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The Official Joantl ~<*9 TBU CITT OF BAT ST. LOUIS. Subscription: $1.50 Per Annum. A SUCCESSFUL WORKER. DeLisle, Miss., Feb. 24.--Rev. R. J. Sorin, the Pastor of the Catholic Church of this place, has achieved quite a repu tation on the Coast, both as a religious worker and a composer of music. Father Sorin is 36 years old and is full of vim and energy- After his ordi nation to the priesthood nine years ago he was placed in charge of a struggling Catholic mission by Bishop Heshn, of this diocese. When Father Sorin took charge of the DeLisle mission the church was nearly rotten with decay, but in less than one year he succeeded in building a church that was the pride of the neighborhood. Two years later, at the Sherie Dedeaux mission attended by him, he built another church, wher* he now has a large congregation. One year later, at the Henry Saucier Settle ment, he succeeded in erecting a small church for a few scattered Catholic families. The DeLisle mission was flourishing, when, about a year ago, Feb. 24, 1905, the church was destroyed by fire, to gether with the residence of the priest. However, Father Sorin, through his in domitable energy and hard work, in less than a year succeeded in erecting another beautiful church, one of the pretties* on the coast of Mississippi. The church is now entirely completed and furnished, and is free from debt. This year he is building another fine little church at Pinevills (Cuevas Post office), a few miles from Pass Christian, where he has a congregation of 260 Catholics. This shows that Father Sonn is a hard worker. At the same time he finds time to compose and publish church music, in which he is very successful. One of his songs, “The Lord’s Prayer,” is yery popular, and is in its sixth edi tion. ’ His masses are well known all over the United States and Canada. His latest song for school entertainments is a very meritorious one. The words were written by Father Ryan, the fa mous poet of the South, while Father Sorin is the author of the music. Father Sorin’s sacred music was approved by two of the most eminent counsellors of the Roman Commission on church mu sic appointed by Pope Pius X. At DeLisle Fatner Sorin organized a choir and trained it with success, and now they sing the sweet and grand melodies of Gregorian chant and some times modem pious masses with four voices. He is trying now to establish congregational singing, so well recom mended by Pope Pius X. —N. O. Pica yune. ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION OF THE SOUTHERN PECAN PLANTATION COMPANY. Section . it known by this Act of Incor poration that C. L. Corwin, Leland J. Henderson. Chester W Brown and their associates, succes sors and assigns are hereby created & body cor porate under the name and style of the Southern Pecan Plantation Company, which said corpora tion shell have and enjoy succession for the full term of fifty years, and under its name may sue •nd be sued, and shall hare and enjoy all and singular the rights privileges and Immunities granted to corporations under and bv virtue O Chanter 25 of tne Reri* -d Code of 1892. Sec. 2. The domicile of said corporation Is hereby fixed at Bay St Louis, in the State of Mississippi. Sec. :t. The purposes for which this corpora tion is formed are hereby declared to be the Jmrchase of real estate, the planting, cultivation easing and sale thereof, as well as the general Improvement thereof. Sec. 4. The capital stock of this corporation is hereby fixed at Fifty Thousand ($5 ),000' Dol lars, divided Into Five Thousand (5000) shares of Ten ($10) Dollars each, and the said corporation Is authorized to commence business when One Thousand (1000) shares of stock shall have been ■ubscribed. The capital stock may be increased at any time to any sum not to exceed Two Hun dred Thousand ($200,000) Dollars provided such increase be authorized bv a vote of the majority of the stock then outstanding. Sec. 5. The business and affairs of this corpo ration shall be managed by a board of three (3) directors, of whom two shall constitute a quo rum and who shall be selected annually from among the stockholders and who shall elect an nually from among their number a president, y'ce-presldent, and a secretary and treasurer, who shall constitute the officers of said corpo ration; and the office of secretary