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The sea coast echo. [volume] (Bay Saint Louis, Miss.) 1892-current, June 12, 1909, Image 1

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The Official Journal
-Of TBB—
CUT 07 BAT ST. LOUIS.
Subscription; 1.50 Per Annum.
ATTEMPTED ASSASSINATION
OF CAPTAIN C. C. GRAY.
A Strange Negro, With an Accomplice, En
tered the Gray Home in Keller Street, at
an Early Hour Monday Morning, With
Intent to Burglarize the Premises-—Dis
covered, He Seriously Attacked Capt. Gray
With a Dirk—Was Subsequently Appre
hended and Jailed, With Accomplice.
(,’artain C. C. Gray was stabbed
with a dirk between the ribs and be
low the heart at about half-past two
o’clock Monday morning at his resi
dence in PGdler street.
The deep was perpetrated by an
unknown colored man who had en
tered the residence with the in*
tent lon of burglary, and when dis
covered, he made a bold attempt at
assassination.
Captain Gray occupied one of the
front rooms of his residence, facing
the east. A light sleeper.he heard a
noise within one of the rooms at the
above hour. There was no light in
the room, but through the communi
cation door transom, an all-night elec
tric light gave a faint light. It was
by this means that Captain Gray was
able to see a crouching form stealth
ily making way from the door fo a
dresser opposite the bed. Without a
moment’s hesitation he sprang from
his resting place, arid the crouching
form rising erect by this time both
men met and clinched. C apt. Gray
at once saw his adversary was a col
ored man, of heavy and powerful
build, but this did not deter him
in his attempt to hold the man. It
was an almost superhuman effort.
By this time the negro had gotten
his dirk and was making for Capt.
Gray with fatal Intent when the lat
ter struck the would-be assassin's
hand and the stab fell its mark sev
eral inches.
The negro then made his escape
through a back door, with Capt. Gray
in pursuit, but to no avail. By this
lime Captain Gray returned to his
room and discovered by the copious
Mow of blood that had stained his
night shirt that he had been cut. An
investigation showed the wound to be
serious aand the loss of blood weak
ened him considerably that he was
forced to take the bed. Mrs. Gray
telephoned the night operator. Miss
Katie Rudolph, at the Cumberland
central station and apprised her the
best she could under the strain and
nervous tension occasioned by the ex
citement of w'hat had occurred. Miss
Rudolph proved herself the heroine
of the hour. Without further in
structions she telephoned Dr. Manar,
hastened him to the' bedside of. the
victim and aroused the town gener
ally. She telephoned the marshal.
URQUHART-MOFFET.
One of the most beautiful weddings
of the year was that of Miss lone Ur
quhart, daughter of the pastor of
the Bay St. Louis Methodist Church,
to Mr. Frank Glover Moffet, of Edna.
Texas. The ceremony was performed
Thursday afternoon, at six o’clock, at
whe Bay St. Louis Main Street Meth
odist Church, with the soft glow of
sunset illuminating the church and
falling like a benediction on the two
who w’ere pledging alLtheir future
years to one another’s keeping. Rev.
W. J. Megginson, of Biloxi, per
formed the ceremony after the sweet
and simple ritual of the Methodist
church,while Mrs. W. T. McDonald at
the organ ushered the bridal party
into the church to the strains of
Ihengrin. During the ceremony the
“Flower Song” furnished a back
ground for the vows and promises;
and at the close the husband and
wife left the church amid the strains
of Mendelssohn's wedding march. M
Homer Urquhart, of Sheffield, Ala.,
and Mr. Paul Daniels officiated as
ushers.- Miss Nella Urquhart, a sis
ter of the bride, was bridesmaid, wit:
Mr. Timmons Urquhart as grooms
man; and Miss Zou Urquhart, anoth
er sister, was maid of honor, with Dr
Ferrell Moffett, of San Antonio, as
best man. Mr. and Mrs. Moffett
went from the church to the railroad
station , where they took the train
for New Orleans, and thence to Ed
na, Texas, their future home.
