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NEXT GOVERNOR ■** f0 JUDGE CRITZ. B jo Tbo Echo’s news columns this week will be found an open from Hon. A. F. Fox, of EJrt point, candidate for Gov trnor, addressed to Judge F, A. C'riUi bis opponent, from the ii me locality. , jj r . Fox’s letter is candid and fconcst, and explains itself in no ÜBcerlnin manner. In it there is ! >r i. lu commend itself and shows toodusively the true ring of the petal the man is composed of. It ,jiows without doubt the ounfi jence and security Mr. Fox feels the object which prompted iis joining Out for the office, Janielv, that he was invited to make the race at the instance of ffic people. As such a choice ho kn entered the race and as such Jie will be elected. I Xbis letter must come to the lDcni.v like a burning bombshell i filling in the very midst of their s amp. yet ■very natural to t&oso | v |]o know Mr. Fox best. L There i%, nothing faint-hearted in Mr. Fox’s answer to Judge jf Fritz’s charge, but a vigorous and I manly challenge, which injects in s' to the gubernatorial campaign at this stage a'(letitSsl new interest. Judge Crrtsfs answer is awaited with eager interest, although there remains only one alternative ibould he decide to “try conclu sions” in the manner suggested, else he should withdraw. Having forced the issue ho must now meet it. In'any event, at this period, Judge Critas will have to withdraw either voluntarily or after the special primary. 1 ■ UJ-IA Kind Expressions. Below The Echo reproduces a number of editorial expressions concerning its new home. These are printed for a two i fold purpose: to show our appreciation of the regard and spirit of good will In which we are held by our esteemed con temporaries and to show our readers what is thought of their home paper outride: The Bay St. Louis Echo is a paper that has shown gradual but substantial improvement during the past year. Mr. Chas.O. Moreau, the enterprising editor, it getting really to erect a handsome brick building for his office, which will be one of the most complete in the State. The Sentinel congratulates him in his success.—Yazoo City Sentinel. * * ♦ Ground has been broken in Bay St. Louis for the Echo’s new building, which will be a two-story brick. We note this with more than ordinary satisfaction, as Mr, Chas. O. Moreau, the editor and owner of the Echo, is not only a young man of progressive ideas and public spirit, but he is brim full of energy and abundantly deserves the great success he is meeting with.—Scranton Chronicle. Bro_Moreau, of the Bay St. Louis Echo, is building a fine] brick block in Wiich to publish the Echo. We are pleased to note the prosperity of our brother editor. The Echo has vastly improved in mechanical appearance of late and is a credit to the city in which it is published.—Ocean Springs Pro gress. • The Echo, published in the thriving city of Bay St. [Louis, and one of the best weekly newspapers in the State, is erecting for itself a handsome brick of £.fice building.—Columbus Commercial. A Song of spring. Now that the winter has had a hand in the weather deal there is safe assur ance the spring iscloso at hand and soon the trees will again put on their greene ry and the face of the earth will bloom anew. Ladies fair are planning raids on masculine pocketbooks to provide for the newest creations in ton-heavy milliry and gowns of flimsy texture; the young man’s fancy turns to thoughts of the note that’s due in April, and the minis ters are seeking texts for their Easter sermons. We don’t sing much of beau tiful snow down in this glorious clime, but of spring a poem swells in every heart. In the meantime keep the coal bin full, for winter is apt to linger more or less in the lap of spring.—Vicksburg American. The reform movement has struck Rus sia. It will find ample room for expan sion there. I AN OLD FAVORITE I 5 yyyyyyyyyyyTyyyymyyyyryyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyy ► * * A REQUIEM \ 4 , I ll||HolNirt Louis Stevenion > 3 4 — : -t : ROBERT LOUIS BTBVBNBON, poet and romancer. t 'a3*i was the on of a lighthouse engineer and wu born at 1 Jh'*m Rb Edinburgh In 1860. He atudiad at the university In that ► a 43* city and became a lawyer, though he never practiced. * * 'JjT On account of his 111 health he went to Samoa, where ► a be lived with his family and wrote his books. He died £ j n ISM and was burled on a Samoan hilltop. ► : ——-■ ■ ...,.