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tiik rrom.’s i-ai-i.i:. ■- ' City Echoes. Now August Is here— Best of the year, Oat In the lake A dip to take. Alderman VoiiGohrcn’s dog ordinance is dead. Mr. L. Ollvarl made a business trip to New Orleans this week, Mr. L. Spotorno is having a warehouse ejected on Ida new pier- Don’t forget the garden parly to-night I >r the Arc company's benefit. Conceit to night alOakholm, Wavtland lor benefit of Catholic church. Hon A. 0. Fieri Is In Jackson this week, attending the session of Haights of Honor. The Cbandcieur light station, destroy ed in ’M's storm, will be rebuilt at a cost of |7,C’jO. The Misses Baron have been entcrtaln ■ngfrom the Crescent City their friend Mi.n Nita Lcvcque. Mr and Mrs. 1.. Brier and children, M s Jas. Nolan and children are new >ir rivals at Mrs. Muller’s. Misses Andrlcnne and Luclenne Derbes are among the charming guests from New Orleani at the Bird Cage. Mr. John A. Green, local depot agent or the L. & N. railroad, Is on a visit In Texas, searching for health. Mrs. Konigsiow and Miss Ernistine Koulgglow are spending a fortnight in New Orleans on a visit to friends. Mr. J. P. Kenny, one of the prominent officials of Mobile county, came down .Sunday to visit his family at Mrs. Muller’s. Mrs. Hattie Avery Bertholnt ami little daughter Ethel have returned to their home in Louisiana after a visit to rt-la" lives. The Polled States District court for the Soil them division of this Stale con yones at Mississippi City Monday, Aug ust 19, 1896. The Echo was ranch pleased to have a call from Mr. V. J. Wood, of Wayeland, who leaves in a few days for extended Irtvelsover America. Those energetic and prosperous young business men of Wayeland, Messrs. Louis and Dins Bourgeois are kept busy these days. Wc gladly note their success. Mrs. O. A. Levy went over to New Or leans Friday morning with her little son, Leo, who met with an accident to Ids eye Thursdiy evening while playing with u stick. Mesirs Swllley and Archer of the Tou r it Photo Company, formerly of our sis ter state, Alabama, arc pleasant and agreeable gentlemen, and their stay among us has been marked with success. We saw one of our city aldermen learn jpg to swim while bathing the other day. It was well for this man for If he runs for office again he will be in pretty deep wa ter by next Spring. The Echo office was visited Thursday 1 by a putty of Indies composed of Mrs. H. R. Picculugft, Misses Lydia McKcon, Julia Ollvarl, Mathllde Ghana, L, Derbes, a. Picrulugn, 1). Derbes. James Hill, agent for the Atlanta expo sition, will address the colored people of Bay St. Louis to-night, it Is proposed to have the colored people of Mississippi well represented at the big exposition. The Tourist Photo Company wish to impress on the public, that oa and after August 17 no tickets will be sold. All persons wishing to lake advantage of their special low rates should lose no time. Mr. Browa begs to inform his many patrons that on account of having to make room in his cellars for the new crop which he is now making, will sell his pure and well known scuppernoug wine at reduced prices. We have received a copy of the Bay St. tools Mazourka from the composer, Miss Fannie Rohmer of that town- Thu piece is dedicated to Mrs. B. vv. Mount-—Pass Christian Beacon.j That was a courtesy the home press failed to receive. The Scranton Democrat-Star says: "The regatta was a beautiful sight from the Wavolaud teach, together with the strains of a New Orleans band." The Echo wishes to correct the mis-statement relative to the band which was from Bay St, Louis. The Board of Mayor and Aldermen, as a remedy of so much time being consumed by the lighting of the street lamps, have ordeied the removal of lamps situated in remote parts of the city to localities more central. This is not only unwise but un just as the discrimination Is unfair. The two fair maidens had fallen Into quarrelling "You wear bath ing suit!” declared the first. “You play pokerl" exclaimed the other. The first maiden drew herself up haughtily. "There’s a good deal of difference be tween the two,”she responded Icily. “In poker you only show your hand.’’ From last Saturday’s Pass Christian Beacon; "The many friends at Pass Christian of Miss May Huber, of Bay-St. Louis, are glad to learn that she was the lucky winner of a very valuable ring, of lered as a prize by the Ladies’ Minerva Aid Society of that place to the youug lady selling the largest number of tickets for their garden party. Miss May, by her genial and charming manners has won many friends at the Pass who will note her success with pleasure." The Scranton Democrat-Star furnishes the following fish story.- At Ship Island on Saturday morning last two large devil fish were bin panned by Mr John Walker, the larger one escaping and tbc smaller one, which measured 15 feet, C inches in diameter was captured and placed on a schooner and conveyed to Pearl River, Capt Chas. Bngdabn, master of the schooner Ftanklin, described the monster as inconceivably horrible. It showed light nu being harpooned and lowed the yawl with Us occupants Capt. Hansen, of the hark Silvia, and John Walker, several miles before life was extinct. The Firemen Festival To-night. To-night there will be given an enter tainment ami garden pnr'.y on the Osrde blcil grounds lor the benefit of the local ■ fire company to assist In raising funds for the purchase of a steam engine, one of the T/fal necessities of oorcltv. If the engine Is purchased the city promises to supplement this acquisition to the city's Improvement with a system of wafer woriis. The need of both for this place is Indeed very urgent and deeply to the Interest of ail resident*, consequently the cause must not be neglected in any way. A large number of tickets have already been sold, and there Is much promise for an Immense attendance. Admission to all the attractions only 25 cents; children, 15 cents. A "Snake Story” About Bay St. Louis. From the St. Louis Post Dispatch.l Clouds of tobacco smoko tilled tlio cor ner of the little uptown cafe where they were telling snake stories, and the yarns that wore told were decidedly thrilling. Of course, they were all true. The South ern man In the party, Major , tor some years past a siu eossful lawyer, had been lolling about the Devil’s Swamp, down South, and its extraordinary number and variety of reptiles. Suddenly ho asked. ‘ Did you ever eat rattlesnake?” ‘■Oh, jonneed'iit laugh,” ho said “I’ve eaten it, and it was good, too. This is the way it came about; At liay St. Louis, riio place, you know, where the pugilists have in the last few years trained for their prize fights in the South, there used to live an old Frenchman named Pierrot. He came from the country back of Lyons, France, where they cat snails, frogs, and, it seems, snakes as well. Pierrot was a famous hunter, ami, though the deer and turkey had been driven away from the neighborhood, ho was the most successful hunter of quail, squirrel, rabbit, wood cock and jacksuipe, with which tlio coun try hack of the Bay abounded. “I hd hoard that Pierrot was a feeder on snakes, and asked him about it. He admitted tliatho ate rattlesnake whenever he could get it, and invited me to dine with him next time he secured a prize, “It was about a week after that, in the middle of June, that old Pierrot informed me that he had captured a live rattler. He hud pinned the snake down with a forked stick and extracted its fangs by jerking them out with a silk handker chief, which the reptile had struck at. fhe snake was kept lit a wooden box, and 1 was taken around to see it. It was a sleek, clinhhy-looking fellow with eight rattles. Wo were to have the dinner next day at Burrulini's. Ciraccio Burratiui came originally from somewhere near Naples, and was as fond of snakes and snails as old Pierrot was. A fourth mem ber of the dinner party was a Marseilles man named Bayonne, who had fed on es cargots, sea spiders, and things like that, pretty much all his life. Ho was a good cook besides. Bo the preparation of the dinner was left to him. “We had other things besides rattle snake, of course, but snake was served at each course after the shrimp and soup. Shrimp, you know, the small ri"er vurie. ty, is one of the beat appetizers laud or water furnishes for the delectation of an educated palate. Well, we had shrimp, a rich onion soup and a court-honllioii of Spanish mackurul. “After the court-bouillon there wan til lot of rattlesnake. The slices were firs* dipped iu the beaten yolk of eggs, thinly sprinkled with finely ground coi-nnieal and and fried in swimming oil. I forgot to say that the court-boiilliou