and the of fflee of treasurer may be combined in the same person by order of the board. Sec. 6. In order to carry out the purposes for which this corporation Is formed, It shall have the right to purchase, own and hold real estate not to exceed in value the sum of Two Hundred Thousand (F200.090) Dollars, to sell, convey, lease, cultivate and plant the same, and, als*, the right to improve the same generally. The enumeration of any rights and privilege* In this corporation shall not be understood or taken as a waiver or exclusion of other rights and privileges which It may rightfully enjoy un der and bv virtue of Chapter 25 of tha Revised Code of Mississippi of 1892, and secured to this corporation by section 1 thereof. Section 7. The first board of directors of this corporation is hereby declared to be C. L. Cor win Chester W. Brown and Leland J. Hender son, with Chester W. Brown as president, C. L. Corwin as vice president and Leland J. Hender son as secretary and treasurer, all of whom shall hold office until the first Monday in January, A. D. 19u7. or until iheir successors shall have been elected and qualified and entered into office. Sec. 8. The annual election for directors shall be held In the office of the company on the third Mond- in January of each year, of which elec tion ten (10) davs prior notice shall be given to the stockholders by a written communication sent by the secretary to each stockholder, orjty Pl Seo C 9. All elections shall be held by ballot, and all vacancies occurring In the board of direc tors, either by death, resignation, or otherwise, shall be filled by the remaining directors by elec tion from among the stockholders of a person having the necossary qualifications to act. Sec. 10. This Act of Incorporation may be amended, modified or changed, or the corpora tion dissolved by a vote of three-fourths of the stock represented at a general meeting of tha stockholders convened for that purpose after thirty davs written notice shall have been mailed to each stockholder by the secretary, or by pub lication of said notice. Sec. 10. No stockholder of this corporation shall ever be held liable or responsible for the contracts or defaults thereof In any further sum than the unpaid balance due the company on the shares owned by him or her, nor shall any mere formality In organization have the effect of rendering this charter null or of exposing a stockholder to any liability beyond the unpaid balance, If any, of his stock. The organization of this corporation may be completed by the corpo rators, or a majority of them, after the publica tion and approval of this charter as required by law, by a meeting at the office of this corpora* j tlon In Bay St. Louis, Hancock County, Missis sippi. on Tuesday, the third day of April. 1906. j It shall be lawful for any corporator to be pres ent in person or by proxy, and in the event of failure to organize as herein provided, the or- ■ ganlzatlon meeting may be called In accordance with the prevision in Chapter 25 of the Revised Code of 1892. LELAND J HENDERSON. CHESTER W. BROWN. CHARLES L. CORWIW. Special Notice. C. Zimmerman will be pleased to meet any person desiring to erect anything in the Cemetery from a FOOT STONE to a MARBLE TOMB. Prices are right and work first-class. Correspondence solicited. Leave all orders at the Hotel Pickwick, Bay St. Louis, Miss. Address: C. ZIMMERMAN, Or. Algiers, La, P. O. Box 100, McDokogiiville, Jeffersok Parish, La. P 7< m merman is a eber of Morvln Gvovs BkifU U. A- O. OVirginia Lodge No. 194, X. ■and Orange Camp No. 9, W. 0 W, . * ■ WILL BE ONE OF BIGGEST HOTELS YET. “THE CHRISTIAN,’’ A MODERN HOTEL OF 365 ROOMS, TO BE IMMEDIATELY CONSTRUCTED AT THE PASS. N. O. States. One of the biff hotels on which work Is to beffin in a few days from now is the “Christian”, at Pass Christian. Mr. Montgomery S. Gibson, the treas urer of the Christian Hotel Company, which has been organized in Boston, is now in the city perfecting final arrange ments for beginning construction. The Christian will cost $365,000, exclusive of furnishings, and will be ready to open its doors on the first day of next Janu ary, tea months hence. Mr. George Nichols, of Haverhill, Mass., is the president of the company; Milton D. Malbon, vice president; and J, Sidney Pool, secretary. “This company is incorporated under the laws of the State of