— — : • W ’YNnKtt the wide and starry sky, • J I I Dig the grave and let me Ue. I a \J Glad did I live and gladly die, \W(% (7 And I laid me down with a tfrili U jlr J This be the ’-erse you grave for me: VviMvVll * a Here he He* tchere he longed to be; y^vV l Wl I)gY\ wK ► \ Borne, in the aailor, home from tea, fQ) j]) WJ/'/yJ * a And the hunter home from the MU. J •▼ynmyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyyya i—————— THIS PAPE* I* The Official Journal —OP TBS— CITY OF BAY BT. LOUIS. CaHP FEATHERS!ONE. Camp of Confederate Veterans: Or ganlzed In Hancock County’!**™ At a called meeting of the ex-Conte?? erate of Hancock county a temporary organixatlon was effected by Comrade W. A. Dill being elected chair mad and J. M. Tyler secretary. Camp Featheretone was organized by the en rollment of the following names of Con federate veterans. R. J. Turner, assistant surgeon, Ist Tennessee Regiment, Infantry. John W. Bapter, private, Cos. E, 20th Mississippi Regiment, Infantry. Charles T. Cowand, private, Cos. P, 3rd Mississippi Regiment, infantry. W. A. Dill, sargeant,Co. H, 16lh Ala bama Confederate, Calvary. 8. P. Driver, private, 7th Tennessee, Calvary. J. P. Mauffray, private, Cos, P, 3rd Mississippi Regiment, Infantry, J. M. Tyler, private, Cos. E, 16th Mis sissippi Regiment, Infantry.' P“. Moreau, private, Cos. I, 2nd Louis iana Regiment, Calvary, W. J. Browning, private, Cos. I, 12th Alabama Regiment, Infantry. W. B. Rutherford, private, Cos. O, 6th Alabama Regiment. A. Carver, private, Cos. P, 3rd Missis sippi Regiment, Infantry. Simon Pavre, private, Cos. P, 3rd Mis sissippi Regiment, Infantry. J. B, loor, sargeant, Cos. B,Sth Louis iana Cavalry. H. M. Graham, sargeant, Cos. E, 23rd Alabama, Infantry, Thomas Antes, private, Cos. 35 Mis sissippi Regiment, Infantry. Hardy Smith, private, Cos, O, 3rd Mis sissippi Regiment, Infantry. W. P. Spence, 2nd lieutenant, Cos. P, 3rd Mississippi Regiment, Infantry. J. A. Cuevas, private, Cos. P, 3rd Mis sissippi Regiment, Inlantry. J. C. Mauffray, private, Cos. D, Bth Alabama Regiment, Infantry. J. B. Carver, private, Cos. F, 3rd Mis sissippi Regiment, Infantry. | [Jules Longel, private, Cos. h, 3rd Ala bama Regiment, Calvary. D. B. Seal, captain, Cos. C, 38th Mis sissippi Regiment. Infantry. Permanent organisation was effected by the election of W. A. Dill,command er, and J. M. Tyler recording secretary. On motion Commander Dill is to call a meeting of the camp as soon as the pro per papers can be secured from State Agent General J. L. McCaskill for the purpose of completing the organization. On motion, all members are ordered to present their credentials to the camp at their next meeting. It was further ordered that the local newspapers be requested to publish the proceedings of this meeting. W. A. DILL, Commander. J. M. Tyler, Secretary. Bay St. Louis, Miss., March 16, 1003. The Want ot Appreciation, There is an old story about the farmer and his wife who were not satisfied with their home and decided to put their farm in the hands of an agent for sale. Boon thereafter they read of a beautiful place which they decided would exactly suit them. They called on the agent only to find that it was their own farm they bad so much admired and as the agent had stated the facts they with drew it from- the market. They had overlooked the good things around them until a stranger had pointed them out. This is a very common experience. We usually think the other fellow has the easier time of a better business because we don’t know all about his troubles or disadvantages and because we don’t fully appreciate our good things.—Yazoo City Sentinel, The Twentieth Century edition of the Herald is Waving a splendid effect in at tracting notice to the gulf coast in gen eral and the gulf coast in particular. One copy, a friend informs, has made eight different gentlemen in a Northern State resolve to see this country, and at least half of them want to settle if pleas ed.