was not whol ly of Spanish innckci'al. Snake wi g one of the components, and that is how 1 got my first lasts of rattlesnake. I was not told, however, that snake was mixed up with the fish. “There was a lot of wine, of course, a good, well-bodied French claret, and br ibe time Hi- fillet of snake was served, I was pn-tty well fortified for the gastro nomic ordeal. It looked nice and tempt ing, lint I could see snakes ns plainly ns any old toper ever did after an unfed de bauch. A generous wine, though, is a great alleviation of that sort of abhor oiice, and I tackled the snake. “Taste? As well as I can remember, it tasted like the fried breast of spring ehickon, lint iff had’nt kept my goblet filled, 1 don’t know how it would have tasted. I know that I bolted the mor sels and then instantly washed them down with w ine to keep the thing from wriggling “After that we had stowed snake with mushrooms, with ponlento as a side dish. The pouleuto was added in deference to Biiratinl, nsj most Italians of his class think a meal is incomplete without that most filling, lint rather vacuous of boiled grits. The snake was used up by this time, and wo finished-onr repast with a feast of escargots, or rather sea snails. Ignorance or Discourtesy? The regatta has come and gone,the agony of the event has passed and those tearing their olotlioi over the matter have settled down to their normal state. Since the af fair the people of the Bay declare they get the name of a Bay St. Louis regatta and that is about all. They have been subscribing and taking a pride and inter est, believing what was good for Wavo land was for Buy St. Louis. Usually the bouts anchor off’ Bay St. Louis on Friday night before the faces, and before noon Saturday are under way for Waveland, whore the sport all take's place. Before the big event members of the press at the Bay were asked to give notice as often as possible of the regatta, or in other words to boom it up, us it was going to he the greatest ever witnessed on the sea coast, with us many ns 5000 visitors. Then the managers said pull's from the home papers of the big event would look better than those written a way, Ot coarse the scribes, as usual, were accommodating and began blowing tbc regatta for all it was worth. ft came off as the Item’s readers know, and really was a grand affair, with as many as uOOyachtmeu and a fleet of near ly fifty vessels, with as pretty a race as wo#ever sailed on the gulf coast. In many ways it was a success, and certainly was a groat pleasure to those interested iu regattas. At night thi presentation of prizes was made and speeches by promi nent gentleman from New Orleans, which made the occasion doubly interesting. Members of the press, men and women, who bud advertised the regatta, were no livable for there absence, as local and vis iting scribes were not invited to the feast. Had it not been for printer's ink 1 would liko to know how theinanngers and mem bers of tlio Regatta Association would over have been able to have accomplished all that was done regarding the big affair. Some people arc slow to learn that the press rules the omuury, makes and un makes individuals, and is a power iu the land, and that an insult to one of its poor est members is an insult to the whole fra ternity. * ’ * If I wanted to rnu for of fice 1 would never antagonize a newspa per, a woman or a preacher.—Buy St. Louis correspondence iu N. O. Item.' At an inquest recently held iu Bay St. Louis, Hie coroner, after having examined several witnesses, propounded this ques tion to witness T. Coroner: “Mr. TANARUS., could you tell this court anything that would throw any light ou the subject uow before this jury?" Witness; “Judge, I don’t know a damned thing, aud Joe Saucier, standing in the door, he tell you the same thlug like me." , The Bay Qlrl, Written for The Echo.] There’s a gill, I know her well. Of her charms I’m going to tell; She is scarcely in her teens, But she knows what woman means For at home she cooks amt wash And ou the street can ent a dash. She can pass the soda fountain, And her beau she’ll entertain, But she never bints for treat— ’■Fellows” think it indiscreet, Especially if they’nalrom away, Handsome, young and ever guy. She is pretty, tall and slender. Heart so trne, big and tender; Shapely figure and form of grace Well in keeping with her face; And w hether yon he wise ora stnpid mule. Please remember she's no fool. 0. 