Mr. Moffett is a prominent and
euccfes4ul young business man of
Edna, whose high character and hon
orable career have given him a high
place in the esteem of all who know
urn. Those citizens of Bay St. Louis
who have had thegood fortune to
meet and know' Mrs. Moffett witnes
sed her departure with deep regret,
as well as with a multitude of good
wishes. She has drawn around her
many close friends during hei bru f
stay here. No doubt she will find a
generous welcome awaiting hei
among her husband’s friends in her
new home.
JACQUE PISTACBE’S
REGULAR WEEKLY LETTER
CURRENT HUMOR IN DIALECT.
An wat yo tin* bout all wat been
happen in dis place, hien? Doggon.
dat look like de diable he gothee
hye on Baie 6t. Louie, yaas. Dat git
bo now daat mo bedder go sleep
wid one Gatleen gun undare yo bed
yas. Fo yo doan no wat time de
henimle he goin come creep trou de
dnre an try fo make soseeson out yo
"I*!**" nife. Sonamagon m e
f tell yo 4** tfemsiiaine all dat kine
nSe adder -'‘edat sonama
Mn Haggen he go ma fr en Charie
SSse ma frea Charles he go
diwelar. Tu S
jjetcb heem alrj e '
sheriff, mayor and other citizens and
in less than thirty minutes the Gray
homo was filled with friends and all
the assistance necessary.
It was due Miss Rudolph s presence
of mind in imediately apprising the
officials of what had occurred and
due to the immediate response of
Marshal Murtagh that the work of
apprehending the burglar and as
sassin the same morning in New Or
eans was affected.
The man charged with the deed
is known as William Haggen. He
was held in New Orleans, and when
Sheriff Albert J. Carver went down
to New Orleans to get. the prisoner
he refused to come to Bay St. Louis
without the necessary requisition pa
>ers. However, this objection was
emoved and on Wednesday night at
i 1 o’clock Hagen reached here and
was safely landed in the county jail.
; Hagen was brought from New Or
-1 carrs byM ayor G. G. Gardebled,Mar
shal K. J. Murtagh and Detective
N<au of the McMahon agency. He
was closely questioned the following
morning and though at first claimed
ignorance of the affair finally con
fessed and w*as later identified by
Gapiain Gray. He confessed that ho
had done the stabbing, for he had
entered the house while his accom
plice remained on the outside and
kepi guard. The name of his ac
complice was given, and now he. too,
has been apprehended and jailed.
From the McMahon agency blood
hounds were telegraphed for Monday
morning. The animals traced the
scent to the back fence of the Gray
residence then through the Engman
premises to the shell road, where (he
lime of the shells obliberated all fur
ther scent.
Captain Grays condition has im
proved and today he is up and out.
In due time he will be altogether
well and again resume business.
Captain Gray says there is much
gratification in the knowledge that
his assailant and accomplice were
total strangers ot him; that they
were strangers to the town and in
no way belonging to Bay St. Louis.
At a preliminary hearing held yes
terday before Judge Breath. Hagen
plead guilty, and in default of SIOOO
bail was remanded to the county jail,
to await the session of Circuit Court.
do place ware me I’m take ma hat
hoff by all dem poop wat ron dat
burglare down; das good work me I
call dat! Doggon, yo no days no
use tink yo goin git hoff dose days
wen yo commit somteon, non. De
bye of de law shes grate!
Mai das rite harm of de law she
doan reech far nough, non. Wen one
mans henter de house one uodder fel
la in de nite time fo rob an ho got
one pistole o’ one nife an ho shoot o’
oo.t de peep in das hous das law
bought be strong nuff fo hank das
kine sonamagon wid hour take time
fo feed heem. Doggon. do way das
law is now we got fo feed das blank
it-head sonamagon till de come Cote
time an den put de State to hex
pense fo con vie heem an don sen
heem up by do Jackson pene'entaire
an feed heem fo life. W aats de mad
der wid dem Leegeeslature peep.hien
> wihy day doan make de rite kine
law wat protec de peep an let das
probeetion an dem nodder fool law
go fo lil bit | Dares yo chanst,
Emile, wen yo go back by Jackson
see if yo kin make de revicie wid de
rite law.