—Biloxi Herald. The proposed magazine edition of The Echo, now shortly to be issued, will have a similar effect for Hancock county in general and Bay St. Louis in particular. Are you encouraging our effort, dear reader? The community’s Interest is yours. Millionaire Morgan has $7,000,000 worth of art treasures in Europe but does not bring them to this country on account of the high tariff. Meanwhile our people are spending $100,000,000 a year in part to see tne art galleries of Europe. Would it not be economical to remove the tariff or even to buy and im port the European galleries? A French scientist asserts that he has actually found specimens of “breakfast foods” of which a material part was saw dust. He says it is at least non-poiso nous. M’DONALD AND OTHERS ESCAPE FROM PRISON At Jackson—Sawed Their Way to Li berty Were Armed With Pistols And Ready to Kill. About daylight Monday morning four white prisoners escaped from the Jackson jail, by cutting out of one of the iron cages, through which they passed into the space on the outside, and then by sawing an iron rod that protects the win dows at the northwest comer, opposite the gas house, were enabled to reach the ground below by means of blankets tied together. The wall surrounding the Jail was (hen scaled and the prisoners were fraa. The names of thoss escaping were Wm. I. McDonald, the bigamist, of many Mmos, who was recently convicted at Canton and given ten years in the pen itentiary. Another was J. E. Leland, the bur glar, from Raleigh, Smith county, who has attained much notoriety, and whose case was only last week reversed by the Supreme court. The other two were Jack Barnes, a United States prisoner,brought there tor confinement from Tupelo, charged with swindling a postmaster, and Oeo. Tho mas, who buglariied a railroad caboose at the jail yards In Jackson a few weeks ago, and who was in jail awaiting the action ol the grand jury. Jailor Robert Armstrong, and also bis son William, wore both on duty at the time ot the escape, occupying a room on the lower floor. Mr. Armstrong states that about 3 o’clock that morning, bearing on unu sual noise, he quietly unlocked the door leading up stairs, and listened for about ten minutes, but everything being still, he concluded he hod been mistaken. However, to be certain, be wont outside the building, and passed around it, with out making any discovery. About 4 o’clock be made another trip around the building,with no better result. He then returned to bed, and, did not get up un til after daylight, when the escape of the four prisoners became known and the alarm given. This story is corroborat ed by Wm Armstrong and a white, trusty named Julius Lowenstein. Escape from the cell was effected by sawing out a section of the iron cages, seven cuts having been made, the bar, being about one-half by one and a halt inch. The implement used was a Jewelers’ saw of fine quality. An extra blade was found close by, but that in the frame was evidently the only one used. It is suspected that the saw was passed into the Jail from the gas house, having been attached to a string thrown out from the Jalj window and then pulled in. It is not known who was the accomplice, but one theory is that it was a negro, to whom McDonald the other day gave a two dol lar bill, with instructions to get him something to eat. The other is that a certain woman, who was permitted to visit him until recently, passed the saw m. Both those parties are under surveil lance, but there is no,actual proof that either of them did it. There is no clue yet to the direction taken by the escaping prisoners alter they loft the jail, but accurate descrip tions have beer sent out amt it is thought some of them at least will bo arrested,as their escape was discovered too early lor them to have gotten much of a start. McDonald was the most looted of the prisoners, and kept a detective following him lor a good many months over three or four States, being finally captured in Texas, and carried to Canton, where he was recently tried and given the full limit of the law on the charge of bigamy. He was originally from Pass Christian and has a living wile whom he married there, another at Aberdeen, whore ho lived sometime, another at Canton, at least one or more at other places. The desk in the Jail, when the report er called that morning, was covered with the private papers left behind by Mc- Donald. Among them was a pass book issued to him by the State National Bank of New Orleans, which showed that in 1901 he did business with that institution and had about S4OO to his credit. The photos of four or five ladies and several little children were also among his ef fects. These are supposed to be some of the young women duped by ,him and their childen. There was also a receipt lor Knights of Pythias dues among his eifects, but the name of the lodge was not given. Fellow prisoners say he also claimed to be a Mason and Odd Fellow. J. E. Leland claims to hail from Mem phis, and was indicted about a year ago