Massachusetts with a capital of $500,000,” said Mr. Gibson. “The stock is divided into 5000 shares of the par value of SIOO each. This company will both build and equip the hotel. “The Christian will be a modern win ter hotel. “The Pass,” as Pass Christ ian is known for short, is one of the most charming and picturesque spots on the Gulf Coast. It is only fifty miles from New Orleans and has twenty-fiye miles of shell roads. There is also a beautifully shaded ocean front, where the most perfect live oaks abound. “In front of the Pass the water is shallow, and on each side of it are im mense oyster beds, The water view and the landscape are both unrivalled in the South. Groves of oaks and magno lias make it a typical Southern resort, where large numbers of wealthy North ern, Eastern and Middle West people spend the winter months. “Everything considered, there is no finer place in which to spend the winter than here, and parties who formerly passed the winter on the coast of Cali fornia now give the Pass the preference. Pass Christian has very aptly been styled ‘The Riviera of America’. The average temperature is 70 degrees, and the trees and lawn* are green, with the roses in profuse bloom in December, “Tnere is also an abundance of fish ing, from the tiny sardine to the might iest game fish of all—the tarpon. “The site of the hotel is a beautiful tract of land of 100 acres, fronting the gulf and extending back to the bayou. It is known as the Green lot and is one of the best hotel sites to be found along the fulf coast. The directors haye pur chased the property, and we have pre pared plans which will insure a hotel with the latest and most modem im provements, one of the largest and most attractive in the South.” Mr. Gibson, wno was formerly asso ciated with the Mexican Gulf Hotel, and who has managed the magnificent inn on Lookout Mountain, will be the man aging director of the company, and the plans of the structure have been pre pared by him. All of the bonds have been placed in New York and Boston, and the work of construction is all ar ranged to begin at once. There are to be many novel features which will be seen for the first time in a Southern coast resort hotel. “The Bayou” will be an inclosure 54 by 140 feet under glass, which will outrival any palm garden ever built. It will contain eighteen very .large live oak trees. The floor of “The bayou” wil; be tiled, and over one end of the top will be an immense cascade of water and vari-colored electric lights. The cascade will be alongside a bridge on which the orchestra will be seated. A buffet will be provided in “The Bayou”, and dancing will take place each even ing with a canvass spread over the floor. The hotel will contain 305 rooms and 180 bath rooms. The basement of the hotel will be fitted up with salt water baths, so that the water may be heated to any desired temperature. The entire hotel will be heated with hot water. The hotel will have its own electric light aud heating plant, which will be away from the main entrance structure. The building throughout will be of brick and stone and non-combusti ble in every particular. No expense will be spared to make the hotel comfortable, and no modern contrivance to that end will be omitted. Mr. Gibson says that the state suite will be the finest that can be found anywhere in the South, without a single exception, although it will not be the aiin of the hotel to achieve a great reputation as an expensive resort. Rather will it be the purpose to acquire a reputation for comfort and elegance without the ex treme expensiveness. All rooms will be outside rooms, and the Christian will be uniformly five sto ries high. The first two stories will be built of brown stone aqd the three top stories of brick with brown stone trim mings. Much attention will be paid to the beautifying of the grounds, and a pri vate carriage drive will be arranged on the grounds of the hotel to the railroad station i also privatt footpaths. BAY SAUfT LOUIS, MISSISSIPPI, SATURDAY. MARCH 10, 1906. REGULAR MEETING OF BOARD OF ALDERMEN OF CITY OF BAY ST. LOUIS. STATE OP MISSISSIPPI,-j Hancock County, V City of Bay at. Louis. J A regular meeting o! the Board of Mayor and Aldermen of th* City of Bay St. Louis was held in the mayor’s office of the new city hall, where the Board has temporary possession, on the 3rd day of March, a. and. 