Den, nodder ting: das ain rite fo
buss in de ’raangement o’ dem re
spectable Cow-Boy wat want make
hones livin, non. Day got to fine
Cow-Boy wat name Forest de la
Vache an Son le Toro wat come by
dis place wid tree carlodo boss —do
trane she git by de Baie at nite. so
dem Cow-Boy day was go to bed fo
sleep till de mornin.’ Abien, won
day was sleep das fella Placido lo
Polison wat use Cote de Johnnie
Crook candy. He go hout by de de
pot an ope do car dore; abien, nex
mornin’ he aware day "was got no
boss in das car wen he ope de dore
insted fo fine do boss ho fine day
was only hoss-fly an he shoo dem
hoff. Me I doan bleev dat non, dem
Cow-Boy day say yas dat was de
hoss-fly, mai day was spec de hoss
fly fo hatch de lil boss in few days.
Doggon das hup-to-date Cow-Boy al
ike, hien?
Abien, Robere bees bout jail—non,
I mean college—now an bees one
Avocat now, so anny yo fella wat
want see Robere, yo jes git in troub
an sen fo heem. Doggon we have
one beeg time by das Tulane de od
der nite wen Robere he git back, Ro
bere’s mama she have one fine stipe
an we make de speech an have good
shes boy. yas. Doggon, me I’m pride
shes bay. yas. Doggon, me I’m pride
das Robere, an yo?
Say Bode, if yo doan goin give de
peep hark litu wats de madder wid
git someboddy sh>ne up das
g-jne wat we got fo fite das fire,men.
Das hengine sho look like one tramp.
Me I'm reddy *o put in ten cent fo
help by some shine. Dai sho look
bad fo dm stranger Pep wat see
dat An. doggon. days nodder ting
fo de Bode cooseederatlon. wata-de
rasssu
gotnn all ie work, non mo header
wtrdo lilbittoo sometime, hien.
JACQUE PISTACHE.
BAY SAINT LOUIS, MISSISSIPPI, SATURDAY, JUNE 12, 1909.
MAYOR AND ALDERMEN
PROCEEDINGS FOR JUNE
INTERESTING SESSION HELD.
New Alderman From the Second
Ward Presented His Credentials
and Took Oath of Office —Treas-
Report Shows Citys Finan
cial Condition —Four Hundred Feet
of Additional Hose Ordered Pur
chased by Alderman Webb, Com
mittee of One —List of Bills Re
ceived and Paid.
A regular meeting of the board of
Mayor and Aldermen of the City of
Bay St. Louis was held at the City
Hall on June oth, A. D., 1909 (Sat
urday.) There were present: Hon.
i Gaston G. Gardebled, mayor; L. B.
| Capdepon, }'. J. McGinn, Pasqual
1 Lutzzi, and R. VV. Webb, aldermen;
R. J. Murtagh, marshal, and Richard
! Mendes, secretary.
i Mr, P. J. McGinn, recently elected*
at, a special election as Alderman
if the second ward presented his
credentials took the oath of office re
quired by law and took his seat at
the Council.
The minutes of the last meeting
were read and approved.
The reports of the various officers
w'ere read, examined, found correct
and approved.
The financial statement was or
dered spread on the minutes.
TREASURER’S REPORT.
City Fund.
1909.
June 4—Balance last report S 75
“ —Cash received from R. Mendes,
road tax 4 00
“ received from R. J. Mnr
tagh, fines mayor’s court 32 50
“ —Cash received from R. J. Mur
tagh, licenses 32260
S 359 a5
June 4 —By warrants to board 319 58
“ “ Treasurer’s commission, $359
at 2 1-2 pet 8 95
Balance In Treasury....... 1 29
$350 88
School Fund.
June 4—-Balance last report $ 511 97
“ —To cash R. Mendes, tuition of Von
Drozkowsky children 1G 00
$ 560 97
Disbursements.
June 4—By warrants to Board 560 37
“ Treasurer’s commission, at
2 1-2 pet 40
Balance in fund 20
•> ...GO 97
School Building Fund.
June 4—Balance last report S 266 14
*• —By warrants to Board. 351
Balance In Treasury 2G2 ;i
$266 14
Bond Fund.
June 4—-SamO as last report $1777 9S
Impovement Fund
Same as last report $ 27 08
Moved, seconded and carried, that
Messrs. Meudes and Boudin be, and
are nt *eby appointed a committee to
go to Lev Orleans in the interest of
Third street and obtain signatures of
owner; of land through which this
street cuts.