for burglarizing safes at Raleigh and Taylorsville in Smith county. He was also indicted for horse-stealing and on this charge was tried and convicted, his case coming to the supreme court on ap peal, which reversed the decree of the lower court and granted the prisoner a new trial. He was being held here for safe keeping until the next term pf the Smith county court. The charge against Barnes was that of swindling the postmaster at Tupelo. He was confind_awaitmg trial at the next term of the United States court. Thomas broke and robbed a railroad caboose a few weeks ago, and pleaded guilty to burglary in Mayor Heming way’s court, which held him under a bond of $750 to await the action of the grand jury—a justice of the peace hav ing no jurisdiction in cases of this kind. THEY HAD PISTOLS. There is reason to doubt that had Jail or Armstrong gone to the upper his hostile at the time ho heard the noises and got up to listen at the door to the stairway, be would have been as sassinated. One of the negro prisoners stated that morning that ho was aroused by the filing on the window bars. He had not heard the filing on the cell bars, but the four men were out in the hall BAJ SAINT LOUIS, MISSISSIPPI, SATUBDAY, MARCH 21, 1903. when he raise up and askei what was the matter. Jack Barnes, the postofflcc swindler, walked up to his cell an and stuck a big pistol through the crack and told him to keep quite as a ohurchya rd if he did not want his head blow n off. The negro subsided, as a matter of course. About that time the negro heard Jailer Armstrong unlock the door that leads to the second story. The caboose robber, Oearge Thomas, also heard him, and slipped to the head of the stairs, pistol presented. That he would have killed the Jailer there is no doubt. The are all desperate characters and would not have let a little thing like the life of one man stand between them and li berty for a moment. “Uncle Bob” Is to bo congratulated that he remained on the first floor, and Bogorrah, he is no doubt very glad that ho did. HAD AN ACCOMPLICE. Of course someone or all of these es caped prisoners had an accomplice. They could not have had these files and saws and pistols in the jail all this time without the Jailor knowing something about it. One of the negro prisoners states that a bundle was pulled in over the fence that separates the jail from the gas house yard a low nights ago, and that McDonald explained that it was a bundle of clothes. It very probably contained the saws and the weapons. The general impression is that a wo man is at the bottom of the trouble, It is known that Maud Hudson, the women who last stood before Hymen's altarwltb McDonald, who is said to have been his fourth or fifth wife, and who is known to have been at least the second now living, has been in tho_habit *of vi siting him at the Jail. She was ordered to stay away a few days ago, and since that time the jailer has not seen her. When, informed by the police morn ing that McDonald was out of Jail she expressed very great surprise as well as regret that he had escaped, but a few minutes later was heard rejoicing over the same Incident. SEARCH BEING MADE. The police do not seem to believe that the prisoners have gone far. They left the Jail with pieces of blankets or un dershirts wrapped about their feet, their shoos being left behind. It is evident they could not travel far thus manacled, but it is probable their friends on the outside had provided them with what they might need on a hasty journey. Several members of the police force have been on the hunt tor the men since but so far, have found no trace, except that their tracks bore in the direction of Duttoville. Officers of neighboring towns should be on the watoh, and on their guard also, as it is probable all the escaped men are well armed, and, being desperate will shoot to kill .if given the opportunity. A feature of The Echo’s Illustrated Magazine Edition will be the article en titled Bay St. Louis From ItsHegfnn ning. The city’s history has never been written and for this occasion it is propos ed to present a complete paper on its historical side. Easter comes this year on April 12. The earliest it can possibly fall is March 22, and the latest is April 26. It occurs on April 12 five times this century, 1903, 1914, 1926, 1936 and 1998. Massachusetts will.adopt the mountain laurel for her State flower. The report that it would be the^ Boston baked bean flower proves to bo erroneous. Hotels