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Sea Coast Echo.
ECHO BUILDING. Entered at the Bay St. Louis post* office as second class matter. LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE: 3. SUBSCRIPTION, $1.50 PER STRICTLY IN ADVANCE. DREAMLAND THEATRE H. W. PATE, Mgr. NEXT WEEK: MOVING PICTURES THE BEST OF LICENSED PICTURES SHOWN EVERY NIGHT. ADMISSION, TcT I CITY ECHOES. I Hon. P. J. McGinn returned home Monday from a short trip to Plaque mine, La., where he spent Sunday. IMr. O. O. Melancon, witty ttyft Home Dredging Company, was here from Mobile, Ala., on Sunday, to spend the day with friends in Car roll avenue. Mrs. a. Beuchel and daughter. Miss Cuneo, are entertaining from New Orleans this week a delightful house party, composed of Mrs. M. Sintes, Miss Mamie Sintes, Mrs. C. J. Tarut and little Gladys Tarut. Mr. Felix Gillum, son of our mer chant, Mr. H. deS, Gillum, is comtem plating a visit to the vicinity 6f Yazoo City, where he will spend a while with relatives and in quest of better health expected through the change of climate. Mrs. H. H. Piccaluga, Mr. and and Mds. H. H. Piccaluga. Jt., and chil dren, Mr. A. A. Piccaluga, and Mr*. George Muller, arrived here today to be present with other relativs at the First Communion celebration of their relative, Marie Louise Moreau. In order to accommodate constant ly-increasing business, Mr. Engman is arranging to build another story on his store building, that he may carry a more varied and complete assortment of ladies and gents furn ishing goods. Enterprise Is bound to win. Hon. A. L. Stokoe returned Mon day night from a day’s business stay in New Orleans. Mr. Stokoe is pre pared for an active season of trade and will continue manufacturing the purest and firmest ice and the best of bottled drinks placed on the local market. Mr. and Mrs. William Garic left last Saturday by steamer for NeVr York City, to be gone two months. They were accompanied by their little daughter Clara May. Mr. and Mrs. (iaric will visit some of th resorts in the vicinity of New York but will spend most of he time while away at Asheville, N. C, Miss Mary C. Cook is preparing to return to her home at Hazelburst next week. Miss Cook taught all Winter at the Bay StL ouis Hlglv School and remained over to attend the Cutting-Posey nuptials. Her services have been retained for the session of 1909-10 and her friends will anticipate her return. We note with regret the death of Mrs. Robt. Burseley, which occurred at the family home in New Orleans this week. Mrs. Burseley was well known here, both as Mias Edna Lamb, and until recently when the family summer home was In thle city. The Lamb home stood for many years upon the site now occu pied by the Echo Bldg. Bishop Thos. Heslin, of the Dio cese of Natchez, is spending the week on the Gulf Coast, administer ing the sacrament of confirmation. He is due to arrive in Bay St. Louis today and will confirm the class of First Communicants at the Church of Our Lady of the G>ulf tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock mass. The communion class will receive at 7 o’clock mass. Congressman and Mrs. E. J. Bow ers left Wednesday forenoon over he L. & N. R. R. for Washington, i). C., from which point they will eave for Saranac, N.Y., in the Adi .ondack Mountains, where Mrs. Bow ers will remain until the fall in quest if better health. The Bowers’ chil iren will continue their residence In lay St. Louis during the summer at he family villa, in charge of their umt, Miss Zoe Posey. Before Judge Combel's court. Mos lay morning, the case of M. B. Astr ay vs. B. R. Engman, resulted tea uistriai. E. M. Ansley, real estate .gent, claimed $82.50 commission on c. property sold by another agent.M r. Ansley says the property had been isted with him and he had first >roii|ght the attention of the pur chaser to the property; that the jther agent finally made the sale be ause the purchaser secured a reduc tion in the sale price of SIOO. The Echo Tonsorial Parlor, Jos. Manrala, proprietor, will be fitted with screens ancT the festive fly and ibiquitious mosquito will henceforth lurk on the outside only. T here will be much satisfaction and comfort to the patrons of this up-to-date estab lishment