1906, at 9:30 a. m. Present Hon. E. E. O’Brien, mayor; L. H. von Gohren, Jos. L. Favre, R. C. Engman, aldermen; Robert J. Mur tagh, marshal; Richard Mendcs, secre tary. Absent Alderman O’brien. The minutes of last meeting were read and approved. The reports of the various officers were read, investigated, approved, finan cial report ordered spread on the min utes, the others filed. CITY FUND. 1906. Feb. 3—To bal. last report $2955.25 M’ch I—By Jno. B. loor, taxes., 236.38 “ 2 “R. J. Murtagh, lie... 18.00 “ 2 “ “ fines mayor’s court 73.00 $3332.63 March —By w'nts to B’ds 692.83 “ T.J.Conway com 943.00 $702.26 $702.26 Bal $2630.37 SCHOOL FUND. Feb. 3—To bal. 1. rep.s 259.30 “ 6—By J. E. Sau cier, tax 353.08 “ 6ByJ. E. Sau cier, tax 38.80 “ 23—State dist 1513.56 M’ch I—By J. B. loor, taxes 95.46 IQ M’ch 3—By w’ts to B’d ..$711.00 ““ “ com., T. J. Conway 50.02 $ 761.02 Bal $1499.17 SCHOOL BUILDING FURD. 1906. Feb. 3—To bal. last rep..s 125.97 Mc’h3—By w’ts to B’d... 88.29 Bal 37.68 IMPROVEMENT FUND. 1906. Feb. 3—To bal. last rep,51080.39 Mc’hl—By J. B. loor,tax 759.11 $1239.50 M’ch3—By w’ts to 8’d...51043.50 “ com. T. J. * ■ Conway 3.97 $1047.47 $192.03 BOND FUND. 1906. Feb. 3—To bal. last rep. 52122.50 M’chl—By Jno. B. loor, tax 95.46 M’ch 3 —By w’ts to. 8’d..51250.00 “ com. T. J. Conway 2.38 Ord. transf. fr. b’nd f’nd to sp. a’n’g f’d 260.00 $1502.38 $ 715.58 SPECIAL SINKING BOND FUND. M’ch 3—Transf. from bond fund to sp $ 250.00 The report of the street commissioner shows an expense account of $80.44 for hauling, boarding prisoners, etc. Mr. J. F. Caxeneuve’s communication in relation to insurance on the new city hall building was read. Moved by Aid. von Gohren, seconded by Alderman Engman, that the proposition therein contained, to insure said new qjty hall building for SBOOO.OO, fall amount of in surance, at the rate of 2 1-2 pet., for 3 years, for the sum of two hundred dol lars premium, be and the same is hereby accepted; and that the said J. F. Caze neuve, agt,, be notified by the secretary, to issue said policy, according to terms above stated in this motion and of his letter of March 3, 1906. The mayor appointed Messrs. W. F. Delcuie, Henry Widmer and Geo. W. Maynard trustees of the public schools; said appointment was not confirmed by the board. Whereupon Alderman yon Gohren moved that, the term of this board be ing about to expire, the appointment of the said trustees be left to the new board. Said motion was seconded by Alderman Engman and carried. According to sec. 4 of the charter of the city of Bay St. Louis his honor, Mayor O’Brien, hereby notifies the vo ters of the city of Bay St. Louis that a general election for municipal officers, to serve for the next ensuing two years, will be held at the new city hall, on the ground floor, on Monday, April 2nd, 1906, between legal hours; and further appoints R. Ruisech, W. E. Saucier and Edward Gardebled commissioners, and D. W. Bontemps peace and returning officers, to conduct and make proper re turns of said election. The communication of Allen Tapper to Contractor G. G. Gardebled was read and referred to street committee. The following bills were allowed and ordered paid; B. E. O’Brien,Mayor,salary 25 00 Rlob. Mendoe, Secretary, salary. so OQ R, J. Murtagh. marshal, “ 40 00 Fred. Baaderet, street com, salary 8 00 L. H. VonGohreo, Alderman 2 00 Jos. L. Favre. ** 2 00 R.C. Engman f ** ••••••(•< • wSS 200 E. E. O’Brien, fees mayor’s coart...*.. 590 R J. Murtagh, marshal’s fees II 00 it eowfoom m mi oa m DECISION IN FAVOR OF STATE OF LOUISIANA. LOUISIANA’S CLAIM TO OYSTER BEDS HOLDS GOOD.—MAPS OF LAND OFFICE PLAYS A LARGE PART IN COURT’S DECISION. Washington, March 5. —The Supreme Court of the United States today de cided the case Louisiana vs. Mississippi involving the water boundary line be tween the two States in favor of Loui siana. The decision was handed down by Chief Justice Fuller. As the con troversy was between two States the case originated in the Supreme Court. The suit involved the peninsular of St. Bernard, and the opinion held that the peninsular and adjacent islands are a part of the territory of Louisiana. In its pleading Louisiana claimed that the disputed territory covers a million acres of oyster beds. The chief feature of the decision as given by Chief Justice Fuller was as follows: “We are of the opinion that the pe ninsular of St. Bernard