The Street Commissioner’s account
shows an expense as follows: For
labor, 14 days at $2, S2B, and for
cartage 29 days at $2.05, $72.50.
Hdfe Honor appointed Alderman Mc-
Ginn chairman pro tern of the Fi
nance Committee.
During a short absence of the
Mayor from this meeting Alderman
Webb presided as Mayor pro tern un
til the return of the Mayor to the
chair.
Moved, seconded and carried, that
alderman Webb, be appointed a com
mittee of one to purchase for ac
count of the city 400 feet ofhose in
eight sections of fifty feet each, with
3 inch couplings and 2 inch nozzle
reduced to 1-2 inch outlet.
Moved, seconded and carried that
an additional light be placed at the
corner of St. Francis and Bookter
streets.
Moved, seconded and carried that
the attention of the President of the
Board of Health be called to the con
dition of the fallowing low’ lands.and
request him to suggest a remedy if
in his opinion these spots are detri
mental to the public health, the
places referred to above are the Mile
Pond, a very boggy spot in Mr.
Bothe’s yard on Washington street,
and the loor property.
Moved, seconded and carried that
a ditch curbed with lumber be made
through Mr. J. Bontemps yard there
by enabling the city to carry the
drainage into the city pit.
The following bills were allowed
and ordered paid: /
Gaston G. Gardebled, Mayor
Salary § 25 00
P. J. McGinn, Alderman Sec
ond Ward 2 00
Pasqual Lutzzi, Alderman,
Third Ward 200
R.W.Webb, Alderman Fourth
Ward 2 00
R.J.Murtagh, marshal, salary 65 00
Leopold Bangard, Street Com
missioner, salary .... 800
Richard Mendes, Secretary
salary 30 00
Etienne Ladner, Meat Inspec
tor, salary • 10 00
Mrs. Nora Barret, salary,
janitress .... 15 00
Jim Hollis, janitor City Hall
for May, 1000 7 50
John Craft. County Superin
tendent of Education.... 25 37
L. Bangard, cash advanced
Combel heirs for right of
way 12 00
C. C. Gray, merchandise 3 50
L. Bangard, vehicle (in
spection) • 2 00
Sea Coast Echo, election tick
ets •• • 3 00
Peter Benoit, Recount Board
ing prisoners, (2wi 6 40
L. Bangard, 14 days labor at
$2.00 per day 28 00
G. G. Gardebled, fees Mayor’s
Court 2 35
■R. J. Murtagh, fees Mayor’s
NEW CLUB ON WHEELS
CAR PUT IN COMMISSION
LAST SATURDAY FOR SEASON.
New Car Takes the Place of
“Beauvoir” and Was Christened
“Surbanite,” a Bottle of Cham
pagne Being Used in the Ceremony
and as One of the Prime Re
quisites—Car Run Under Auspices
of Club of Seventy Members—The
Names of Officers of the Club
There are also Two Trustees.
Last Saturday* afternoon, leaving
New Orleans at 3:25 o’clock there
arrived here on the first Coast train
the handsome new “club on wheels”
car, replacing the “Beauvoir” car.
which had been in use about twenty
years. The car is of a particularly
attractive pattern, proportions and
appearances and when the train roll
ed into the Bay St. Louis station the
throng of people awaiting its ar
rival were not long in noticing it.
The bottle of Champagne, a prime
requisite for all properly conducted
christenings, be they ships or other
wise, wac broken at New Orleans on
last Saturday afternoon over the car
of the surburan Club-on Wheels. The
name given was “Surbanite.”
The ceremonies, which were brief
were held at the Louisville & Nash
ville station at 3:15 o'clock, just be
fore the train, of which the club-on
wheels was a part, pulled out for
the east. The “Surbanite” was to
be taken as far as Ocean Springs.
There are seventy members of the
club. The officers are as follows;
W. VV. Dufour, president; F. C.
Stouse. vice president: W. J. O'Con
nell, secretary; V. Michel and G. F.
Mason, trustees.
Formerly the seventy members,
who form the club rode in chair
cars. Following the etaraple of the
club-on-wheels that recently secured
anew car, they also organized them
selves into a club, and from the Pull
man Company they secured their
new movable club house. The “Sur
banite” is to make trip; daily druing
ing the week between New Orleans
and Ocean Springs.