0. M. A SYMPATHETIC FRIEND. Written for The Echo."] “Alma was the prettiest girl in our set. We expected great things of her,” I said as an inccnrive to the news that she was dying to tell. “She made a very poor match,’’ remarked my visitor. “How did it come about,” I quer ied. “That rehearsal was fatal. This is how it all happened ” said Mamie Glibe, laying down her fan, and drawing off her gluvcs. “Just a week after you went away we decided to get up a theatrical performance for the benefit of the Church. After a great deal of fuss ing we hit on ‘She Stoops to Con quer.’ Of course Alma must be 'Miss Ilardcastle.’ Cousin Tom was selected for the part of 'Marlow.' We selected our own parts at agr e 1 upon.” I smiled. “Wegot through with the rehear sals beautifully. Except the last one. Cousin Tom look ill suddenly. O, dear. It was impossible to post pone the performance—the Opera House was leased for the next fort night, the tickets all sold. Clara suggested that we play the piece without Marlow. (Just fancy that; it was like Clara.) Alma said we could hire a professional. Anyhow the rehearsal must go on without Tom. Relations and friends had been invited. As the curtain rose young Claude could’nt be found. He had been called away to sec a pa tient, (bis first.) We were glad when Sam Rolfe came up and said that he had two friends with him who were line amateurs and offered to fill the vacancies.” Of course we did not know which was which. “How about Alma,” I murmured, wearily. “Well Hie first lo come forward was the younger man. Maud some fellow. Alma jumped at Hie conclusion that ho was Ashton, the Philadelphia millionaire. She scarce ly noticed the other, who was plain featured and sickly looking. All might have been well if it were not for that habit Alma has. You knew it. She never addresses people by their names, especially when first in troduced. She and the millionaire fell in love at first sight. We were delighted with her catch. The two, Ashton and Wells were always to gether. The elder man seemed pleased with his friend’s apparent infatuation. On the night of the performance Alma received two bo quels. She threw aside Well’s offer ing and accepted the millionaire’s. The play was a success. Alma looked lovelier than ever. That trick she has of tumbling down he hair of a sudden (like the heroines’ in Miss Evan’s novels) was the prettiest feat ure of the performance. Between the second and third act she came to me with a programme in her hand. “They have made a mistake and put Mr. Well's name in place of Burrell Ashton’s,’’ sue said. “O, have they,” I said; but I knew quite well how matters stood, only I had promised not to tell her, for she would throw up her part. The handsome young millionaire came up and Alma pointed out the error. “It is perfectly correct. You thought that 1 was Ashton?” he laughed. But Alma did not laugh. “I misunderstood —the introduc tion. You have allowed me to be lieve it.” “Not at all. Come here Burrell,” he said. And then such explana tions and apologies, and Alma, poor thing could not realize it all as we were hurried bock to the stage. Af ter the performance her mother ad vised her not to slight the young man as it would be bad taste. Be sides he came from good stock. So when he called next evening he was well received and must have made the most of his time for it was bare ly two months after that they were married. They are coming home to morrow. Y r es, Alma could have done belter.” “Why not lake old Ashton then,” I slyly put in. “O, he was the fairy' god-mother (father, I should say) to Wells. He knew all along that she had the name mixed up. He sent the boquets purposely. ,Ii was a pity for two such lovers to be parted all on ac count of a name and a few bags of base metal,” he remarked to Alma’s mother. “Stupid of Alma not to marly him. Such wealth. And a consumptive, too. Her mother is a simpleton.” “Ah, do you think so,” said I, looking at her through half-closed eyelids. “You ore so sensible, Miss Glibe” I continued with slight sarcasm. “Poor Alma!” she went on, de lighted with my compliment, “Ten to one she comes back from their travels minus love's young dream. She will see her mistake.” “Have you heard,” said I, delib erately drawing forth my trump “What Bunell Ashton has done?” “No,” eagerly. ■‘Made out bis will lit favor of Ids protege, Harry Wells.” Tbe effect of ray words was marvelous. After a pause for breath, “How nice! 