are springing up like mush rooms in St. Louis. They will be need ed during the Exposition and needless afterwards. Just now the Mississippi Valley con sists of the Mississippi river and a few acres of dry land. RUTS' The walking sick, what a crowd of them there are: Persons who are thin and weak but not sick enough to go to bed. “Chronic cases” that’s what the doctors call them, which in common English means—long sickness. To stop the continued loss of flesh they need Scott’s Emulsion. For the feeling of weakness they need Scott’s Emulsion. It makes new flesh and gives new life to the weak system, Scott’s Emulsion gets thin and weak persons out of the rut. It makes new, rich blood, strengthens the nerves and gives appetite for ordinary food. Scott’s Emulsion can be taken as long as sickness lasts and do good all the time. There’s new strength md flesh in every dose. -T1 We will be glad • to send you a few j Be ure that thb picture in • klSr form of a label is on the K* wrapper of every bottle of Emulsion you buy. Mm?? 9 50077 * BOWNE ’ j 409 Pearl St., N. V. OUR NEXT GOVERNOR AD DRESSES 'AN OPEN LETTER To His Deponent, fir. Crltx, In Which He Offers to Submit Their Respec tive Strength at Homs to the Votera. Oxford, Miss., March 18.—Hon. A. P. Pox addressed the citizens here today in the interest of his candidacy for Gover nor. At the close of his address he was given an ovation. Capt, Fox issued the following open letter here last night: “March 17, 1903. “Hon. P. A. Crit*, West Point, Miss.: “Dear Sir—ln a circular distributed through the mails over this State you say that you have heard of no demands for my candidacy for the office of Gov ernor In West Point or Clay County. You have circulated the report that you would carry Clay County almost solidly, and that the announcement of my can didacy fell Hat in West Point. You clainfthat my announcement was a great wrungand injustice to you, and that it was not warranted or supported by any body except a certain faction. You and I have for many years lived in the same community. The Democrats of Clay County and West Point will not counte nance or tolerate wrong or injustice In anyone. They, know us both. They know our pergonal rolationg. They fully understand the conditions under which you declined to run lor Congress six years aco. They know the motives which actuated me in entering this con test. They constitute the Wist tribunal to settle contoversy between us. Bo far as 1 aln concerned, il I am not indorsed by th e Democrats ol West Point and who have known me long est and best, I do not feel that I ought to ask or expect the suffrages of my fellow citizens in other parts of the State. If you feel the same way about It, and will ing to submit to the decision of our neighbors, I respectfully suggest that wo unite in a request to the Democratic Executive Committee of Clay County to call, at an early day, to be named by them, a special Democratic primary election of the county, the expenses of which shall be paid equally by us, and that we submit to the arbitrament of those beat qualified to determine the Is sues between us, “Very respectfully, “A.F. Pox." Appointment to U. S. Military Aca demy at West Point. Editor Sea Coast Echo; I have been notified by the Adjutant General ol the U. S. Army of the exist ence of a vacancy from this, the 6th Con gressional District of Mississippi, In the United States Military Academy at West Point, and have directed a competitive examination to be held at Hattiesburg, Miss., on Monday, April 20,1903, for the purpose ol selecting a .nominee lor said vacancy. The examiners will be the following: Rev. H. W. Foatherstun,of Hattiesburg, chairman: W. I. Thames, ol Poplarville, Miss., and W. J. Pack of Ellisville,Misß., and the candidate the best examination, and reported by said board as best qualified, will be nominated. No candidate will be examined who is under seventeen or over twenty-two years of age,or who will be on June 16th, 1903, the date of admission into the Aca demy. The successful candidate will bo re quired to report at Jackson Barracks, New Orleans, on May 1, 1903, for exami nation into the Academy and if found to possess the requisite qualifications will be admitted into the Academy on June 16, 1903. All persons desiring to contest for said nomination will take notice and govern themselves accordingly. E. J. BOWERS, M. C., Sixth District of Mississippi, Appointment to U. S. Naval Academy at Annapolis. Editor