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The sea coast echo. [volume] (Bay Saint Louis, Miss.) 1892-current, April 23, 1892, Image 3

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.THE SEA COAST ECHO.
UHAS. G. MOREAU, Editor &Pnb.~
Entered in the post office at Bay St. Louis
as second-class mall matter.
Louisville & Nashville R. R.,
TIME TABLE.
GOING SOUTH? -
No. 1, due 2:68, p. m., dally.
3, “ 6:57, a. m., daily.
“ 6, “ 5:08, p. m., dally.
“ 7> “ 6:63, a. m., daily, ex. Sun
GOING NORTH.
No. 2, due 10:13, p.ra., daily.
“ 4, “ 9:40 a. m., daily.
“ 6, “ 0:23 p. m., daily.
“ 8, “ B;50 p. m., daily, ex. Sun.
CfIAS. MARSHAL, Supt.
W. B. PEARSON, Local Agt.
Explanation of the Weather Flags,
No. 1 alone, indicates fair weather, sta
tionary temperature.
No. 2 alone, indicates rain or snow,
etatiomry temperature.
No. 3 alone, indicates local rain, sta
tionary temperature.
No. 1, with No. 4 above it, indicates
fair weather, warmer.
No. 1, with No. 4 below it, indicates
fair weather, colder.
No. 2, with No. 4 above it, indicates
warmer weather, with rain or snow.
No. 2, with No. <1 below it, indicates
colder weather, rain or snow.
No. 3, with No. 4 above it, indicates
warmer weather with local rains.
No. 3, with No. 4 below it, indicates
colder weather with local rains.
No. 1, with No. 5 above it, indicates
fair weather, cold wave.
No-. 2, with No. 5 above it, indicates
wet weather, cold wave.
Flag No. 1, white; flag No. 2, blue;
nag No . 3, half top white with remaining
bottom part blue; flag No, 4, black ; flag
•No. 5, white with square black center.
City Echoes.
—See registration notice.
—Messts. K. Tolhiard and R. Memlcs
'wore in Biloxi last Saturday.
—'J’lio editor is glad to state that Master
I rank Caldwell is up again from a spell
sickness.
—The edit r returns thanks to Mrs.
Breath for some pretty roses from her
much-admired garden.
Mr. and Mrs Leibrook of New Orleans
tare here at their pretty homo and will re
main for tho summer.
~^ r - Alfred dcMontlnzin’s many
friends will lie glad to leatn that he has
•returned from New Orleans.
—One of tho social events of next week
is the soiree dansanto at the Breath resi
dence, Wednesday evening.
—Airs. A. Adler and family, of Now On.
leans, are here for the summer, and are
•occupying the Eastman place.
—Hon. J. A. Manffray, Hancock’s able
representative, was here this week, shak
ing bands with his many friends.
—Miss Blanche Avery, who is a pupil
>fßt. Joseph’s Academy, New Orleans,
has boon spending tho week at home.
'-‘-Mr. and Mrs. Laurent Courtney, of
Lass Christian, were here this week
tho guest of ilrs. Caldwell and family.
—Mr. I.evert Clarke, ( of Mobile, was
mingling with his many Bay friends yes
terday, and honored this office with a
visit, in company with City Attorney G.
W. ELU
—During the high wind and heavy
lain on Thursday, a cyclone swept away
the roof of Mr. Cameron’s saw mill. No
one was hurt.
I lie hoys of St. Stanislaus College
(>yd -Uvdoliglitful jiiuiue Jit Monday'
*t the magnificent home of Mr. and Mrs.
X/. Leonhard.
■' Master Edmund D. Ennis will soon
°l*e a confectionary almost opposite the
V\ nverley Cottage. Edmond is a keen
business-like and energetic boy and is
deserving of success.
—Wo are requested to announce that
the first meeting of the now dancing
school will he held at Cameron’s hall on
Friday evening next at 8 o’clock. All
young gentlemen desiring to join the clas a
arc requested to be present.
Mr. Vernon Bailey, U. S. Dept: of Agri
culture, Washington, D. C., and Mr. Goo.
A. Coleman, U. S. Bop >t. of Agriculture,
Licouln, Neb., are among the many pleas
ant visitors here, and are the guests of
M rs. C. Gardeblod, ■>
—The Olympic Brass Baud members of
Pass ClmMan, were here .on Sunday last.
While here they rendered some good
music for which the baud is noted for.