A SUGGESTION.
Editor Sea Coast Echo ;
Regarding the unfortunate occur
rence last, uSnday night to Capt.
Gray and which is ap to happen to
any, it occurs to the vriter that now
summer being on it i “up to the
Board of Mayor and Aldermen’’ to
see to it that if such occurs again
that, ii railr-'S'l uarlanc? they will be
“in the clear. ’ We mlize that the
revenues of the city ’live been al
most cut in half and tha ? is a hard
fight keep head above thowater, but
the safety of the public i?such that
even though public benefis such as
lights, streets, etc., siifer that
theirs be the first considerd. The
willingness and readiness ( our effi
cient marshal is too well noitvn to
dwell upon but it is not and pe ex
pected that one man can latrol this
territory at night, much les day, too
We have no criticism Jo make
against keeping special plice even
in winter, but we do say tat now is
the greatest time of necl It K
against the grain of nln-tenths of
our people to “import” AIY ONE to
assist our officers, but wedo say ap
point at least 2 men of paved cour
age to act at night, only Dm 6 p. m.
to G a. m., and to be undr the or
ders of the City Marshal These
men should be selected ad appoint
ed regardless of political reference
and the present administrtion will
leceire the public’s appjval, per
haps in a more fitting mnner, in
the next municipal primar:
PRO BONOPUBLICO.
Biloxi designated a day ?cently as
“clean up day.” Every dr is clean
up day in Bay St. Louis, ad the re
sult is one of the cleane! andmost
sanitary cities in the enti. Stale of
Mississippi. Thanks to ur Board
of Mayor and Aldermc and our
Board of Health.
Court, 3 35
Ladner’s Hardware Store, ler
chandise 3 35
Fred. Banderet, taking enne
to fire May 11 10 00
L. Bangard, cartage 28 das at
$2.50 .-- -- - 72 50
Peerless Oyster Cos., 355 bs.
shells at 4 cts la 00
Anchor Store, merchandis . _1 40
Peerless Oyster Cos., shells . 54 00
E. C. Gardebled. election m
missioner, 2 days at $.. 4 0
Chas. G. Moreau, election >m
missioner 2 days at ?. 4 00
T. J. Conway, election ca
missioner. 2 days at L 4 00
R. Uuisecfl, election comis
sioner, 2 days at $2 ... 4 00
A. E. Thiery, clerk of eleon
1 clay 2 0
Andre Spotorno, clerk of ac
tion, 1 day, y • 2 0
Conrad Sick, lumber, .... 6 41
Geo. D. Barnard and Cos., a
. tionery 2 <0
Marshal’s phone, .. . • . • 165
E. S. Drake, information to
ownership • 4 0u
Bva St. Louis Ice Light sd
Bottling Works, llghtfor
April -• 2)7 SS
Bav St. Louis ice. Ligbnd
Bottling Works, lighter
May 261 18
Bay St. Louis Ice, Light id
Bottling Works, crued
shells 61
Alfred Carver. Sr., 22 bb ot
shells on streets at .. j
W. L Gallup, cleaning vfts 5 ;>0
C. J. Schill, labor. .-•••• 10
Ames and Rollinson Co.,di
plomas, 42)
J. N. Fowler, labor 1 ?•’
Sea Coast Echo, printit.. 4 50
There being no furth business
the Board adjourned tmeeting in
course. RICH ARISEN OES,
Secretary.
,/ more Rouble than filling a water
S' ■1 X fount lifts out without the need of disturbing the jf
For the Sea Coast Echo.
IMPEACHMENT OF SHERIFF
CAZALAS.
The really unexpected has happened*
Sheriff Frank Cazalas, Sr., of Mobile
County, Ala., has been impeached and
is to be removed from office for alleged
neglect of duty, the Supreme Court of
Alabama so deciding. But lam glad
that there was one of the savants of that
august body, Judge Mayfield, who, in
the opinion rendered by the majority,
dissented, and had the- courage of his
convictions to say so. lam with Judge
Mayfield. “Honest confessions are good
for the soul.” I feel that injustice has
been done Sheriff Cazalas. I have been
in Mobile County for over three years.