Sea Coast Echo: I have been advised by the Secretary of the Navy of the existence of a vacan cy from this, the Sixth Congressional District of Mississippi, in the United States Naval Academy at Annapolis, and haye directed a competitive exami nation to be held at Hattiesburg, Miss., on Tuesday, April 21, 1903. for the pur pose of selecting a nominee and three alternates for said vacancy. The examiners will be Rev. H. W. Featherstun, of Hattiesburg, chairman; W. I. Thames of Poplarville, Miss., and W. J. Pack, of Ellisville, Miss., and the candidate undergoing the best examina tion, and reported by said Board as best qualified will be nominated; alternates will be chosen in the order of their pro ficiency in the examination. No candidate will be examined who is under fifteen, or over twenty years of age, or who will be so on June .30, 1003, the date of admission into the Academy. A further examination will be requir ed by the Navy Department of the suc cessful candidate, who should report either at Washington, D. C. on the second Tuesday in May, being May 12th, or at Annapolis, Maryland, on the third Monday in June, being June 16th. Ail persons desiring to contest for said nomination will take notice and govern themselves accordingly. E. J. BOWERS, M. C., Sixth District of Mississippi. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Hava Always Bought Bears the JTJm Signature of The New Jersey preacher who tried to show that Saint Patrick was a Baptist Qoubtless got his Jersey lightning and snakes mixed. Resolutions of Respect. The following preamble and resolutions were offered by the Bay St. Louis Moth dlst Sunday School; Whereas, This, School has been call ed to mourn the loss of one of Its mem bers in the sudden and unexpected death of Eugene P. Ansley, who departed this life March 16, 1903, therefore, be it Resolved, That in the death of our be loved associate and class-mate, wo have sustained a loss which wo deeply de plore not alone for ourselves but for the whole Sunday School and public school, knowing that by these he was most high ly esteemed and tenderly loved. Resolved, That wo tender the bereav ed mother, brother and sisters our deep est sympathies, and pray that this sad affliction may better prepare us, and them for the hour of our own departure. We cannot tell who next may fall Beneath Thy chastening rod: One must be first, hut lot us all Prepare to meet our God. Resolved, That a copy of these reso lutions be spread upon the minutes, and the Progress and Echo bo requested to publish and send a copy to the family. E. J. BOWERS, JR., OUB OSOINACH, JOHN TURNER, OEOPFRY MARSHALL, Committee. AN ILLUSTRATED MAGAZINE EDI TION OF THE ECHO. It affords the management of The Echo much pleasure to announce to the peo ple of Bay St. Louis and Hancock coun ty that it has decided and made arrange ments whereby a mammoth edition of this paper, profusely illustrated and bound in magazine form, will bo issued some time within the next two or three months, to emanate from our now news paper office building on the corner Front and State streets. It was our intention some months ago to got out this special edition, which will bo entirely separate from our regular one, around the holiday season, but it was found not only im practicable but utterly impossible to un dertake so large a work In our present all too small quarters. For this work The Echo has boon particularly fortu nate in securing the services of Messrs. H. L. and E. H. Lyons, of Laurel, Miss., two young gentlemen who aresoeciallsts in the work, and who come to Bay Bt. Louis at our special solicitation. They will collect and compile the data neces sary which will make this edition worthy of life preservation and will attend to the advertising department. It is safe to say nothing of the like has over been at tempted in this section. Much history abounds in Bay St. Louis, its undevelop ed resources arc wonderful and as a summer and winter resort it has no equal. Those will be given special at tention and the city will never have ro ceived a better and more representative advertisement than this proposed edition with a circulation up in the thousands. We propose to give Logtown and Poarl •ngton as well as Waveland an opportu nity to be represented in this edition. IlOnois Central Railroad. Effective November 2,1802. there will bo Inaugurated by the Illinois Cootral it ft. Cos., n ninneapolis and St.vPaul via Rockford, Proeport, Dubuque, Waterloo