Tho'OJympic baud will furnish the music
fw the 27th, annual press meeting which
takes place in that town May 11th,
The young gentlemen who were in
vited and who took part in basket picnic
at the Saucier farm Monday are requested
to k be present at the residence of the
Echo editor, Tuesday evening at 8 o’clock
the 25, inst. The purpose of the meeting
js to organize and arrange matters for
another picnic.
—Oui- energetic and popular friend
Jno. S. Rainond has accepted a position
tvitb Mr. G. Arbo to act as clerk and man.
agor of the grocery store corner Main and,
Second Streets. John has any number of
friends who will be glad to patronize the ■
store if only to come in contact with his \
smiling countenance and aflableness.
The ladies of the Main Street Methodist
church have organized the Women’s Wes
lian Aid Society for the purpose of creat
ing the necessary funds for the parsonage ,
bow in course of construction on Second
street. The members meet every Thurs
day evening from 3 to 6 o’clock. Busi
ness meetings, first Thursday of each
month Everybody should lend these
charitable and noble ladies a helping
hand by contributing to the fund or by
patronizing their bazar of fancy articles
Orders taken at the Cresoent Hotel any
tmo, y
WAY DOWN UPON THE JORDAN.
The Select Basket Picnic Turned Ont
as a Grand Success and Was
Universally Enjoyed.
Throughout our civilised world, Easter
Monday is considered a legal holiday on
which every one, young and old, seem to
take advantage of and enjoy themselves
as much as possible.
Easter Monday hist will long be remem
bered by the young folks of our city, es
pecially those who were fortunate enough
to attend the basket picnic given on the
Saucier farm, on Jordan’s peaceful hanks,
some Cor 7 miles from the Bay. Never in
the annals of Bay St- Louis’ history was
a picnic more of a success than the above
named; 'tis true that the boys had
many a wiry foe to battle with, whose
tongues were kept in constant motion in
attempting to frustrate the efforts of the
hoys who were trying to celebrate the
day in the most joyous manner possible.
Aftsr several meetings were held it was
concluded to pay no attention to the slan
derous remarks made by certain parties
and also to treat them with silent con
tempt.
There were about 60 invitations issued,
but owing to the above alludud to re
marks a number of persons did not attend
nevertheless our picnic was largely at
tended ami not oue can say that they did
not enjoy themselves.
At about 8 a. in. tho people began ar
riving at Mrs. breath’s and at 8:30 the
caravan, which Consisted of three large :
wagons and ■several private vehicles
started np Front street in the direction Of
Waveland. On the way they stopped and
took on several more persons. Arriving
at Nicholson avenue they turned down in
the direction of the woods, stopping at
Mr. I Ilium’s store Where refreshments
and sweetmeats were purchased to en
liven the crowd. Nature was wrapped in
her glorious verdant robe, the sun shone
bright and warm and everything seemed
appropriate to the occasion, even the
birds warbled in delight when they be
held the -joyous crowd. Songs of all
kinds, from opera to the common every
day ballads, were indulged in, cheers of
jollification sounded through the stately
sighing pines and echoed from tho dis
tance.
Arriving at their destination tho revel-1
ers in their joyous moods repaired partly
to the spacious rooms of tho grand old
farm house where they hegau dancing
ami partly to the beautiful oak-shudow
ed hanks of the peaceful Jordan river,
which rippled in her downward course to
the hrimy sea and seemed reluctant to
leave or flow past the scene of such festi-!
vity. After admiring nature’s lovelyi
sward, ball playing was indulged in by'
tho hoys audit was so much of an intox-'
ioAting pleasure that they very relunctly
left, it when called to dine. Those whom
wore not engaged in playing h; ll took the
ladies out rowing on the river, which in
its self was equally intoxicating.
At noon a long table was spread on the
lient porch covered with the daintiest and
choicest variety of eatables and sweet
meats; everything in that line that a per
son could desire was to ho seen and had
from nuts of all kinds to the choicest of
cakes, pies and fruits. Mrs. Breath and
Mrs. Gardehled presided over the table
with sublime alacrity and did their part
with educated taste. The table not being
sufficient to accommodate the entire
crowd one half or so were obliged to wait
for the second table and.as.thern.was any,
amount of food and etc. The’latter party
did not miss anything, for as soon as the
first crowd had finished, the table was
cleared and reset with tho same varieties,
therefore no partially was shown.