in its entirety belongs to Louisiana; that the Loui siana marshes at the eastern extremity thereof form part of the coast line of the State; that the islands within, nine miles of that coast are hers, except as restricted by the deep-water sailing channel regarded as a boundary. Cat Island, for instance, is within the nine miles, but it is north of the deep-water channel, is not alluvial and is conceded by both States to belong to Mississippi. “That there is a deep-water sailing channel line emerging from the mouth of Pearl river and extending east be tween lower Point Clear and Grand Island is shown by the numerous maps, surveys and sketches in the record. It separates into two branches, one of them passing between Oat Island and Isle a Pitre. After quoting various authorities, in ternational and national, the court added; “In such circumstances as ex ist in the present case we perceive no reason for declining to apply the rule of the thalweg in determining the boun d?ry. “Moreover, it appears from the rec ord that the various departments of the United States government have recog nized Louisiana’s ownership of the dis puted area; that Louisiana has always asserted it, and that Mississippi has re peatedly recognized it, and not until re cently disputed it. “The question is one of boundary, and this court has many times held that between the States of the Union long acquaintance in the assertion of a par ticular boundary and the exercise of do minion and sovereignty over the terri tory within it, should he accepted as conclusive, whatever the international rule might be in respect of the acquisi tion by prescription of large tracts of country claimed by both.” In his opinion, the chief justice said: “Political and police control and juris diction by the parish of St. Bernard officials were exercised over the dis puted area, and many instances are given of police control and jurisdiction by Louisiana officials over this general territory. The general land office of the United States, in all the maps it has caused to be made of Louisiana and Mississippi, has been consistent in its recognition of the ownership by Loui siana of the disputed area, “The official maps of Mississippi rec ognize Louisiana’s ownership of the disputed territory. The only exception seems to be a map of the railroad com mission, issued in 1904, two years after this suit was instituted, wherein, on the eighteen-mile theory, Mississippi for the first time, extended her claims to the St. Bernard, La., peninsular. “The record contains much evidence of the exercise by Louisiana of juris diction over the territory in dispute, and the general recognition of it bv Missis sippi as belonging to Louisiana. “Our conclusion is that complainant is entitled to the relief sought.” Coast Furniture Supply Cos., cots and beds for jail 4 50 G, G. Gardebled, moving safe and labor aronnd city hail 48 15 Gulf Coast Progress, printing books and note heads 17 79 F. Banderet. spec, pol 6 00 Bay St. Louis Light & Bottling Works.... 141 75 Dan Bordage, sp pol. 7 d.,SKSO 10 50 W. J. Gallup, “ 28 1-2 da 33 00 Commercial Club, rent city hall 10 00 Peerless Oyster Cos., 820 bbls. shells 20 50 F. Banderet, hauling... 80 44 Jim Hollis, janitor city hall 5 00 Butler, sexton old grave yard 5 00 Sheriff, costa court 30 &5 E. E. O’Brien, mayor, costs m. m. and w. 10 05 W. W. Stockstill, pro rata salary 12 00 Mrs. A. J. Lamulle, janltress 12 00 P. Ben. Association, rent col. school 12 00 C. Fayard, hauling school furniture 1 00 Gaston C. Gardebled, acc’t extras 383 75 There being no further business, the board adjourned to meeting in course. Attest: RICHARD MriNDES, • Secretary- W. J. ITeUbach. E. N. Heilbach. HELLBACH BROS., Waveland, Miss. - * Office and Yard: Roofers. MTEstimates cneerfully furnished. CJjflL MTORIA . Bean tha The Kind You Kara Alwajs Bough) NOTHING LOST BY DECISION SUPREME COURT CONSERVATIVE ELEMENT BE LIEVE TERRITORY LOST A BLESSING. PRODUCTION OF OYSTERS IN HOME WATERS WILL KEEP PLANTS RUNNING. Biloxi Herald: The receipt of a telephone message in thia city yesterday afternoon was the first intimation given of the recent de cision of the United States Supreme Conrt in the Louisiana - Mississippi boundary case, and, while the decision was not w’holly unexpected, it was more far-reaching in its effect than had been anticipated. Little scraps of information