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DONE AT HOME. THE SEA COAST ECHO DOES WORK AT RIGHT PRICES. - - SEVENTH YEAR. NO- 46 H S WAIT! J <H “ 4U FOR MY HANDSOME ? XMASI ?w a \ $ hi A N D (u I New Year I ♦ w S GOODS I Hi I*4 S7O ARRIVE. c m mi w Everything in the $ Hi Hi E c/#v Line. Presents f? 7 $ /or Everybody’s $* AAA AAA E Purse. E 4U AA4 ff W Hi Watch this Space. $ i# JOS. F. CAZENEUVE, p Hi iii HI BAY ST. LOUIS, MISSISSIPPI. ““ mw _ a^u The Affairs of Europe are faithfully portrayed in the original and exclusive cable dispatches which The CHI CAGO RECORD prints daily from the leading capitals of the old world. This magnificent special service is in process of being greatly extended so as to include every important city in Europe; and it is supplemented by the full regular cable service of The Asso ciated Press. The Chicago Record, alone of all American newspapers outside New York city, now prints original and exclusive cable dispatches daily from the leading capitals of Europe. Her Health Restored V j /l ' li Ui; ! iilF i Vljila'.il Tli E misery of sleeplessness can only be realized by those who have esperi t enced It. Nervousness, sleeplessness, [ headaches, neuralgia and that miserable t feeling of unrest, can surely be cured by Dr. I Milos’ Restorative Nervine. So certain is I Dr. Miles of this fact that all druggists are authorized to refund price paid for the first f bottle tried, providing it dors not benefit, i firs. Henry lb uus, wife of the well known ■ blacksmith at Grand Junction, lowa, says: ! ’ ’l was troubled with sleeplessness, nervous- | ness, headache and irregular menstruation; | F suffering untold misery fur years. I used J ( various advertised remedies for female com- ' [ plaints besides being under the care of local I physicians, without hblp. I noticed in Dr. : Milos’ advertisement tfco testimonial of a ; lady cured of ailment? similar to mine, and 1 shall never cease to thank that lady. Her testimonial Induced me to use Dr. Miles' Nervine and Nerve and Liver Pills, which restored me to health. I cannot sa y enough for Dr.Miles’Kemediea" 1 Dr. Miles' Remedies Q. ' are sold by all drug- gK-‘ gists under a positive * v * ,ie f r guarantee, first bottle g-. rSorVIHS benefits or money re- 1&, ftostOreS J| funded. Book on dls- Wu*' Hftftlth vSH eases of the heart and jpy.Q nerves free. Address, - DR. MILES MEDICAL CO.. Elkhart, Ind. , pf* - ” A Wonderful Discovery. • The last quarter of a century records many wonderful discoveries in medicine, b it none that have accomplished more for humanity than that sterling old household remedy, Browns'lron Bitters. It seems to contain the very elements of good health, ■ and neither man, woman or child can take in without deriving the greatest benefit. I Crowns’lron Bitten is sold hr all dealers. CASTOR IA ?or Infants and Children. I The Kind You Have Always Bought Lisr-dCrfiss B * A Coast Club Car. It will doubtless prove a source of gratification to many whose in tercuts are locked up in the desti ny of the Gulf coast to learn of the inauguration of a specially prepared winter club car on the Louisville and Nashville, to begin operation on the Ist of December. This club oar is the enterprise of some thirty or more of the wealthiest gentlemen of New Or leans. who have had Superinten dent Marshall to specially fit it up for their purposes. This car will run every day on the regular coast trains, and, unlike the club ears which wore wont to run along the coast during the summer, will not be so exclusive. The gentlemen who have inaug urated the enterprise will take care of their wives on the car. and it will he fitted up with every luxury and convenience. Mr. Marshall has already about completei the car. The organization which has in augurated this car is known as the Winter Resort Club. It has thir ty members, though others may join, so it is learned. Thus there is a prospect of the ear proving insufficient since there is every probability of a great many more joining the club in order to get the advantages which are offered by it. “This new club ear,” said Su perintendent Marshall yesterday, “shows that the people of New Orleans have a great deal of faith yet in the Gulf coast. These gen tlemen will make their winter homes along the Gulf coast, and, fitted up with the club car, they will have the advantage of every convenience possible to secure. It is a source of satisfaction to the Louisville and Nashville to see these indications of confidence in the Gulf coast, and we shall do everything in our power to please the club in its enterprise.’* Upon the initial trip, which will be made on the Ist of the month, there will be quite a party oat on , he new car.—Tuesday’s New Or eans Picayune. 