
Eriggance, Ellie Pinder, W. F. Whit Whitley,
ley, Whitley, C. A. Holloway, Preston Weath Weath-ersbee,
ersbee, Weath-ersbee, Eugene Pender, L. F. Teuton,
Geo. D. Pender, James Duffy, J. T.
Felts, J. B. Gandy, J. R. Roddenberry,
A. A. Hillman, C. Poacher, H. G. Mc Mc-David,
David, Mc-David, R. C. Loveridge, J. W. Felts,
A. A. Vanderbrock, Tom Proctor, T.
C. Thomsen, L. Toffaletti, W. A. Rob Robertson,
ertson, Robertson, WV P. Osteen, J. W. Waters,
W. E. McLane, J. D. Gallipo, R. K.
Limbaugh, B. L. Adams, D. A. Smith,
J. H. Dean.
Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Mclver have
returned from a pleasant visit to
Use Juba Self -Rising rlour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers.
We have a new perfume,' Bouquet
Dzira, a fine lasting extract. $2 per
ounce. Gerig's. tf


vLrAM Jl iijiftx o)


and 10c Loaves Weigh More


Fresh Bread, Rolls, Pies, Cakes Buns, Macaroons,
Etc., Everyday.
We Make the Famous

Signor Stassio Berini, an Italian
vocal master who has been heard here
in Chautauqua and who has had a
class for several years in Gainesville,
will accept a limited number of pupils
in Ocala this winter. Anyone wishing
lessons may see him Wednesday, Nov
1st, between one and four o'clock at
the Ocala School of Music studio, sec second
ond second floor, Burnett building, corner Ft.
King avenue and Magnolia street, and
arrange hours. 2t
For service first, trade at Gerig's
Ocala's best drug store.
Mrs. Edwin W. Davis, after a pleas pleasant
ant pleasant visit to Mrs. G. B. Stein and other
friends in Ocala has returned to her
home in Orlando.
Mr. Robert T. Adams went down to
Tampa on the special to attend the
football game.
WKen thirsty drink at Gerig's
Ocala's popular coca-cola fountain.
Use Juba Self -Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot hiscuits. At all grocers. 6t
With the average man a cold is a
serious matter and should not be
trifled with, as some of the most dan dangerous
gerous dangerous diseases start with a common
cold. Take Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy and get rid of your cold as
quickly as possible. You are not ex experimenting
perimenting experimenting when you use this rem remedy,
edy, remedy, as it has been in use for many
years and has an established reputa reputation.
tion. reputation. It contains no opium or other
narcotic. Obtainable everywhere.
Example Counts.
A good fight is never for its day
alone it is for many days; and it Is
not alone for him who bears its ut utmost
most utmost stress. No man can live his
own" life bravely and quietly and not
be an energy of social good, virtue
proceeding from him to heal some
brother's wounded heart.
Use for Old Newspapers.
Old newspapers are invaluable.
After the garbage can has been emp emptied
tied emptied "line" the pail with two or three
thicknesses of newspapers. The garb garbage
age garbage man .will empty'papers and con contents.
tents. contents. Saves scrubbing the can and
keeps it clean. Line the pan under
the burners of gas stove with news newspapers.
papers. newspapers. There is no danger of the pa paper
per paper catching fire, and the paper
catches the" burned matches, grease,
etc and may be removed frequently
without having to wash the pan.
The aristocracy of the future Is In
sight. It will not be an aristocracy
founded on might; it will not be an
aristocracy based on the accident of
birth; it will not be an aristocracy by
virtue of possession," whether of
knowledge or of wealth; but It will
be an aristocracy of service. Matt. S.
Use Juba Self Rising Flour for de delicious
licious delicious hot biscuits. At all grocers.91 6t

Savannah, Ga $ 3.50
Baltimore, Md. 20.00
Washington, D. C, .... 20.00
Pittsburg, Pa., 25.55
Chicago, 111., 26.15
Detroit, Mich., 26.15



lickets include meals and stateroom berth on steamer, except
tickets reading to Savannah, Ga do not include meals.
Staterooms on all steamers outside, large and airy. Steamships Su Suwannee
wannee Suwannee and Somerset have special rooms, with brass beds and bath,
toilet, etc. Wireless on all steamers.
Steamers leave Jacksonville via Savannah, Ga., at 4 p. m., Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and Saturday, to Baltimore, and Thursday and Sunday to
Through tickets to all points. For further information, illustrated
booklets, reservations, etc., write or call,
H. C. Avery, Agent. J. F. WARD, T. P. A., L. D. JONES, C. A.
Jacksonville, Florida