regarding the decision were eagerly caught by the crowds, and it was discussed freely on the streets, in the homes and business houses, the conservative opinions being the prevailing ones. A number of oy ster men have been reached by The Herald and opinions asked from them as to the effect the decision would have on the oyster industries directly by the loss that Mississippi sustains, and they nearly all agree on the one point that, while for the present some depression must come, in the end Mississippi will be the gainer. Mr. Gorenflo, one of the pioneers in the business, thinks that while in a measure the industry will be crippled for two years, yet in the end it will be of benefit to the people of the State, for by curtailing the production for that length of time, and the oyster commis sion doing the proper work to stock Mississippi waters with oysters, at the end of that time there will be more oysters than can be handled for ten years, allowing for the incrase. “I can not see,” said Mr. Gorenflo, “how Louisiana is to benefit any by the de cision. They have the oysters, and in many instances they are of an inferior character, but what they are going to do with them is beyond me. They are not prepared to pack them, and have very few favorable locations for pack ing plants, and, under the present law, it is absolutely impossible for them to get their oysters out of the State unless packed.” Mr. Gorenflo’s opinion is concurred in by a majority of local packe rs. One or two, however, take a - “sour grapes” view of the question by declaring that the Louisiana oyster has for a leng time been of an inferior quality and really not worth the trouble that has been had in catching them, and that with the territory lost nothing is lost. Taking the whole situation in, it is evident that, while, in the end, Biloxi will be the gainer, there will be for a time some depression in the out-put of oysters, but the loss in production will be made up for in the price that they will bring, and, after all, no material loss is sustained. BERNHARDT ENGAGEMENT. To be a Feature ot the Theatrical Sea son in New Orleans. There has been no theatrical e\ent for years that has stirred up as much interest in this section as the engage ment of Mme, Sarah Bernhardt, which wiil occur at the Greenwall Theatre, New Orleans, of March 18th, 1906. ■ ' ■ 1 ' r- • - - . , —■ i ■ UB From points as far away as Mobile, Jackson, Vicksburg, Meridian and New Iberia, large parties will make long trips to be present. The present tour is announced as her farewell to America, and, considering that she is 61 years of age, there is not the remotest prospect that she wiil make another visit to this country, and tnis knowledge has caused a desire to see and hear the famous French artist, and has made her tour, since the opening of her season in Chicago, in November, a series of triumphs in every city, such as no other actress, foreign or domestic, has ever experienced. The largest theatres are found inadequate, and even with ex tra matinee performances there is not a city in which she has thus far appeared, where there are not thousands of peo ple bewailing the fact that they could not secure tickets. The mail order system baa been “The Apparitions and Shrines of Heaven’s Bright Queen.’’ If you are not the proud possessor of a set of this beautiful work, we want you to become one. This publication is destined for the largest circulation of any approved Catholic work in the world. The greater part of IS years and thousands of dollars were spent in collecting and compiling this marvelous edition. We have given no pre miums, have clubbed with no other publications and no special inducements EXCEPT by special arrangements with the owner and publishers of this magnificent work we are able to piace the price within the roach of all. It is because we are so sure of the merits of the publication and so sure it will please you that we arc adver tising Our object is to reach a few thousand new patrons—people who hitherto were unable to make cash payment. Tne work is in 4 volumes; contains 1603 pages of absorbing interest of the most instructive character; illustrated by 00 full page engravings from the hands of the most famous artists; in a large measure it covers the history of the church. Of the 100 apparitions and 50 shrines, embracing 150 chapters, there area