After partaking their repast the jolly
crowd scattered over tho palmetto cover
ed woods and enjoyed themselves in dif
ferent ways—such as promenading, mak
ing fans, rings and etc. of palmetto, and
conversation beneath the spreading
boughs of tho grand old oaks. Boating
was renewed and also baseball, the latter
was r&ij interesting owing to there being
two picked nines, which before they were
finished were called in to t ake part in tho
over interesting and exciting dance, Dan
Tucker.
Refreshments were always ready in tho
house for the perspiring and thirsty at
tendants.
When tho lurid rays of the sun began
getting dim and tho .sub herself could he
seen departing behind the tall and stately
pines,; the young men armed with knives
and hatchets repaired to the wood and
returned with arms full of palmettos
which the young ladies lost no time in
placing about tho wagons, accompanied
with green moss, etc. A horn was blown
and songs and cheers rent the air as a
farewell greeting to tho place, where so
many happy moments were spent during
tho day. Again through tho wood tho
wagons wont, hut this time homeward
bound. Not one could but truthfully say
that they left the_ place very relunctly
and at any time in tho future would glad
ly return on a similar occasion.
Returning homo by way of Nicholson
avenue and Front street. AR along the
way songs and cheers wore to ho heard
above the din and roar of the salty surf of
tho Gulf. • •
The picnic was an elegant affair and a
perfect success in every particular, jt
was well, by several aged
ladies and gentlemen-
The merry picnicers, not willing to part
so soon from enjoyment gathered at Mrs
Breath’s and indulging in dances until
about 10:30 when they departed for their
different homes and then to lay their
weary heads iutho evcf-sootUiug arms of
Morpheus,
Very Rev. Father Henry Leduc, Pastor of Onr Lady of the Gulf Church.
The above picture represents that
of the beloved pastor of Our Lady of
the Gulf Catholic church, of Bay St.
Louis, Rev. Father H. Leduc, who is
well -known and who holds the es‘
teem, respect, and high regard of
every woman, man and child, regard
less of denomination, in this city and
the surrounding country.
Rev. Father Leduc was bora on
January jj 1, 1835, at Nantes, France.
After being raised to Holy Orders,
he came to America as a missionary,
and entered the Diocese at Natchez.
Shortly afterwards, about 18G0, the
good and noble Father was called to
Bay St. Louis to succeed Rev,
Father Stanislaus Buteux, since
which lime he has ever continued to
devote all his love and labor to (he
wants of his people—not only spirit
ually is Father Leduc ever ready to
tender his services but for all tempo
ral matters.
He has always been and is a con
stant source of great consolation to
the people when iu sorrow. In the 1
yellow fever epidemic of ’7B ho work
ed faithfully and incessantly day
and night for the spiritual and tem
poral relief of the poor afflicted.
He has worked hard but success
fully to attain the high prosperity of
his flock, so largely has it grown and
steadily increasing that an assistant
priest was necessaiy. To lill the
want of an assistant Rev, Father
Alphonse Keittel was appointed to
lill the place.
Birthday Party,
One of tho most enjoyable social events
of'the past week was ..the birthday
party given by Mr. and Mrs. Luoieu
Baron at their elegant “cottage by tho
sea” in honor of their, charming anil
gnusiosa daughter, Miss Mamie.
At about 9 o’clock tliere were assem
bled a bevy of charming young ladies and
an equal number of gentlemen in the bril
liantly illuminated parlor. Soon the
tempting strains of the musicianers’
music were heard and by the
party repaired to tho dancing pavilliou
in the rear and vtho moments took their
speedy like flight. Refreshments and an
abundance of choice cakes were frequent
ly served. At about 1 o’clock the young
people bade their kind host and hostess
goodnight and showered them with any
number of thanks for the pleasant even
ing spent. Tho following named ladies
and gentlemen wore present:
Miss Vicky Breath, Miss Ollie Cald
well, Miss Edwege Saucier, Miss Lydia
Saucier, Miss Julia Saucier, Miss Phelo
Monti, Miss May Edwards, Miss Katie
Edwards, Miss Elizabeth Cuneo, Miss
Emioa Lesscp, Miss J. Teihiarif, Mrs.
Telhiard, Mrs. Caldwell, Mrs. Zephlrin,
Messrs. Louis Cuneo, Harry S. Saucier,
Ferdinaud Villar, Cliftton Peiri, Charles
Breath, Jas. B. Ulmar, Juo. Edwards,
Jos. Maufliay. Jno. S. Hamond, Richard
Mendes, Jamesßreatu, Chas, G. Moreau,
Robt. Caldwell, Alexander Lessep, Jr.