And when there wet e former lynchings
here, even the whole atmosphere
throughout the county was„sureharged,
as it were, with an apparent enveloping
current of electricity for a lynching, in
utter protest, flashing sparks like from
the anvil of Patrick Henry, at the idea
of a moment’s delay for any cause what
ever. In the present case, so far as I
saw, and I have cultivated the habit of
being a close observer all of ray life, and
have trained my ears to he*r even a pin
fall in a room full of lint-cotton, so to
sneak, ho first intimation,J.had. of the
lynching in question of the desperado
negro Richard Robertson on the morn
ing of January 23rd lust was when about
daylight I was awakened by the news
boys crying out, “Extra Item, all about
the lynching!”
Under date of January 26th, 1930,\nd
written fora local Mobile piper, I pen
pictured this two-sided affair, then un
der caption ot
THE AFTERMATH.
“None ever felr the halter draw,
"With good opinion of the law,”
The aftermath of flowery oratory and
“crocodile tears” flooded th? local and
neighboring press, eu*., in some quar
ters anent the lynching of (he negro
desperado, Richard Robertson, which
memorable occasion was justly and very
appropriately celebrated -1 without
preacher or priest, judge or jury—last
Friday night. I wish to say', emphat
ically so, that the lynching,"as long as
it has been done, meets ray most hearty
approbation, and if we should take a vote
on the matter, debarring neither blacks
nor whites, I venture to affirm the plat
form I am now impaled upon, which is
for law and order always, if possible,
certainly common justice ever, though
some near-sighted friends without their
spectacles, well-mean ng possibly, may
presume to wink and blink at it;" I say,
if put to a vole, the vast majority of cu*
people, irrespective of race, color or
creod, will send up to very heaven a
holy amen to the deserved summary
justice as meted out to the negro, Rich
ard Robertson, who wantonly and with
out the least provocation murdered one
of our very best while officers, Deputy
Sheriff Philip Fateh, the horrible details
of which are already to vividly pictured
in thp minds of an outraged "public on
this point. Seemingly, the only pity,
in fact, is that, at first, the lynch-bent
carcass of Richard Robertson wasn’t
then taken towards the tall trees, remov
ing such stench from our midst, and
there his polluted and depraved spirit
sent on home forthwith to the land of
“bad niggers”, or others who, for cause*,
come under that striking caption, a?
candidates for the hemp route, because
their atrocious acts, unbearable and un
pardonable, utterly remove them from
the pale of civilization, debar them from
court or jury produced by funds, the
earnings of civilized people, I person
ally regret that the county prison, which
is a beautiful building and deserved bet
ter fare at the hands of its care-takers,
was ever allowed to become stained
by the presence of the leprous anatomy
of Richard Robertson, whose obituary,
in common with the other attempts, pro
and con, at free advertising, I am forced
through a sense of duty to commit. But
I am very frank to admit, for the good
of the country, such useless characters,
“who are wild and woolly, and full of
fleas,” when they become rambunc
tiously obstreperous, make butter fer
tilizer than any other condiment.
Richard Robert,on, doubtless, wa
posing with “dragons’ teeth” as an in
spired apostle, and with the mantle of,
the negro _ Rooort Charles, who at New
Orleans a few years ago, defying arrest,
killed nearly ton policemen, and, after a
week’s hot pursuit from bouse to house,
had to be forced out by burning the
buildings, and at which time this dare
devil, as he was, was shot like a verita
ble mad dog, as he deserved. At that
I time, because the affair had attracted
j the attention of the whole country, inas
j much as the whole State of Louisiana
i as well as New Orleans, had been as
| saulted, and seemed to have become in
definitely protracted, ana, too, because
I was quite familiar with the chase of
such desperate characters while up in
the \azoo swamp. I wired Mayor Cap
deville, offering to lead, as the selected
head, a ready one hundred of the Tan
gipahoa craciC'-hots t from my hom r>
then, where I was the president of the
Citizens’ Improvement League, at Ham
mond, La.