'veil, I must be off. Do call around, dear,” a slrower of kisses and , she is gone. 1 lazily stretch out in my rocker and wonder bow quickly she will cir culate Ibis latest bit of information. IDA COLE. The Democratic joters of Hancock county, Mississippi, met at the court house last Saturday in pursuance to a call made by the chairman of the Demo cratic executive committee of said coun ty. Dr 11. J. Turner was elected chair man and Editor a. 11, Hart secretary of the rneetiug. Two deteKnt.es from each supervisor’s district and three from the county-at-large were elected to attend the State convention. The lollowlnK named gentlemen were appointed mem bers of the county Democratic executive remittee: Beat I—C. C, Gray, A. H. Buss. Beal 2-W. H. Sla.vdon, J. W. Smith. Boat 8-J. W. McGhee, A. J. Stewart. Beat 4-B- Brown, F. J. Mauffrny. Beat B-J. F. Cazcncnve, E. 11. Hoffmann. County-at-large—F. J. Ladner, T- M. Favrc. A. y. Steyenson. All Summer Goods GREATLY REDUCED. G. A. LEVY, Wo Icomo Store Dry Goods, Shoes, hats, Etc. * Corner Front and Main Sts, HORSE, CARRIAGE, HARNESS FOR SALE. A fi-year old Horse, Jump Seal Surrey and goyd Harness. Apply at Ibis ofllce. BICYCLE FOR SALE! Solid rubber tire Safety in perfect condition, for sale cheap. Ap ply at this office. 1,000,000 People Wear I WUouglas Shoes HAND BEST SEWED J IN THE PROCESS. WORLD. ss.°° s 4 .°° S $2.50 $3.50 $2.50 SI.TS For Men aMYontllS Wear W. Ij. Doublm ihoci and iwre from • 1.00 to 03.00 a pnlr. All Miylra and Width*. The advance In leather tins increased the price of other make*, but the quality and prlcea of W. Is. Dougina ihon remain f he* mane. Take no substitute; sec that name and price is stamped on sole. U. Ij. Douklim, Biookton, Mass. Sold by JOS. F. CAZENEUVE 000000000000 © O 0 ©■© 0 © 00 00 ©; ©OOOOOOOOOOO 000■©■©0 000000 1 * ii 0: "3 p © ® :• i f I-? I 0 r -r ® 0 | fl (O 0 1.3 )£ *2 s 0; 0 ■'M S > 0 ? (0 ©=/ s = :: © At ?S h ® i 1 > < o 0S |Ph < £ | M / c/> < "2 M M)P O § 0 IgS f < j i Ifc <1 1 * i 0 ST S 2 a ® M O c < n 3 £ <x* 0> kj / ‘3 -g *> 0 > 2 © © ( "S E ® '0 SH S £|| M ■ ted C £. 0. © r-i \ - g iiiiiiiiiiii llggili;g||| 000000000000 MATS IN THE LEAD! H KMQROCERIES™* DRY GOODS sirs: ket prices, I have the stock anti am in a position to supply you. Would call your attention to my Extensive Stock of Laces § Embroideries. Look over my Sample Book end you will be surprised at the large variety and low prices. One visit will convince You. I HAVE THE FINEST LSTOCK OF bummer Low Quarters for men, women and children ml that ever you saw. My Tan Buckle Shoes for in fants are very fine and seryicable. I keep the best makes t and have the lowest prices on record. I Have Marked Down A Lot of Clothing at prices that will astonish you. Coats that sold for $3.50 now 50c. Call and sec for yourselves. Must make room for now arrivals. My store is overcrowded and I am using, the knife freely. Kemember the place the Big Brick Building. EC E. Ex E. IR , BAY 6T. LOtTIS, MOBILE DOOB SASH & BLIND FACTORY MANUFACTUHERS OF Doors, Sash,Blinds, Mouldings, Door and Window Frames, Plain and Fancy Mantles, Dealers in Builders’ Hardware, Window Glass, Putty and Pure Mixed Paints. F. C. TURNER &, CO., ony & Water Sts., Mobile Eagle Wing Restaurant, JOS. GUISTI, PROPRIETOR. h list-class meals at all hours. Oysters, Fish and Soft Shell Crabs on hand. Country custom solicited. Polite attendance and moder ate rates. Lodging. FRONT NEAR WASHINGTON, BAY ST. LOUIS, MISS. \. oeudks. ESTABLISHED 1870. A, Cerdes & Bro.. Sail Makers & Dealer in Cotton Dck, Galvanized Iron and Brass Ship and Yacht Hardware and Fixtures, Oil Hub oer and Leather Clothing, Coppu- Faint of all Brands, Nautical Instruments and hooka, Ship Beli Clocks, Oyster 1 ongues, Anchor chains, Windlasses, Etc. 306 and 307 Julia Street, New Orleans. tuiuiututukuutuuuuiuuiwututiwiuiuiuuuihukhmu A N^WJTAT |ON Is defined by Webster as “calling or requesting of a person’s company to visit.” That is what I wish of you. Your company is requested at my store, and if you wish anything in the lines of Dry Ms, Notions, Clothing, HATS, SHOES, ETC., it will be my pleasure to suit your taste and your purse. My SI.OO Lady Button Boot *2lw is one of my thsusand bar gains. New goods constant ly received to satisfy my big JQS. F. CAZENEUVE, Front near Union Sts. L. OLIVARb DEALER IX General Merchandise BAY ST. LOUIS. MISS. ♦ OS*"Houses to rent summer ,tnd winter “ crescent hotel, BAT ST. LOUIS, MISS. On the Beach mid Railroad ..1T S Minute, w.lk From the Depot. Ter.