A. W. Herrin, Gaston Telhiard.
Sunday's Base Bull.
Avery interesting game of base bail
was played opposite the depot on Sunday
fast, between the Union baseball team and
tho White Swans, resulting iu favor of
tho Unions, by a score of J 9 to 10.
Unions, Positions, Whito’Swanu.
Tomasieh Catcher Ramond
EgJoff I’itehey JJlaize
Lux F. base Conway
Ladner 8, base Maynard
Guerra T. base Bankston
Fayard S. stop fndnrv
Demoiue L. tiejd R, Bhuze
Surcof U, field Depoalj
•Johnston R, field Uhpdcpou.
Eggloff has i)o equal, and to Demoiue,
Lux and Jolrstou js the Union team un
der obligation to for the victory.
'“lf the White SAvaus want re\-enge they
may have it. I think it wry proper that
th ey should meet again.”
Wjrt Johnston,
—Hats, hats, hats just received at the
Blue Store, latest styles, Avhite and black
straw, first-class goods. Call and exam
ine,
Father Lcduc has not only endear
ed himself to his people but to the
general public for his public spirit.
In 1880 he made a subscription for a
town clock to be placed Ju the belfry
of the^church. The amount neces
sary was quickly raised, and to-day
do we people thank him for this com
modity and ornament of our city.
By his goodness and overflowing
love the name of Father Deduc has
become a household word, cherished
and honored.
The church of Our Lady of the
Gulf was built in the year of ,1850
by Rey, Father Buteux. Since Father
Lcduc has been in charge of the
church it has undergone an immense
change, in fact almost a t ’place.
It is the largest and most magnificent
church of its kind on the gulf coast.
The interior is something of rare
beauty and grandeur. The good
Father is constantly improving and
beautifying the church and spares no
efforts iu that direction.
The good qualities and innumer
able deeds of charity and kindness
the good Father has subjected him
self to could fill many columns, but
as he is so universally known and
Ibis intended as a brief sketch, the
writeij will not attempt logo into de
tails but his past life of usefulness
has been upon the spot
less pages, never to lie effaced but
to blossom into the fruit of eternal
reward which awaits good, noble,
charitable, kind, zealous and saintly
Father Leduc.
MISS 0. WELL
And Mr. JI. S. Sau
cier Lead.
The Exciting Contest Draws
to an End With the
Above Result.
The voting for tho prettiest young
lady -nd the most handsome young gen
tleman in Hancock county'has came to
an end with the below results. Tho first,
second and third pair with the highest
number of votes are as follows;
Miss Ollie Caldwell, first week, 2; sec
ond week, 29 ; third week, 97; total 128,
Miss Enerstjno Cunningslow, first
week, 3; second week, 49; third week,
41; total 93.
Miss Florence Gardebltyl, second week,
18; third week, 6G; total 74.
The following is the result of tho past
week.
Ladle#,
Miss Ollie Caldwell, 97; Miss Eners
tfne Cunulugslow 41; Miss Florence Gar
debled, SC; Miss Vicky Breath, 12; Miss
Marie Smith 12; Miss E. Bontempte, 4;
Miss Aliue Nicaise, 2; Miss Mamie Baron
1; Lizzie Deblieux 1;
Gentlemen,
Harry S, Saucier, 73; Jas B. Ulman,
41; G-G. Gardebled, 18; W, J. Gallup,
14; Juo. Ilamond, 10; Chas. Herrin 8;
Chas. Taconi, 7; Cliffton Peirl,s; Mr
loor, 4; It. Caldwell, Jno. ijangard, A.
teaaep and Tony Catchot, 3; Tho. Man
uey, 2; Victor Blaize and Juo, Clark, J.
COUNTY ECHOES. a
y iom our Special Correspondents.]
Wayeland,
What has become of the Waveland
Fire Cos ‘i
Mr. ioung, of New Orleans, will
soon erect a large house adjoining
the St, Claire's chapel.
Mr, J. R. Fell had a large shed
built at Waveland, close to the depot,
for his horses in case of bad weather
while in waiting for the tram.
Mr. Vilas will soon have a large
wharf built at his near Jackson
house.
Mr. Delbert wag a visitor to Mrs.
M. J. Tidwell Sunday.
Mr. Paul Conrad and sons arrived
Saturday evening to spend Sunday
at their beautiful summer home.