4 /if ' kt pa fast will. THE SEA COAST ECHO. i Entered at theßay St. Louis Post Office as sec ond class mail matter. CHA.3. G. MOREAU, EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR. CHICAGO: Represented by Lord A Thomas, No. j 45 Randolph street. NEW YORK: Represented by Rowall & Cos., No 10 Spruce street. PHILADELPHIA: Represented by N. W. Ayer <fc Son, Times Building. Published every Saturday. Subscription, SI.OO per annum, strictly in advance. No pay, no paper. Looal and social news items, correspondence from all parts of the county, and communications ■ j solicited. All advertisements to be paid on presntatlon of | bill unless otherwise agreed. Political advertise ments to be positively paid for in advance. No deviation from this rule. Announcement for city j office 35, county 310, congressional sls. Ail notices for public entertainments where an admission fee is collected will be charged for at i regular rates. Where the object Is purely chari ; table this rule will not apply. The editor will take no notice of annonymous communications. In all cases the writer’s name and address will be required, not necessarily for publication,bnt as a guarantee of good faith. The Echo will not be responsible for views and opin ions expressed by correspondents. Remit by express, money order, draft or regis tered letter at our risk. Address all letters, tele grams, and make all paper payable to The Sea Coast Echo. Bay St. Louis, Miss. , The new elevator trust will doubtless claim that its object is to raise the people. Secretary of State J. L. Power has placed The Echo under obli gations for public documents re ceived. The Spaniards arc noted for procrastination, but they can be made to moved fast enough when the right methods are adopted. Gen. Woods order against bull fighting and cock fighting in the i Cuban districtunder his command ! stamps him as true blue reformer. ! Hancock county held court j without giving an audience to i Gov. McLaurin. But Bay St Louis (last Saturday) had her circus anyhow. An exchange says “the govern or of Mississippi cannot succeed himself, according to the code.” No code is necessary to prevent McLaurin succeeding himself. It is estimated that by the time all the incidentals are paid the I war with Spain will have cost the United States about $4.00 per capita. Have you paid your $4. yet? The heroes who escaped all the horrors of war‘may not be fortu nate enough to escape the horrors of indigestion, if they accept all the invitations to banquets sent them, America has set anew pace for the diplomatic world, by ignoring all of the historical circumlocution methods and conducting our di plomacy on an everyday, com mon sense business basis. Cardinal Gibbons says he thinks, there should be a property quali fication for suffrage; also that the present method of educating tne negro does him more harm than n good. The Smith family may never monopolize the House of Repre sentative, but it is progressing iu that direction. The present House has four Smiths, and five have been elected to the next House. Believing that the condition of his health compelled him to choose between his pen and his tongue, Dr. Lyman Abbott has resigned the pastorate of the old Beecher church, in Brooklyn, and will confine his work to writing. Gov.-elect Roosevelt is to get SI,OOO each for six magazine ar ticles, on the Rough Riders, and he has engagements for eight lec tures in Boston, between now and the first of the year, at S2OO each. He is nicking dollars while his notoriety has a cash valuation. United States Consul Gen. Seeger writes from Riode Janeiro warning our manufacturers that they must be up and doing or the Germans, who are making extra ordinary efforts, will capture the trade of Brazil and Paraguay. The Germans have recently es tablished a direct line of steamers to Paraguay. We are iu receipt of a letter from Hon. 11. K. Rouse, super intendent of public education of Pearl River county, announcing his intention to launch a newspa per, the Enterprise, at Poplarville next week. Not having the pleas ure of the gentleman’s acquaint ance, knowing naught of his ex perience in journalism we would warn him of the perils of the ven ture under such circumstance, however, our right hand of fra ternalship goes out to him, hoping the project will Rouse up lots of cash and prove a successful En terprise,. OASTORXA. Baan the jf Tto Kind Yon Have Alwavs Boagtt I 'Caveats, and Trade-Marks obtained and all Pat-' i tent business conducted for Moderate FEES. [ 3'Our Office mOFPOsm? O. S. ' ('and we can sec are patent m less time than those ( i J remote from Washington. . , . 1 ! 1 > Send model, drawing or photo., with deactlp- , stion, We advise, if patentable or not, free ot , Our fee not doe till patent is secured. # ! 