in the future while getting their hair trimmed in the latest style or getting their hirsute attended to. Mr. Mandala says he wants to give his patrons the very best and that cleanliness is the watchword of his establishment. Prof. T. L. Trawick has recalved his handsome new auto car. It Is a 10 h. p. Wayne machine, and both an trnament and an acquisition to the far-famed shell drives of Bay St Louis. Knowing ones say Prof. Tra wick displayed splendid judgment In the purchase of so handsome and practicable car as thls.avto. He has already become quite an expert at the wheel and has made -some re markable long and fast runs. We hope to see more permanent Bay St. Louis residents become possess ors of the machines that modern civ ilization has given us. We under stand Dr. Turner is contemplating the purchase of an auto. -v-' At a regular meeting of the Board of Mayor and Aldermen of the city of Bay St. Louis, held last Saturday af ternoon, the question of raising money for the r©P*lr and general re habilitation of the colored school building was discussed. It was sug gested that a committee of colored citizens get together with the city representatives and discuss and adopt the plan of selling into city or building lots the surplus land sur rounding the school play grounds aid with thpif<%peeds carry out the necessary worn* It is thought about SIOOO will be necessary. Inasmuch a the coloied population of Bay St. Louis donated the sum of SIOOO with which the pppperty was purchased and It Is therefore part theirs, it becomes but proper they should be consulted In the matter of disposing part of the land, as stated above. The plan is a splendid one. It will avoid an additional-Jasue of bonds by the city, and it should be carried out as early as practicable. A regular monthly meeting of the Board of Mississippi Oyster Commis sioners was held at Gulfport on Mon day, with President Richard Mendes, of Bay St. Lcnjis, In the chair. A j number of Important orders were passed and considerable routine busi ness was transacted. It was ordered that from 75,000 to 90,000 barrels of oyster shells be spread upon the dif ferent reefs of Mississippi for the further propagation of the oyster. Fif teen thousand barrels will be placed south of the L. & N. R. R. bridge, thirty thousand on the square hand kerchief reef, fifteen thousand on the Kellier reef, opposite White Harbor; and the balance In Back Bay, at Bi loxi. The Commission ordered that the work be done at once, and, ac cordingly the spreading of shells has been started In the Bay of St. Louis. President Mendes says the work should and will be completed In fif teen days. Miss Gussie Ansley, daughter of Mr. and Mfls. Emmet E. Ansley, is the Justly-proud recepient of a landsome gold medal, donated by the public school, for having led not only lev class but the entire school all during the session recently closed, her average being the highest. The medal was formally presented Miss Ansley before a vast audience at the school building on the evening of the commencement exercises and the presentation speech was made by County Superintendent Craft. Her work 1 far above the ordinary and In literary studies she ex cels. the High School Idea publish ing many of her essays and stories. Hon, Joseph F. Cazeneuve, cashier of the Hancock County Bank, receiv ed a message Sunday night that he had for the first time became grand father, for the stork had brought a little daughter at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard O’Connor, at In dianapolis, Ind. The news is all the more delightful to learn that both mother and child are doing exceed ingly well. Mr. Cazeneuve Is being generally congratulated around town by the family friends and others, to vfhich we add our handshake. Mr Loul* H. Fairchild, of this place, and Mrs. Carlotta Nelson An- of Mississippi, were married at Trinity church, New Orleans, by Rev. Dr. Beverly Warner. After the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Faircaild left for New York by a Morgan line steamer and wl}l tour the East and North. Later in the summer the} will be at home in Waveland. Mr. Fairchild is well known here, a for mer. president of the Merchants Bank, and has the best wishes