Mr. Peter Hellewoge came over
Si: day to look after his place.
A large gathering of aoout 150
colored people congregated in front
of Mr Wm. Blake’s place Sunday.
Their mission was to baptise six
Converted persons. After recieviug
permission from Mr. Blake to occupy
his wharf they went ahead with
their ceremonies. The ceremony
being peformed by Rev. Mosely, of
Bay St. Louis, and Rev. Rapheal of
Pass Christian.
The culvert built at the Delßondio
place is completed at last. The work
being preformed under the special
care of Mayor Ulman *bo was at the
work daily to see that it was done
properly Mr, Ulman is the right man
in the right place.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm, Blake and little
daughter came over Saturday even
ing and were the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Tidwell,
Mr.R. E. Craig came over Sunday
tolook after his large stable being
built on bis place. 3
Mr. Delbert of New Orleans has
rented a cottage from Mr. Aug.
Campe.
Mr. Lucas E. Moore, wife and
sons came over to spend a couple of
days at his summer residence.
rearliugtaii.
Saturday evening at 8:30, Mr.
Chas. D. Orr and Miss Belle Cbam
plin were nutted in marriage at the
residence of the bride’s iparents,
Rev. Thos. W. Adams, otlieiating.
The wedding was quietly conducted,
no one being .present but the rela
tives of the couple The bride is one
whose admirable qualities endear her
to her many friends. She is gifted
with those winning ways and charm
ing traits of manner which at once
lay hold of the heart and claim res
pect and admiration. Her father,
Dr, A. Parker Champlin, is a promi
nent physician of this place, who is
well known all over the coast. The
groom is one of the youngest sons of
the late Capt. John Orr, and is high
ly identified iu mercantile circles and
is of the firm of Orr Bros,
Mrs. I, S. Meyers, an old lime re
sident of this place, suddenly died
at her present home in Slidell La.
Her remains were brought here and
buried in the Pearliugton cemetery,
among those of her family who have
gone to the place of rest before her.
Mrs. M. F. Boydeu, accompanied
by one of her dearest friends, Miss
Jessie Cox, both of New Orleans, are
spending several weeks here, they
are the guests of Mrs. Laura J. Hur
sey.
'The steamer Dial, which has been
undergoing a thorough repair for
some time, was successfully lauuch
ed this week.
Kiln.
Hon. J. A. Mayffray has been
around shaking hands with his many
friends.
Mr, Grager has returned from a
short trip to Florida, accompanied
by his younger brother.
... Rattler.
NOTICES-
Registratration Notice-
TTNUERU THE LAWS OF THE STATE
U of Mississippi the undersigned clerk
of the Circuit court an ex-ollleio Registrar
for llaueuck county, will at the time ami
places hereinafter stated, proceed to
make anew registration of all qualified
electors of said Hancock county who shall
present themselves for registration, visit
ing each precinct as follows, to-wit:
Fearlinglou, Monday June U and Tuesday
June 7, 18U3, to 13 o’clock M.
Logtowu, Tuesday June 7, 131)2, from 3
o’clock p. m. to 1 p. m.
Gainesville Wednesday, June 8, 1892.
Micholsou, Thursday, June 9, 1993.
Yamacruw, Friday, June lu, 1892.
dacey -..-Saturday, June 11, 1893.
Centre, Tuesday, June, 21, 1893.
darker,. Wednesday, June 33, 1893,
M0reau,........ .Thursday, June 38, 1883,
Friday, June 31, 1893.
1 will be at the courthouse lu Bay St.
Louis (except on the days aforesaid)
from April 36 to July 27, 1892, Suudays
excluded, to register all qualified electors
that may present themselves for registra
tion E. H. lIOfKMANN,
Clerk and Registrar.
Bay St. Louis, Miss., April 30, 1893.
Notice cf Circuit Court.
IN CONSEQUENCE OF THE FIRST
Monday in May. I8t)2, being the time
fixed by law for holding the regular term
of the circuit court of Fearl River coun
ty, and it being also the time for holding
the regular term of the circuit court cl
Hancock county, aud us the circuit court
iu fearl River couuty will be held ou the
said first Monday iu May. 1892, therefore
the first week of said circuit court, of
Hancock county will not be held, but will
commence ou Hie second Monday iu May,
1892. All witnesses, jurors and other
persons interested, will please take notice
accordingly. By order of Hon S. 11. Ter
rell, Judge, E. H. Hoffmann, Clerk.