1 A pmkhlct “ How to Obtain Patents, wwnj I 'ait oi wSe in the U. S. and foreign coantnes| IcjV.SN O W 6l CO.j BAY ST. LOUIS. MISSISSIPPI, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 3. 1898- THE WAR’S END. The signing of the treaty of peace between Spain and the Unit ed States, which is now merely a matter of the mechanical writing of names, completes a w r ar do which the United States can look back with, considerable satisfac tion. \ The war stands unique in mod ern history for the vast ness of results accomplished and the smallness of the expenditure of life and money on the side of the United States. The war lasted little more than nine months from the cause to the signing of the treaty of peace, and less than three months of ac tual fighting was done. The Unit ed States won two remarkable na val victories, practically wiping out the Spanish navy, with the loss of a single man. Her land operations* confined to three se vere fights and a big bluff that won the second la r gest city in Cu ha, were little less successful, though the expenditure of life was greater. As the result of this and an ad ditional investment of $20,000,000, the United States has achieved the independence of Cuba and ob tained for itself Porto Rico and the Philippines, possessions which could at anytime be converted in to hundreds of millions in money, and which any number of foreign governments stand ready to buy. Tiie signingof peace puts fairly before the United States the prob lem of the final disposition of the Philippines. The United States took the archipelago, not because she desired it, but because so far there had been found no other reasonable way in which to dis pose of it. To restore the island* to Spain would have been repul sive to this country, in view of their history during the 400 years that Spain had possession of them, Td turn them over at once to the Filipinos would have been of doubtful wisdom, as the natives could not be expected, after cen turies of practical slavery to pos sess the qualifications for self-gov ernment without a large course of preliminary training. To sell them to any power would undoubtedly have caused endless complications with other powers. The question of the final disposition of the is land is still open. On its proper solution depends very largely the future of the United States. News o( the Week. The Spanish peace commission ers announced Monday that Spain had accepted the terras of peace j offered by the United States, in- I eluding the cession of the Philip pines, but did so under protest, and in order to avoid the horrors of war. A telegram from Capt. Dreyfus imprisoned on Devil’s Island, to his wife announced that he is morally physically in good heulth. Japan has ordered another new battleship in England. It is to be over 15000 tons. The Czar is extremely anxious to bring about the disarmament of Russia. The rains in Southwestern Lou isiana continue and are discour aging the planters, who cannot harvest their rice, half of which is still standing in the fields. The inauguration of Governor Johnston of Alabama has been fixed for December 1. The Alabama legislature will ad journ on December 13, 1898, to reconvene January 24, 1899. The Independencia, organ of the “Independent Group of Phil ippine Insurgents,” says the Fili ppinos cannot be bought and sold like merchandise, and will contin ue to tight for their independence. Col. Wm. J. Bryan has left Ne braska to join the regiment at Sa vannah. His leave has not ex pired, but his health is restored and he considered it his duty to return at once. The Panama Canal Company has offered to sell the canal to the United States as .it stands for $130,000,000, t and threatens, if the offer is to complete the ditch and open it to the warships of the world, j Town Marshal P. J. Dullon of Covington, ill., was called to his door Wednesday night by three negroes, andlwdien he appeared w T as shot in moth arms and the back. * 1 Rev. Father Deeply Mourned (Special to ti* picayune,) Meridian, Missa - Nov. 28 —Me- ridian mourns tonaLy the death of one of her greatesttand best men, Rev. Louis Yalle|| the beloved pastor of St. Patßck cathedral, which has been identified and as sociated, not only mth his own church and the of his congregation, but ,wit®&fie town and its worthest causes thirty years. Father Valley wa ®%pown, loved and honored by man, woman and child in dian and his body embalmed ;d lying in state in the handshake edifice which was erected duiMg his pastorate is being viewed hundreds of people of all ages alii classes. Father Valley’s first i9- ness came without warning’ Jackson, Miss. 4 June 27. He ha® just finished mass in the