apparitions and 13 shrines pertaining to America. This grand work is furnished in two styles: Sumptuously bound in full Moroco de Luxe for Slii.OO a set and in Buckram binding for SIO.OO a set. These prices figure but a small per cent age as compared with the worth of the work. No Cath olic family should bo without a set. During the Lenten season is the time to ac quaint yourself with the life of the Blessed Virgin. Read the Following Testimonial: NOTRE DAME CHURCH, Jackson Avenue, near Constance St. New Orleans, La., February 25, 1906. Bell & Hunter, New Orleans. Dear Sirs: —I received the set of books, “Apparitions and Shrines of Heav en’s Bright Queen,” which I ordered from you. I may say that lam not unacquainted with this beautiful work. Not long ago a set was sent to the rector of our community, Very Rev. F. Girardy, for ex amination. Not only was this set retained, but several others were immediately ordered for our various libraries. Any one desiring a work concerning our Bless ed Lady, replete with the best thoughts in legend, poetry and history, should pos sess tnese volumes. Their scholarly arrangement, clearness of style and tasteful binding will make them a valuable addition to any home or library. I am sure that it will be a source of gratification to our Catholic population that a New Orleans firm own and handle this work. In the words of Moasignor Riley, mentioned in his introduction, I say, “God and Mary be with you.” Yours faithfully, GEO. P. ROBINSON, C. S. S. R. If this proj i interests you, and we hardly see how it could be made more to your interest, kindly fill out the coupon below and mail to us, and we will forward the books. Remember, you pay only on receipt of books—s2.oo, when books are received, and SI.OO each month until amount is paid. BELL & HUNTER, Sole Agents for La. and Miss., Room 40(5, No. 319 Carondelet St., New Orleans, La. Gentlemen—You may enter my name for one set of “The Apparitions and Shrines of Heaven’s Bright Queen',” for which 1 agree to pay you Two Dollars on receipt of books and One Dollar per month until the sum of $ is paid. Sign: Address RIVIERA REALTY COHPANY. LITTORAL PROPERTIES. TURPENTINE ORCHARDS. TIMBER LANDS. TRUCK FAILM3 fIADIS'J.N n. J WNE, President. Rooms i and 2 HARDY BLIKi , UULI-PORT, HISS. t ——II 111 ■mi ■■■■ II .■■■■l .1 m. m I .1— -I- m 1.. .. —m • .. ■■ - '■ ■ nmmm E. F. RILEY, M. D., D. O. S. F. RILEY, D. O. DRS. RILEY & RILEY, Osteopathic joining. Will be in Bay St. Louis Mondays, Wednesdays ‘and Fridays. Office at Judge Breath’e residence. Consultation and examination free. : || j jr Infants and Children. • m—mtmrnmmKißmmmmmmmmmmmrwmmmmmmmmmmmmkjmm f V ||l' J The Kind You Have -JL y ; vS I Always Bought ! A\cgctablcPfcpnralionlorAs : simllating the Food andßegula- g i ting the Stomachs and Bowels of 13 SOTS til6 // % gjgn?*UWs Promotes Digeslion.CheerfuL g Ilf ness and Rest. Contains neither | n g JF * B Opium,Morphine nor>hneral. ,i 01 g|\ v \ Tsox NiVRCOTIC. jjl /!tapt‘ of'(ndJOrSAKUEL.PITCHER | I Him/Jun Seed" \ W XEf W j4lx.Se/uui * I ;lj k/I m ll'jrheile. SaiiS I A&Lw I m jixii " Seed e 1 V /japermiat - . ) ■ i fa | I ill /?/ CxirlyjneileSeda * j ,|| 11 I IB " ■■■ f firm Seed - I I'® ■ Clarified Sugar I JSSgL Tjf W mm hSnterjreen flayer. / *' ■ I I A perfed Remedy for Conslipa- 11l O* UwD i lion, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea B i&jr Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- I Bar J* A „fttt rt p ness and Loss of Sleep. | \J* lUi UVui Facsimile Signature oF || Thirty Years THC CENTAUR CONMNT. NEW TON* CITY. adopted for the Bernhardt engagement, and follows a plan tried in the eastern cities for the most important dramatic and musical events, and which has been found to give better satisfaction than the old-time way of making people sit up all night, in order to be first in line at the box office. Mail orders wall be accepted until March 13th, and the first opportunity of securing tickets by per- THE ECHO'S i b Printing Department l* Complete lad POWER EQUIPPED. 1 —■ ■ Fifteentli Year. No. 9 sonal application at the box-office will be on March 14th, at 9a. m. Mail or ders will be filled in the order received, where accompanied by remittances, and the tickets will be mailed to the pur chaser the following day. Address all communications to Henry Greenwall, Manager Green wall Theatre, New Orleans, La.