1 will say, further, that, as yet, I have
never aided a crowd with my presence
at a lynching in my life. I trust to God
to be spared that kind of an act; but if
it ever becomes my duty, 1 shall not
flinch, for, with Dr. Andrew D. White
former ambassador to Germany, and first
president of Cornell University, in sub
stance, I realize that there are unfortu
nate times when even mankind have to
" * shoved off the stage of life, amidst a
roar of nisses that even-startle every imp
in Heil, who is thereby notified to make
room tor the approaching “royal guest”
wit a the in no wise coveted pedigree of
having been lynched by his fellow-men,
1 phvious reasons. But, when neces
as 13 ’he sequel to every other
storm, even the very atmosphere is made
paiei thereby And, I predict, long'
will the thnllant notes of bird-songs,
betokening serenity, be heard in the
!n L U nu ak , tree at the south-east
S;®. rof and E/panuat streets,
Mobile where the putrid spirit of Rich’
aiu Kobertsoa went the way of the
damned, as he deserved.
A h ° u ' and as ' veJl Prove an object les-
I, have a superabund
w h,I l. bati blood”; who, in murder,
? Ur ;? fticors of ’he law in the
wh a b i e discharge cf their duties;
.a’i'/cd V >Uf T’ bo P e to become iramor
lfy a Court trial for their es
fieci.il benefit, and the further forlon
SAYS:
Wliat we had to py last week was about
NUTRILINE
AND
STAFOLIFE,
According to our honest opinion the only mixed or
molasses feed offered for sale in Bay St. Louis that
au\ man can ai-tokd to pay out good, hard-earned
money for.
FLOUR.
We want to talk to you this week about flour, the
stafolife for man. We handle the “White Star”,
the great bread maker; “Sweet Home,” the finest
flour on the market for biscuit and pastry.
DO YOU BAKE BREAD ?
It so, get a (i —12, or 2d-lb. sack White Star.
This is a hard wheat flour, or, in other words, a
baker s flour. Never attempt to make bread with a
soft wheat flour. Send at once for a small sack
of White Star. Give it a trial for bread. You will
wonder where you have been all your days. It also
makes good biscuit and pastry. But if you
NEVER MAKE BREAD. - 2
Get "Sweet Home”. There is no finer flour on the
American market to-day. You can get it in bbl.,
I - - bbl., 21-12, or Gib. scs. It's a soft wheat flour.
WHO KNOWS THE DIFFERENCE
Between soft wheat and hard wheat ! Get a 61b.
sack of each. Try both, and you will find the dif
ference better than any one (ran tell you,
Yours,
RED HOT.
r— —“ .■ ■ i
TOE ECHO’S
Job Printing Department
!• Complete and Cp-to-Daf*.
POWER EQUIPPED. .
EIGHTEENTHS Year. '"'No. 23
hope for a myriad host to mourn them
as a martyr.
“The way of the transgressor is hard.”
J. POTTS HOLT.
Mobile, Ala., June 3,
In publishing a press telegram of
the attempted assassination here
Monday morning the Memphis Com
mercial-Appeal says the affair oc
curred in Keller Boulevard. The
error is a good suggestion for a few
boulevards, where our numberless sty
lish turnouts and autos might parade
up and down to the advantage of the
owners and pleasure as well as to
the onlookers.
SHERIFF’S SALE.
i
Murray T. Bangard ; Venditioni Exponas. S3ii.2®
vs. [ No.
D. H. Singleton. ) Cost 6.15
Total . 572.33
In the Justice Court of John A. Haas, Justice
of the Peace District 1, Hancock County, Missis
slppi.
By virtue of a certain writ of venditioni expo
nas issued to me by John A Haas, a Justice of
the Peace of said countv. I, Albert J. Carver,
Sheriff of said County, will on M vnday. the :.th
<lav of July, 1000, within legal hours, at the front
door of the court house in the city of Bay St.
Louis, in said county and State, sell, at public
out-cry, to the highest bidder, for cash, ail right,
title and interest the defendant, D. H. singleton,
has in an 1 to the following-described land, situ
ated in Hancock County, Mississippi, to-wit: The
S. K. 1-4 of 8. E. 1-1 of Section 10, Townshlpti,
South, Range 14 West, exclusive of the timber
th >reo t, and which-has been attached as the
property of the said defendant and will bo sold
to satisfy the judgment in said case and all costs.
June 12,1!WJ. ALBERT J. CARVE”.
Sheriff*

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