and congratulations of the man} who know him. Miss Chapman was called to New Orleans yesterday morning by a mes sage announcing tb* death of her brother. Charles P. Chapman. The deceased had been an invalid a num ber of years, during which time he had been a resident of Bay St. Louis and will be remembered by quite a number of our residents. The fam ily have th© sympathy of a large cir cle of friends in their bereavement. In another column of this s Echo will be found an official state ment of the Merchant* Bank, pub lished by direction of the Mississippi Code. The statement is a favorable one and the friends and patrons of the bank will learn with pleasure of Its continued success and prosperity. Mr. -and Mrs. Charles Benjamin spent last Sunday at Regolets. La., guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sylvestre Ladner. Miss Rosella Tricon is here from New Orleans, visiting her brother, Mr. Louis Tricon, and his wife. Miss Rosella la on a two months vacation from her duties as stenographer for a large rice firm In New Orleans,, and Is visiting scenes of her child hood and schooldays, receiving her education at the Bay St. Louis city schools. t Minnie Lou Bowers, who for the past year has been teaching at one of the colleges in Texas, return ed from her duties during the week, and will spend her vacation at the heme of her brother. Congressman Bowers. Miss Bowers’ visits are always a source of pleasure to her many Bay St. Louis friends. Mr. Richard Mendes received a message during the early part of the week, containing the distressing news or the death of a neice. The young lady was tiding, when her horse fell and she was thrown to the ground, striking her head so violently as to produce Instant death. Hon. W. W. Chapman went down t Sew Orleans this morning to attend the funeral of his brother, Charles P.Chapman, who died in New Orleans yesterday. Mr. Chapman will leave Now Orleans tomorrow for St. Louis In the interest of the firm he repre sents. the Simmons Hardware Cos. Prof. Howard W. Pate and Mr. Bob Montamat have boon performing each Bight at the present week at the Grand •ffcnatr*. at Gulfport, and their mnfiitl Jtt in vaudeville, according to the Gulfport preac, has scored a decided Mt. IMr. Qm Oeqinach, editor of the Biloxi Herald, and Mr. Henry W. Osoinaeh, connected with the I. C. R. R. nfrmto at Neiatf Orteansj spent Sunday here, visiting their parents, Hr. and'Mm. John Osoinaeh. Rey. father Chau vin. well known pastor of Kiln, ie here today. BRILLIANT BAY ST. LOUIS WEDDING CELEBRATED AT CHRIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH Tuesday Evening, the Bth, Instant, 1 When Miss Kate ’Posey, sister of Mrs. (Congressman) ""E. J. Bowers,- Became the Bride of Harry Ormond CuttPng, Prominent Resident of I Washingotn, D. C., and Connected With the Governmental Service — Couple Left For New York and Will Reside in Washington. A marriage of unusual interest was celebrated on Tuesday evening, in this city, at Christ Episcopal Church, when Miss Kate Posey, of Bay St. Louis, became the bride of Harry Ormond Cutting, of Washington, D. C The church, on the corner of the lake front drive and Carroll avenue, had been profusely decorated with natural flowers during the day by loving hands, friends who performed this “labor of love” with an interest and enthusiasm born only of genuine friendship and esteem, and the inte rior of the sacred edifice presented the appearance of a veritable garden when the time came for the perform ance of the memorable event that j within the hearts and minds of the i couple embarking upon life’s voyage j must always linger with pleasant rec- j ollections and endearing associations. I Every flower breathed a tale of pur est love serene; every petal a song of hope and happiness, and the very atmosphere ladened with the music of wedding bells, carried a fragrance of rare and exquisite perfume. It was a fitting setting for the consum mation of a love that the gods it would seem had decreed. To the strains of the wedding march, promptly at 8 o’clock, the bride, preceded by the bridal party, entered the church, leaning on the arm of her distinguished brother-in law, Congressman E. J. Bowers, while at the altar awaited the bene dict-elect, in company with the best man, Mr. Eaton Jackson Bowers. Jr. Rev.’ Dr. Duffy- pastor of the church, joined the party at the foot of the Charted rail, wtfiere the prelude to the ceremony was performed. This concluded, the bridal party stepped within the rail where the Rev. Dr. Nowell Logan, of Pass Christian, and a warm personal friend of the family, performed the impressive and beauti ful ceremony in accordance with the form of the Episcopal church, while the organ tones in low 7 and dolcet rotes sent forth a message without w-o’-ds but full of the meaning and so lemnity of the occasion. The bridal party was led by the ushers, Messrs. Ben Lane Posey, a brother of the bride; Adam Lorch, Gray Hickey, Carl Marshall. The biide’s attendants then followed in single file. These were Miss Mamie McGehee, Helen Bouslog. Lillian Chapman, Mary C. Cook, with Miss Sallie Bowers, neice of the bride, as maid of honor. The bride, in her beautiful robe, looked the very picture of the lovely bride all eyes are wont to admire. She wore a dress of ivory satin,Prin cess cut, with an overskirt of silver ■et; trimmed with silk applique set •vith pearls. Cut high neck, with a duchess collar. The collar came from Europe and was made by hand by the order of nuns at Rome, which rendered it almost priceless. The entire costume was made by hand and an Idea ao its beauty -and , delicacy and intricacy of work can be gained when it is learned that three months were consumed in Its making. This toilette of rare beauty and ex quisiteness was complete with the tulle illusion veil which the bride wore in her haair. with a spray of or ange blossoms. Around her neck was a beautiful necklace, a gift of the groom. Her bouquet was of the shower; pattern and was fashioned with brides roses. Miss Bowers, maid of honor, was the personification of girlish grace in a dress of Grandmother’s Swiss, trim med with real Valenciene lace. She carried a bouquet of w’hite margue rites. The bridesmaids, gowned in white lingerie, formed a pleasing and com ponent part to the ideal picture made by the bridal party. Each maid car ried an arm bouquet of sweet peas. In their hair each wore a large spray of tiny pink roses. The ceremony concluded, the nup tial blessing pronounced.the party re paired to the residence of Congress man and Mrs. E. J. Bowers, where a quiet reception, to which only the bridal party and immediate family of the bride was present. The strictest privacy was maintained, not one out sider being present, in addition to the above-named, and this was in consideration of the recent illness of Mrs. Bowers. At a late hour Mr. and Mrs. Cutting left for Gulfport, Miss., where they registered at (he Great Southern Hotel and left the following morning for New Orleans,where they took passage on one of the Morgan line steamers and sailed for New York City. They will spend their “honeymoon” East and will subse quently travel southward until reach ing Washington,DC.., where a beauti ful home awaits its future mistress. This home will be adorned with many handsome and useful presents, for the popularity and esteem of the bride was well attested to by the nu merous tokens sent by friends from Bay St. Louis and other parts of the State. So numerous were these ma terial tributes of regard and so at tractive and interesting that two long tables had been brought into requisition and a display was made along the walls of the dining room. There were presents, too. corning from the friends of the groom, from Washington, New York and Boston, but these had been sent to Washing ton. there awaiting as an agreeable surprise to the donees. There were also the customary congratulatory messages by wire that came in from all parts, where both the bride and groom are known and have friends. A native born, as Miss Kate Posey, no young lady was more universally esteemed, and while her friends re joiced in the fact that her hand had been worthily given and her future reposes in keeping of one as worthy as the groom. It was with much re luctance her friends learned of the matrimonial engagement some time since and finally saw her take leave from their midst. A graduate of the Bay Si. Louis High Scholo, Miss Kate Posey completed