Bay St. Louis, Miss., March 22d, 1892.
Wotioe
,/rjlo, undersigned hereby gives notice
that site will apply to the Governor of the
State ot Mississippi for a pardon of her
son, Bernard Latargue, who was convict
ed at the November term, 1891, of the cir
cuit court of Hancock county, of grand
larceucy, and sentenced to a term of two
j ears in tire Benitentiary, lor the reason
Unit he was beastly drunk at the time of
tiic alleged larceney, so much that he
wits wholly unconscious of what lie done
or what he was doing, and further that
l.c lias an aged widowed mother and a
wile and several little children, who are
wholly dependent upon him for support.
E. Lafaiuuuo, his mother.
Buy SI. Louis, Miss,, April 15, 1892.
FORD & ELLIS.
Attorncys-at-La w and
Solicitors in Chancery.
BAY ST. LOUIS , MISS.
Dental, Office,
W. E. WALKER, D. D. S.’ f
MAIN office: Next to Post Office, Bay St.
Louis, Miss. Office hours—From Ba. in - ,
loop. m. Pass Christian,.Monday ami
Friday. Office: Opposite Mexican Gut
Hotel.
A. D. PEIRCE, J
Contractor and Builder,
-ay St. Louis, - - Miss.
Contracts taken for large and small
jobs. Estimates furnished-. ~
D. B. SEAL'
Attorney-at-Law,
Practices in all Sea Coast counties.
Oicfick: Union near Hancock streets
BAY ST. LOIUS, MISS
DR. R.J. TURNER,
Physician & Surgeon,
OFFICE: NEXT TO P. 0.,
BAY ST. LOUIS, MISS.
Office Hours—From-8 to 10 a. m
and ‘2 to 3p. m. Office hoursat de Mou
tlui.iiuli.ain-mi —Fum liolj.ni.
R. SEAL,
onnsellor & Atty at Law.
MISSISSIPPI CITY, MISS.
Will practice in all Courts in Sea
Coast.counties, including Federal Court
also in Supreme court at Jackson, Miss
E. W. Morrill,
Insnrar Agency
FOR MISSISSIPPI COAST.
OFFICE: BILOXI. Miss.
Representing the strongest and most
liberal companies in the world.
Liverpool ■& Loudon & Globe Insurance
Cos., of England.
Royal Ins. Cos., Liverpool, Eng.
Phoenix Ins Cos., Brooklyn, N Y.
Pheonix Assurance Cos., Loudon, Eng.
llaitford Fire Ins Cos., Hartford, Conn.
Mechanics’ & Traders’ Ins'Co. N. 0,, La.
United Udderwritero Ins Cos., Atlanta, Ga.
N O Ing Association, New Orleans.
St. Paul German Ins Cos., St.. Paul, Minn.
Losses are paid cash without discount.
[ and without waiting the usual CO days’
W. H. YENNI,
lillineiy and Shoes,
Gents, Ladies and Misses
SIIOES.
Cor. Washington and Front Streets.
15 VI ST, LOUIS. - . MISS.
STRAMG-ElßS
visiting MOBILE, and desiring
First-Class Lodgn^
SHOULD STOP AT
R. P. BLALACK’S
Foot of Government Street, opposite
Louisville & Nashville R. It. Depot.
EVERYTHING NEW and FIRST-CLASH
A the Bar will be found the Ctmicee
Wines, Liquors, Cigars, Tobacco,.Ac.
OPEN ALL NIGHT.
MSS M. GRAGNON,
Piano Teacher,
Lessons given at residence, Kellw’s ave
nue near Hancock street, or at
* pupils’ residence.
Bay St Louis, - - - Miss.
Oak Wood
$2.25 per Cord,
At Elmwood. Louis Leonhard.
m V. BECK Eli,
General Painters
AND DECORATOR.
Paper hanging a specialty at reasonable
rates. Work along the Coast solicited
BAY ST. LOUIS. MISS "
h'E KI) IIAMOXJK
CARPENTER
AND
BUILDER,
BAY ST. LOUIS, - - - MISS.
Estimates made and Contracts taken,
cell work entrusted to my care will re
calvcproinpt and careful attention.
Geo. C. Douvillier,
Expert Horseshoer,
Carraige and'Wagon Repa rer
bliop, Corner Hancock and Union streets,
BAY ST. LOUIS, MISS

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