and Albert Lea. over which FINE PASSENGER SERVICE will bo maintained, consisting of a fait vestibule night train, the ''Umltea,'’ 1)084 tome ly equipped with Through Sleeping Car. Through Buffet-Library Car. Through Reclining Chair Car, Dining Car Service Enßouto. This line will be convenient for patrons of the Illinois Central’s lines In northern Illinois and eastern lowa, and particularly so tor those from south of Chicago, as It oonne its In same station at Chicago with trains of the Central from the south. A special descriptive folder of this new service as full particulars cone >roln< the abtve can be had of agents of the Illinois Central and connecting lines. A. H. HANSON. General Passenger Agent, Chicago • i( what he want's right away by calling him tc the ‘phonel” is an expres sion often heard in business circles. What do you suppose is thought of you when it is found that you can’t be reached by a modern meth od. A few dollars a year would place a Telephone at your disposal and the service offered by the Cumberland Telephone and Telegraph Cos., is unsurpassed. Call Central for particulars K Grove’s Tasteless Chill Tonic 1 I has stood the test 25 years. Average Annual Sales over One and a Half MOKon I I bottles. Does this record of merit appeal to you? No Care, No Pay. 50c. I wkh every bottle l Tm Cent> package of Oove's Black Root. Liver Pills. B THE ECHO’S Job Printing Department I* Complete and Up-to-Data. PO\VEK EQUIPPED. i Tlio Kind Yon Have Always Bought, and which has bem In use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of -and has been made under his per fjP 1 sonal supervision since its Infancy, *<CCC*44C Allow no one todeceive you in this. All Counterfeits, Imitations and “ Just-ns-good” are huh j Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment. What is CASTORIA Oastorta is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotlo 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, regdlates the Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children’s Panacea—The Mother’s Friend. GENUINE CASTORIA AkWAYS Bean the Signature of The Kind You Have Always Bought In Use For Over 30 Years. Tmc CK-rauw towsMiy. rr murnav •trkt. mkw vets omr. - " ' i -" m m . . . BUY YOUR . . . Harness and Vehicles, OF EVERY DESCRIPTION . . . FROM THE . . . ENGLISH MFG. CO., Mobile, Ala. They have tho Largest Stock in the South and they sell at low prices am on the moat liberal terms. Write them for pictures and presses. —■■■" I" 1 I ,4g% h* a t&lu* not to be measured by dollar* and cento. B Promote and auAtelo good fellowship by placing an bt ms^v ,ndian r ,is natjon | / v In tout home. Nlnentyleii, %. RUnd- I ffiwih V ard 8j w, Equal in every particular (e- ■ ■iffl X- '•■•-•■!^nrf-'^YBrmffSflT * i *) to the moat riiHLly made. The ■ ERMW kaftgft* coet, in trlflliij:, he amount of whnlatom* ■ i)' I him uMD JH pleasure It affords. Immense. We have the II rn t■' Kv f/JiKf w dining or library tableezactly right Innixeand fln- ■ fy/ ';lMf IwijfPl aerf Inh for tout room; top removed—lt’s a Billiard If ], fm \ JM (of Table vjnal to the boat. Write/or our l| vSIdPP Combination Billiard Mfg. Cos. | 4M N. Claypool Building Indianapolis, lad. I S' }1 QQ 7 YEAR OLD W'iS KENTUCKY RYE MADE AT OUR KENTUCKY DISTILLERY FOR 43 YEARS, and praised by thousands of consumers oa the beat whiskey in the world for the least money. BYg on BOUBBOM 4 full quarts, 7 year old $1.98 Wo Save You ONE DOLLAR on each Rollon, and prove that WC ARE THL PEOPLE'S FRIEND. CONSUMERS btSTjLLINQ COMPANY, 242 to 250 SevenIhTCToUISVILLE, KY. Rjcfbsbnck* ; German Insurance Baa*. Bradetreet, or any KiprruCo. MENDES & HART, REAL ESTATE AGENTS. We give our attention to btiyltiß and nelltnß. I OFFICE—Ground Floor, leasing, etc. Properties for rent and sale. Taxes MASONIC BUILDING, Main street, and Insurance attended to. Kents collected, 1 Bav Kt. Louta.Mlss. I examines the “Sole of Honor” Bj I and nc^s '* * st^e of Honor, You i-j \Th ma y not know as much about shoes as Z A Ik/ he does, but take our word for it—so I "§. good a shoe as Sets' “R.oyal Blue** for I so small a price was never offered be- ■ |||, fore. All styles, all shapes, all satis- I leathers one *s.s° II i-JKVtffJm This Mrn’i good .hoe la made b, Sell. Schwab A Cos, K-WRE- ,t .JtW&MStm Chicago, the >.igr.< manafactuiaiß at * goad theoa la tha world. For Sale by The Bay’s Mercantile Cos. Subscribe for THE ECHO, only One Dollar per annum, in advance. Twelfth Year, No. 9.