Catholic! church at that place, when he was! stricken with heart trouble, aadl fell to the floor. Sister Berna-f dine, mother superior of St. Aloy-* sins’ Academy, and several of the m ost prom incut dev ot|d inembers of his congregation, aPolice char tered a special trail! fed hastened to his bedside. As soon as it was deemed safe to do so, he was brought, back to Meridian, where, anxiously watched and tended, he remained in a critical condition for several weeks. Finally con valescent, though still weak, and scarcely able to do so, he went about his ministerial duties with his usual zeal, again bringing com fort and gladness to the hearts of his people. About two weeks ago,. on Nov. 5, he suffered a relapse, 1 with lung complications, from which he never rallied, passing! peacefully away Sunday morningi at 11 o’clock at the partor’s home on Sixty street. With the second i attack he seemed to realize the* nearness of the end and accepted with a resignation born of life of it peace and consecration. The funeral services will take place to morrow at St. Bishop Heslin, Rev. H. Picheris, of Vicksburg, Miss; Rev. C- A. Orliver, of Jackson. Miss; Rev. J. F. Blanc, of Bay St. Louis, Miss., and Rev. J. M. McCafforty, of Tuskaloosa, Ala., officiating. Further arrangements for the fu neral are deferred pending the ar rival of Bishop Heslin. Father Valley was torn Feb. 20, 1642, at Lavandierr, France, and was educated for the priesthood at Lepuy. Upon his graduation his services were tendered to Bis hop Elder, and he was brought to the United States in 1868, and,or dained at Natchez Dec. 21 of the same year. Immediately after the ordinary services he was sent to Meridian, where ho found no church to speak of, and only a very small congregation. Since then the membership has increased to 500 or 600, two churches have been erected, the new one costing $40,000, a convent known, as St. Aloysius’ Academy and a pastor’s home, making the cbrcuh proper ty assume a valuation of $60,000, without incumberance. It is in harmony with the peaceful nature of the man that his entire priest hood of thirty years should be spent in the charge of one pasto rate. That he was a wise and godly counsellor is attested by the recognition he received everywhere as a man of learning and merit. Father Valley's life was insured for S2OOO in the Catholic Knights, which amount he has requested to be expended in the completion of the education of James Crowe, who is studying for the priesthood in Kendrick Seminary, St. Louis, Mo. Father Valley’ final request was that he be given the simple burial of a poor man, without pomp or display of any kind, and that all his effects go to his church and the education of the aforesaid ward. Factories on the Qulf Coast. General Freight Agent Shepard of the L. & N. road was inter viewed recently by a New Orleans Picayune man and gave out the information that he liad just clos ed a deal wherein his road would have located on the line of the Gulf coast an immense manufac tory to represent the investment of half a million dollars. “Ifor reasons which involve the interests of the concern/’ said he, I am not prepared just now to state the character of the enter prise which is to develop the re sources along our line. The con tracts*, however, have been closed, and when the facts are published concerning the enterprise, you newspaper people will be aston ished, for this factory is to be a very unique one. I here is a de cided interest being awakened all along the Louisville and Nash ville road. Factories are coming to the Gulf coast country. Why, there are hundred of opportuni ties for the establishment of fac tories along the Gulf coast, which it seems to me should have at tracted the attention of capitalists before this.” I Delicate I | Children | They do not complain of 5 g anything in particular. They g if, eat enough, but keep thin and g | pale. They appear fairly well, g g but have no strength. You g £ cannot say they are really g * sick, and so you call them % delicate. g What can be done for them? g i Our answer is the same that % jf the best physicians have been £ giving for a quarter of a cen- £ tury. Give them g I s stoirs Msta s of Cod-Liver Oil with Hypo- g phosphites. It has most re- g markable nourishing power, f It gives color to the blood. It 3 brings strength to the mus- g cles. It adds power to the $ i[ nerves. It means robust 2 | health and vigor. Even deli- g j[ cate infants rapidly gain in % I [ flesh if given a small amount g | three or four times each day. 5 £ roe. and $1.00; fl druggists. j| I , A BOWNE, Chemists, Kcw York. S Eve’s Own Corner. Conducted by the ladles of Bay St. Louis. Scraps Taken From Here and There. Kenilh, king of Scotland, had