Rev. W. H. Coleman will preach
in the North Ocala church at 3 o'clock
Sunday afternoon. All are cordially
invited to attend the services.
Nine persons out Of every ten who
suffer with their feet, do not need a
longitudinal arch support but an an anterior
terior anterior metatarsal. Go to the man who
has studied the anatomy of the foot
three years and get relief. Full line
of "School's foot appliances. "The
Man Who Knows." Little's Shoe 'Par 'Parlor.
lor. 'Parlor. 27-tf
14 lbs. sugar for $1 with one dol dollar's
lar's dollar's worth of other groceries on Sat Saturday
urday Saturday and Monday. Smith Grocery Co.
Of Mrs. CkappeD, of Rye Years
Standing, Relieved by CardnL
Mt. fry, N. C Mrs. Sarah M. Chap Chap-pell
pell Chap-pell of this town, says: "I suffered for
five years with womanly troubles, also
stomach troubles, and my punishment
was more than any one could tell.
I tried most every kind of medicine,
but none did me any good.
I read one day about Cardui, the wo woman's
man's woman's tonic, and 1 decided to try it. I
had not taken but about six bottles until
1 was almost cured. It did me more
good than all the other medicines 1 had
tried, put together.
My friends began 2sking me why I
looked so well, and 1 told them about
Cardui. Several are now taking it."
Do you, kdy reader, suffer from any
of the ailments due to womanly trouble,
such as headache, backache, sideache,
sleeplessness, and that everlastingly tired
If so, let us urge yoti to give Cardui a
trial. We feel confident it will help you,
just asit has a million other women ia
the past half century.
Begin taking Cardui to-day. You
won't regret it. All druggists.
WHtt tar Chaftanooea-MeoMdns Co.. Ladles'
Idrisory Dec-. Ch&rtarooya., Tenn.. tor S fecial
'tutrtutiont on your case and 64-p&2 book, Hrr.t
-- mnt for Woman." ia ji&in vnpsr. MC1H


TnJUfonnnTATinti nniinxtiu

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Queen of Sea Routes"

Philadelphia, Pa., .....$22.40
New York, N. Y.. 24.40
Boston. Mass.. 27.00
Providence, R. L, 26.001
Buffalo, N. Y. 27.80 I
LImira, N. Y., 25.73 J
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WANTED A small set of books
keep evenings by an experien
bookkeeper. Apply to "Bookkeeper
care the Star office. 27-6t
MONEY TO LEND If you wjf
some, call and see we. Will lendj
sums from 300 to $5,000 on fj
mortgage on improved city propeil
Laurie T. Izlar, Ocala. 27-tf
FOR RENT Five room cottage v,
bath and other conveniences. An
to Mrs. O. T. Green, 605 Ocklawzf
avenue, Ocala. 25-6t J
WANTED Position as bookkeei!
cashier or clerk, by competent yea
Salary reasonable. Address Caslj
care Ocala Star. 23-3t
street.. Apply to A. G. Gates, l:)
cotage; all modern improvemc
rent reasonable; one block from J
mary school, corner South Second'
Alvarez streets. Apply to Chi.
P.heinauer. 10-11-tf
modern conveniences, desirable tip "?
borhood. Mrs. A. M. Perry, HeilJ
street. 4-tf-
FOR RENT A well located cott
cf five rooms, three blocks from
ply to R. R. Carroll, Star office. I
FOR SALE Stove wood, seaj
pine and cypress, a large load fof
dollar. Phone 223. Prompt deliTi
Welch Lumber Co. 8-5-tf
FOR RENT 250 acres of good 1
suitable for growing corn, pean!
velvet beans or cotton. Write Mr
A. Manley, Ocala, Fla., or phone 1
334. 10-16-tf

Full Text
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mods:caption 1916
mods:number 1916
lccn 84027622
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mods:title Ocala weekly star
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Marion County (Fla.)
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