her further education at the Columbus (Miss.) In stitute. She is a daughter of the late Col. Ben Lane Posey, one of the/ most prominent and successful lawyers of his time and a journalist as> well. Since her childhood she made her home with her brother-in law and sister, Congressman and Mrs. E. J. Bowers, and by her lov able disposition and charming char acteristics of manner has endeared herself |to the home as if she had been daughter, not sister. Mr. Cutting, the groom, standing high in Washington circles and his connection as chief of one of the Government departments, stamps him as a man above ordinary ability and accomplishment, an enviable stamp o superiority. His personality is pleas ing and carries with it depth and sin cerity. It is then all the more pleasing,all the more gratifying to note the welding of two lives so well suited to one another, so happy in aspect to the outside world, for the golden,cir clet of matrimony then has been well and fittingly placed and there is left nothing ‘‘to be devoutly wished for.” Then ring, O joyous wedding bells! How your music doth foretells In paens of liquid gold and silver Of happy tides dofrn Life’s river. The Echo joins the hosts of friends of the contracting couple in congrat ulations and best wishes. CAPT. C. C. GRAY. The individual and general sympa thy expressed for the misfortune which occurred to Capt. C. C. Gray, of BSy St. Louis, on the morning of the 7th inst., when his life was ib serious jeopardy, tended well to ac centuate the personal popularity and general esteem and regard in which this citizen is held. We know of no man who has more friends and fewer enemies (for it is a singularly poor man who has no enemies) than Captain Gray, and when it was cur rently reported Monday morning that he had been seriously stabbed by an intruder into his home, in one solid phlanx did ihe expression of sympa thy go forth, and .every solicitude as to his condition ant! improvement to wards the same has since been exer cised by inquiring Iriends and ac quaintances. Telegrams of inquiry, too, came pooling in from out-cf town sources and to these ever-so licitous friends and to others it will be gratifying in a sense far above the ordinary to learn his condition today is such as to put all apprehen | sion to flight. Capt. Gray’s friends of yesterday are friends of today.and his friends of today will be friends of tomorrow. Few men are thus endowed. It is by his genuineness of purpose, his sincerity of fellow-feel ing that he ha won a warm nad permanent place of abode in the hearts and minds of those who know him, and it is this feeling, this noble attribute, that keeps the warmth of esteem and regard ever kindled in the being of those whose good fortune it has been to form his ac quaintance. Captain Gray’s untimely death would have been a distinct ca lamity and loss to this city and coun ty. and with the legion of friends here and elsewhere, The Echo re joices that by his presence of mind, hi .3 almost super-human strength and splendid courage that he stayed the hand of the would-be assassin from executing hijj dastardly purpose. If there was ever cause for congratula tion this is one of the times, and to the genial, whole-souled and gentle manly Captain we extend our con gratulation upon his narrow escape. That he was spared to remain in the flesh and to administer to the wants of his loved ones and to his friends and acquaintances, regardless of sta tion, position or color as an occasion for, we might say, exultation and general congratulation. SHOWING THE CONDITION OF THE rierchants Bank, of Bay St. Louis, Mississippi, On JUNE 3, 1909. Published by direction of Chapter it of Missis sippi Cede of 1906. RESOURCES. Loans and dit counts on personal en dorsements, real estate, or collateral Securities $113,920 63 Overdrafts 2,212 91 Banking house, furniture and lixtures ll.sO'J 00 County and city warrants 5,056 51 Due from other banks 22,150 40 Cash on hand 15,070 72 Total Si 73,241 17 LIABILITIES. Capital paid in 8 20,000 00 Surplus - H,OOO 0o Undivided profits, less expenses and taxes 2,773 30 Individual deposits subject to check... 