slain Curthlintur, the son, and Malcolraus Duffus, the Icing and kinsman of Fenella. She, to be revenged of the murderer, caused a statue to be framed with admir able art. In one of the hands of it was an apple of gold set full of precious stopes, vdiich, whosoev er touched, was immediately slain with many darts which the statue threw or shot out at him. Kenith, suspecting nothing, was invited to the place, and, being slain in the same manner, Fenella escaped over into Ireland. A curious pulpit is in the grand parochial church at Brussel, a curious production of Henry Van bmggen, of Antwerp, in the cen tre of the nave. At the base are Adam and Eve, large as life, the expelling Angel and Death in the rear. Our first paients, though ilosely pursued, bear upon their shoulders the terrestial globe, the cavity of which is tilled by the preacher. From the globe rises a tree, whose top extends into a canopy sustaining an angel and Truth exhibitsd as a female gen ius. Above arc the Virgin and the Infant Jesus, crushing the ser pents head with a cross. The stairs on either side appear as if cut from trunks of trees, and are ac companied by carving sof the os trich, eagle and peacock. The origin of the word “news” was derived from the four cardi nal points of the compass, mark ed with the letters “N.” “E.” “W.” and “S.’’standingforNorth East, West and South,” form the word “news,” which coming from all parts of tht world, gave deri vation to the word. Some stones are preserved by the curious for representing dis tinctly figures traced by nature alone and without the aid of art. Pliny mentions an agate in which appeared, formed by the hand of Nature, Apollo amidst the nine muses, holding a harp. Mvolus assures us that at Venice another is seen in which is naturally form ed the figure of a man. At Pisa, in the church of St. John, there is a similar production which re presents an old hermit in a desert, seated by the side of a stream and who holds a small bell in his hands as St. Anthony is commonly paint ed. In the temple of St. Sophia at Constantinople there was for merly on a white marble the image of St. John the Baptist, covered with the skin of a camel, with this only imperfection that Nature had given but one leg. At Rav enna, in the church of St. Vital, a Cordelia is seen on a dusky stone. In Italy a marble was found in which a "crucifix was so elaborately finished that there ap peared the nails, the drops of lilood and the wounds, as perfect ly as the most excellent painter could have performed. At Sneil berg, in Germany, they found in a mine a certain wrought metal on which was seen the figure of a man who carried a child upon his back In Tartary on divers rocks are fig ures of camels, horses and sheep. There is "a species of the orchis found in the mountainous parts of Lincolnshire, England. Nature has formed a bee apparently feed ing in a fiow*er with so much ex actness that it is impossible at a very small distance to distinguish the imposition. Hence the flow er derives its name and is called the bee-flower. The Jews Harp, as it is often called, though now a boy’s instru ment is of ancient origin, for an antiquarian informs us that one made of gilt brass was found in Norway, deposited in an urn some hundred yeers old. Origin of the term of John Bull is as follows: Dr. John Bull was the first Gresham professor of music and organist and composer ta Queen Elizabeth. John, like a true Englishman, traveled for improvement, having heard of a famous musician at St. Omeis, he placed himself under him as a no vice, but a circumstance soon con vinced the roaster that he was in ferior to the scholar. The musi cian showed John a song he had composed in forty parts, telling him at the same time, that he de fied all the world to produce a person capable of adding another part to his composition. Bull de sired to be left alone with pen, ink and paper for a short time. In less than three hours he added for ty more parts to the song. The Frenchman was so much confused that he swore in great estacy that he must be either the “devil” or “John Bull,” which has ever since been proverbial in England. Gertrude F. Cos wand. Skin Diseases. For the speedy and permanent enre of tetter, salt rheum and eczema, Cham berlain’s Eye and Skin Ointment is without an equal. It relieves the itch ing and smarting almost instantly and its continued use effects a permanent cure. It also cures itch, barber’s itch, scald head, sore nipples, itching piles, chapped hands, chronic sore eyes and granulated lids. Dr. Cady’s Condition Powders for ho’“ r ‘$3 are the best tonic, blood purifier and Vermifuge Price, 25 cents. Sold by Thomas JU Evans, Bn? St Lonls. Subscription—sl.oo per Annum, in