„.. S3 e , 40 per M„ n , h J ’ V rrOXJXj3MCI3 V Proprietor. TOULME & CO , Real Estate Agents WE DO A GENERAL REAL ESTATE BUSINESS BAY ST. LOUIS, MISS. Railroad Exclianw Fine Wines, Liquors * -- “y|St. UmiH, • M H ,nd . ™e *om Are: No loud talking indecent expressions one drunk amt violating .L, to remain inti"? *' not The rules are quite “ ou w. ♦ lie penalty for neglect la ~ lf “ r '" , S m.i **>• JanfaOn^KX^ E * W. MORKIIL, lnsnrance-:-iv ion MISSISSIPPI Coast • BILOXI. MISS. Representing the strongest r, 11! > r “l companies in Ui Vorkl m °* 1 Royal Cos., , ”S l , un<^- Phoenix Ins Cos., ‘‘ Pheonix Assurance Cos., . LoncUm’ ‘rJ Hartford Fire Ins Cos. ’.HanfordrS 6 * Mechanics’ & Traders’ Ins Cos N o' Lnited Udderw rlterj Ins Co.,Atlanta ol o, Ins , Association New orle’w Ht. 1 uul German Ins Cos., Rt. Paul, Mhm Losses are paid cash without discount and without waiting the usual 60 dan* dbuttistT yy E. WALKER, D, D. S., Northrop Building, over post office, Pan Christian, Mississippi. Office hours—7 to Ba. m 0 a re to I p. in.: 2t06 p. m., except, Mondays. Bay Bt. Loins Office-Mondaysf 8 a m. to 1 p. m,, 3 p. m. to6p. ni. In case of an emergency patients will he Keen without an uppoiatiueut, thouth it is better to write or telegraph in ml. vance. 1 H.j. tu'hnerT Physician & Surgeon, Office: Held of Union street, next to old post office building. BAY ST. LOUIS, MRS. Office Hours—From 8 to a. m and 3 to 8 p. m. L A, deMONTLUZIN, Chemist mid Pharmacist, DK.AI.ER IX DRUGS, CHEMICALS AND PATENT MEDICINES, PERFUMERY TOI LET ARTICLES, ETC., SPECTACLES. CANDIES. Cigars and Tobacco. Soda and Mineral Waters, Front near Main Streets, Bay St. Lonis, Miss, PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY- J. P. FOSTER, Bronrer, House and Carriage PAINTER, SQrSliop: At Fireman’s hall, Bay St. Louis, Miss. Don't atop Tobacco. The tobacco habit grows on a man nn< til hi nervous syatem is serlonslv affected, impairing hoaltii, comfort and happiness. To quit suddenly is too severe a shock Is the system, as tobacco, to an inveterate user become* a stimulant that hi*system continually craves. Bnco-Ciiro is ascien tifle cure for the tobacco habit, In all its forms carefully compounded after the formula of an eminent Berlin I’liysieian who has used it in ins private practice since 1873 without a failure, purely vege table and guaranteed perfect ly harmless. Yon can use all the tobacco you want, while taking Baco-Cnro, it will notify yon when to stop. We give a written guar antee to permanently cure auy case with three boxes, or refund the money with 10 per cent, interest, Baco-Cnro is is ho substitute, but a scientific cure, aud cures without the aid of will power 0® with no inconvenience. It leaves the system as pure and iree from nicotine as the day you took your first chewed smoko. Sold by all druggists, with an ironclad guarantee,at 11.00 per box,three boxes, (thirty days treatment,) $3.50,0r sent direct upon receipt, of price. Send six two cent stamps for sample box,book let and proofs free. Eureka Chemical A, Manufacturing Company, ManufotU. riqg Chemists, La Crosse, Wisconsin. UNIVERSITY —OF— Mississippi Forty-lourthflSegsion Opens September 12, 1895. Twenty-one Schools in Science, Litera ture and Arte. Full corps ol Instructor*. Most healthful location. Tuition free, except in Law School, All expense* lower than over. Women admitted, ror catalogue and announcements, addtjM CHANCELLOR K. B. FULTON, University, Mississippi " D. B. SEAL. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Practices in all Sea Coast counties. Ofkic*: Union near Hancock streets BAY ST. LOUIS, MISS. GULF COAST MARKET KEEPS CONSTANTLY CHOICE BEEF, VEIL NH AND MUTTON- Orders taken every evening at WjJ’"} ers’ residences. Marketing at residence. Meat to he had at all n of the day. HEAD OF MAIN STREET. HAY ST. LOUIS. MISS hih MammaTcU gtill v/l),() |>e ~ \ prfichcnors Antiseptic. SIT ir*vß6wr RtMEPVin If|e Wbrld ror WOUND* r pnVtoW-.