97,343 18 Time certificates of deposit 45,124 69 Total 8173,241 17 OF THE ABOVE AMOUNT OF LOANS AND DISCOUNTS To officers of the bank. $ 109 00 To directors of the bank 13.181 00 To stockholders of the bank 25.654 94 1. Geo. R. Rea. cashier of the Merchants Bank of Bay St. Louis, Miss., do hereby certify that the foregoing is a true, full and exact statement of the assets and liabilities of said bank on the day and date named therein, as shown by the books of same. Geo. R. Rea, Cashier. Sworn to and subscribed before me, a justice of the peace, in and for the county of Hancock. Mississippi, this, the 4th day of June. 1909. J. A. Breath. J P. oth District. Examined and found correct. E. J. Smith, Auditor. This sth day of June, 1909. SCREENS I SCREENS I Now is the time to equip your homes with Screens and thus protect yourselves trom the disease-breeding and death-dealing mosquito, liy.and other noxious insects! These Screens can readily be had bv applying to, and leaving orders for same wity "J. Stneiksr. opposite Dr. J. Turner’s residence,"l’mon street, or at the shop, op. the Dreamland Theater. Measurements for Screens also taken on application to J. SMELKER. L. A. deMontluzin RESIDENCE—Cor. Toulme and State CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER. Contracts taken for small and large | jobs. Estimates made free, and plans and designs cheerfully furn- j ished. a liberal share of patron age solicited. Oreders left at Gor- , Drug Store will receive Q. 0. Qardebled, CHEMIST AND PHARMACIST. Dealers in Drugs, Chemicals and Pat ent medicines, Perfumery, Tolilet Ai tides. Candies, Spectacles, Fish ing Tackle, Etc., Cigars, Tobacco, Soda and Mineral Waters. Front Street, Bay St. Louis, Miss. 1 TERRIBLE LIGHTHOUSE EXPLOSION, HORN ISLAND ON LAST SATURDAY MORNING. Acetylene Tank Blows Up and Gov ernment Light House at Horn Isl and is Partly Wrecked —Eight-Year Old Boy in Tank Room at the Time and is Badly Burned and Otherwise Injured—Keeper Used Patent Fire Extinguishers Success fully—Capt. J. J. Clark Went to The Rescue With Launch. Saturday morning at 6 o’clock the acetylene gas tank of the Horn Island light house, blew up and part ly wrecked the building. Neither the head keeper or the assistant keeper were hurt, but a little brother of the assistant keeper, aged eight years, who waas in the tank room at the time of the explosion was badly burned and his right ankle was brok en by a piece of flying iron from the tank. The keepers were recharging the tank with carbidewhen from some unknown cause the tank blew up. The southeast end of the build ing was torn out and the second story floor was torn up. All of the furniture, in the room directly over the tank room was torn to pieces. The crew of the pjlot boat that was lying at anchor close by. say the plosion and flames* burst from all of the windows. Captain .1. J. Clark went to the rescue with the pilot's small launch. TheTkeeper used the patent fire extinguishers and put out the fire. Captain Clark then took the keeper and the boy ashore to Pascagoula, where the boy could get medical treatment. While the boy is badly burned the physicians say he will live. .Miss Marie Demourelle, ofN ew Or leans, is visiting her cousin. Miss Gex at the family villa on the beach from PROFESSIONAL CARDS. W. W? STOCKSTILL, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW BAY ST. LOUIS, MISS. Office —Opposite Courthouse. Will practice in all the courts of the Slate. Special attention given to collections, anti the examination ol land titles. ___ E. W. MANAR, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Office: —In Hancock Cos. Bank Bldg. Residence:- —Main near Toulme Sts. BAY' ST. LOUIS, MISS. sTnl T. McDonald Carl Marshall MCDONALD & MARSHALL. ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW. Otiices —Hancock County Bank Bldg. , L.