Advance. The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has • ecu in use for over 30 years, has borne the signalu *j of ,-jtf —and has been made under his *.er *■ sonal supervision since its infancy. * r(T -'V/i Allow no one to deceive you In this. All Counterfeits, Imitations and Substitutes are but Ex periments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment. What is CASTORIA Castorla is a substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Props and Soothing Syrups. It Is Harmless and Pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its ago is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children’s Panacea—The Mother’s Friend. GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS Bears the Signature of The Kind You Have Always Bought In Use For Over 30 Years. TWK CLTU COPWT. TT MUWW.Y ■TWICT. WCW VOWK CITY. LOGTOWN HIGH SCHOOL, An InsfKnte For Boih Npio*. Non-Kectarlan. It is the purpose of this school to educate boys and girls for usefulness; to lay a solid founds tlon for practical life; to teach self-reliance: to qualify young teachers for their profession. This school offers advantages equal to any school on the coast. Your boy will be removed from the evil effects of cities and railroad towns. "This being strictly a manufacturing center, Idleness receives no encouragement. There are no wild-cat or floating saloons. In fact nothing of a nature to at tract the minds of young people from their studies. Church facilities are good and Sunday Scnool unsurpassed. Good moral principles must be observed. Strict discipline will be maintained throughout the term. Pupils will not be allowed to loaf at night or be permitted to be absent from school without good cause. Your child will be carefully looked after at all times by the teachers. By our methods of teaching study Is a pleasure and not a task. We teach pupils how to think and act for themselves. Our methods are natural methods and. therefore quickest comprehended. Dilllgent application and thoroughness of work, Is our motto. This school offers special advatages to those expecting to teach. One completing our teachers’ course will be prepar ed to successfully pass an examination for a State or oounty certificate. No young man or voung woman can do better than to spend a few months at this school. Tuition from SI .75 to $3.00. Board from SB.OO to SIO.OO. For further information apply to WATT M Vl'Til I'.rtS. Principal, 9 Logtown, Mississippi. CRESCENT HOTEL, Centrally Located at Bay St. Louis, Miss. FRONTING ON THE OPEN SEA GULF. Only 8 minutes walk from the depot. Terms from $.‘W) to 840 per month. Everything 1 first-class. JOHN V. TOULME, Proprietor. IT PAYS TO DEAL WITH Jas. G. Fayard & Bros., DEALERS IN CHOICE Groceries, Wines, & Liquors, Dry Goods, and General Merchandise. Spotorno A Co.'s Old Stand, Front Street, Bay St. Louis, Miss. fIOBILE DOOR, SASH AND BLIND FACTORY, MAKLTATURERS OF DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, MOULDINGS, AND WINDOW FRAMES, PLAIN AND FANCY MANTLES. Dealers in Builders’ Hardware, Window Glass, Party and Pure Mixed Paints, Etc. F. C. TURNER & CO., Cor - Sh Aia St5 ’’ FOR CHEAPNESS AND FAIR DEALING D. Merder’s Sons, Dauphine St., 2 Blocks from Canal, N. 0., La- THE RENOWNED C LOTHIERS AND HATTERS Meat that is meat. - # A trial convinces. Qulf Coast Market, BAY ST. LOUIS, MISS. Beef, Pork, Veal, M utton, Etc. SAUSAGES, FISH. POULTRY, VEGETABLES, Delivered to customers’ residence ererv evening. Orders eolP-lted every evening. Nothing bat the best kept, and prices always reasonable. Front head of Apothecary street*. Epworth College, 2sSS5“S; ss . Among the Oldest and Best Equipped Female schools in the State. Full College Coarse: ENGLISH BELLES LETTRE3, LATIN, GREEK, FRENCH, AND GERMAN, MATHEMATICS AND THE SCIENCES, MUSIC, ART AND ELOCUTION. vonnire—not mroest—activs study and thoroughness. Board, tuitkm and laundry, $125 per seL'ion, if paid wLv aSC e. Artesian water and electric ***'■ 14,1896. For catalogue, etc., Address E, X. KbfcTO.v. Whitworth College, .. 1 1 "****** l ■ Increasing patron age. Send for our new catalogue. It will give vou full information about our courses of study. Our conservatory of music ind &rt, our school or expression. . _ r . Crvir oTßdnates are holding leading positions in our Southern colleges. Of our recent Oar graduates are music in a Kentucky colleges another occupies a similar po hasan a Mississippi college; another is a^irofmn^nan College. Some who ifldnoi; completeour course occupy equally director cf music ißfri. what WHITWORTH as done for others, it can do for you. m ? nth ß L^ 6 one **L fro,n i.ccomomdadona 3 board- READ THE SEA COAST ECHO AND KEEP POSTED. ENTERPRISING AND NEWSY* ONE DOLLAR PER ANNUM.