*xx ST. LOl IS, MISS. Walter J. Gex, B. P. Harrison, Merchants Bank Bldg, j Howes Bldg. Buy St. Louis. Gulfport. GEX & HARRISON, ATT O R NEYS-AT-LA W. Will practice in all Civil matters in the State Courts and in all mat ters in the Federal Courts in Missis sippi. EMILE J. CEX, ATI orney-at-law. Ofrice —Merchants Bank Bldg. BAY Si. LOUIS, MISS. K, de MONTLUZIN, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Otlicce: Front Street. Hours: 11 to 2, from 4 to G o'clock. BAY ST. LOUIS,, ...ISS. DK. J. A. EVANS. DENTIST. j Oflice: —In Hancock County Dank | Building. Hours from 8 A. M. to | 5:30 P. M. BAY ST. LOUIS, MISS. . JEWELRY WATCHES i DIAMONDS SILVERWARE CUT GLASS CLOCKS Ours is a complete jewelry store. No line of goods more reliable is carried by Jewelers anywhere. We buy direct from the world’s best manufacturers and sell on smaller margins than others, making two sav ings for you that amount to considerable. Whatever is worth having in a jewelry store is to be found here. Watches Are our specialty, and we can supply anything jou want. C. 0. Johnson, BAY ST. LOUIS, MISS. C. J. SCH ILL, PRACTICAL PLUMBER & TINNER. Estimates cheerfully furnished. Telephone 35. STARTLING VALUES \ IN Laces and Embroideries on Display. THE PRETTIEST AND BEST VALUES EVER OFFERED IN Bay Louis. SPECI At! r> AND IQr. VI). JOS. 0. MAUFFRAY. JOHN BANGARD, 'EALER JH CHOICE WINKSAND LliK 1127 SOUTH FRONT STREET, | * NEW ORLEANS, LA., j . ALL ORDERS FILLED BY EXPRESS. Respect fully, JOHN BANGARD. r- ' I III——HI i■■ Ill————..l I— m—mmmmmm — —, riEDICINE VIRTUE. .This is the first point considered Everything in our store is first by us in the compounding of any quality, prescription, no matter how simple or complex they may be. Drugs and medcines, toilet goods, rubber goods, baby goods and the Quality to be allowed in this store other usual and unusual drug store must be proven of the very highest i goods. ' class. Everything we carry in full va- The more critical the demand the | riety—so you need not look else more tiependance you can put in our where for what you need. medicines. j Everything sensibly pricedr Every- Every drug store has a standard body treated aliKe. Everybody satis* pjwer. We insist that our drugs fied if our hearty efforts to please reacn this standard. count for anything. We also take extraordinary care Ours is a thoroughly modern store — :in selecting absolutely fresh drugs, an example of all that is latest and In fact, ho point is overlooked to best scientific pharmacy, guard your health by way of correct quality of medicine for your ailments, j You who want to feel secure, bring i all your prescriptions here. Then, our prescriptions are com- J ■ pounded by an experienced druggist. Depends entirely upon the medici under the most favorable conditions, na! quality, freshness and strength j of drugs to be used. Power Bros. Drug Store, BAY ST. LOUIS, MISS. — FRED BANDERET. FRED J. GIMBEL. BANDERET & GIMBEL, Successors to B. F. TYLER, The Undertaker. ALL KINDS OF LIVERY. FOR PARTICULARS RING UP ’PHONE: :0. QnBKBnsnuBWonBUWHHHMfIHMnHHHnBBrT -vnemoMaminnMiaHrMaMMNMMMßHrtllW /-v f-'* j t |-j You can buy a marine engine for less money than you w onld OP OOUKSh ECL|ps£ MARIN£ MOTOR knows that. But consider this: When an ECLIPSE is bought and paid for, it is paid for all time. A cheap motor is never paid for. Every cent expended fo* repair must be added to the original cost—lt’s an endless system of installment. These installments, added to the first cost of the MOTOR, soon exceed the cost of an ECLIPSE, and. after each successive repair, the cheap MOTOR goes more and more second hand —one step nearer the JUN’K HEAP. The time and pleasure lost, the trouble and the worry, soon outweigh many times over the difference in the cost between the cheap motor ami ECLIPSE. 2 AND 4 CYCLE; 1 TO 4 CYLINDERS DUNBAR P. 0. 0. & R. CAMPBELL, Agents for the Mississippi Coast* Mrs. Blanche Gentil, of St. James parish. La., returned to her home on Tuesday morning, after a delightful visit to her friends, Mr. and Mrs. L. A. deMontluzin, and family. Hon. Richard Mendes transacted business and visited relatives in New Orleans yesterday. Miss Adrienne Esnard, cf New Or leans, came out from New Orleans Wednesday morning and has been the guest of Mrs. Rene deMontluzin at the deMontluzin villa. Mr. Ben Lane Posey was a busi ness visitor to Gulfport on Wednes day. Mrs. C. C. Gray and daughter. Miss Cora, went down to New Orleans, yesterday morning in the interest of the health of the young lady. Hon. D. V. Gardebled, prominent ci~ 1 izen of Lafayette, La., is here on a short visit to his mother. Mine. C.. Gardebled. and family, and to his; brother. Mayor G. G. Gardebled.