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ECHO BUILDING. Entered at the Bay St. Louis post office as second class matter.^ LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE: 3. SUBSCRIPTION, $1.50 PER YEAR, STRICTLY IN ADVANCE. DREAMLAND THEATRE fAI FLORES, MANAGER. MOVING PICTURES 2 REELS 2 THE BEST OF MOVING PICTURES SHOWN EVERY NIGHT. VAUDEVILLE. NEXT WEEK: MONDAY NIGHT CICIL CLARENDON & ETHILYNE EDWARDEE, Singing Soubrette* and Character Change Artists. THURSDAY NIGHT: COMPLETE CHANGE OF PROGRAM. ADMISSION. 15 GTS. CHILDREN, 5 CENTS, j CITY ECHOES. | ®®(SX*XSXsX*X? I Visit Dreamland Tonight and Monday. Your money’s worth. Misses May and Lena Parilla spent Friday and Saturday last in New Or eans. Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Osoinach and chil dren spent Sunday at Gulfport, visiting relatives. Miss Idalie Maffe left for Pearlington, Miss., last Monday for a few days’ visit to relatives. Mrs. Nina Deancausse and son. Mr. Gus Deancausse, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Darnou. Misses Agnes Higgins and Mary Barry, of New Orleans, are guests of Mrs. J. Maffe for a few days. Mrs. W. A. Sigerson returned home Wednesday morning from a brief visit to her mother, Mrs. Louise Ames, at Ocean Springs. Misses Maggie and Julia McGowan and Misses Marian and Lulu Baumgart ner, all of New Orleans, spent Sunday with friends at the Bay. Miss Eliso Muller, of New* Orleans, is the remainder of the summer visiting her uncle and family at the Moreau home, in Carroll avenue. Mrs. Ernest Leonhard, Miss Louise Verges and Miss Ernestine Boardman have returned from a delightful trip to New York City and Niagara Falls. Assistant Cashier Jno, B. Spotorno of the Merchants Bank returned home Wednesday morning from a vacation of several days spent in New Orleans. There is no institution in any com munity of greater importance than its pubblic school, which touches the life of the entire community. Bay St. Louis has a public school of which every citi zen should be proud. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Stokoe left a few •days since for Seattle, Washington, to visit the Exposition. Before returning home they will visit many points West, and their trip will be one of much pleas ure and interest. The return will be made some time during October. Miss Theresa Thompson, who has as sisted with much success at the Mauf fray store the past two or three years, left recently for Covington, La., their future home, accompanied by her mother and widowed sister, where the latter goes in quest of health. Mr. and Mrs. Haywood and children, accompanied by Mrs. Hayw’ood’s mother, Mrs. Shepherd, have returned from a stay of several months in New Orleans and have again taken up their perma nent residence in this city on the lake driveway. Mr. Paul Roy, the artist musician, vocalist and lecturer, continues to draw large audiences nightly to the Picto rium. Coming here as a total stranger a few weeks since, he has formed a wide circle of newly-made friends. He scored quite a success as an elocutionist a few evenings ago. W. W. Wallace, private secretary to Congressman E. J. Bowers, Congress baying adjourned, is home until next December, with headquarters at Gulf port. Mr. Wallace will spend much of his time between that place and this city in the interest of Mr. Bowers’ con stituency, while he (Mr. Bowers) is at Lake Saranac, N. Y., with Mrs. Bowers. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard O’Connor and -infant, of Indianapolis, Ind., are visit .ing Mrs. O’Connor’s father, Mr. Jos. F. Cazeneuve, and family. The many . friends of Mrs. O’Connor, who was Miss Clemmie Cazeneuve before her mar riage, gladly welcome her return to their midst and will leam with interest of her intention to remain here quite a while. Mr. O’Malley, manager of the Bay Brass Band, is in communication with Biloxi Firemen regarding music for the big parade and annual celebration, which will occur during the latter part of this month. Our Bay St. Louis friends re member with pleasant recollection their visit to the “Queen City” last year and will not hesitate, but, on the contrary, will hasten to return. I like to see a man proud of the place in which he lives. I like to see a man who lives in it so that his place will be proud of him. Be honest, but hate no one; overturn a man’s wrongdoing, but do not overturn him unless it must be done in overturning the wrong. Stand with anybody that stands right. Stand with him while he is right, and part with him when he goes wrong.—White’s Ad vertising Magazine. At its regular meeting on Saturday last the city council decided by a full vote to sell toe colored public school building and grounds, Dave J . Glover of this city, being the purchaser, and pay ing for same a cash consideration of S3OOO, It is generally understood Mr. Glover purchased the place for private dwelling purposes, and as the school building is in a dilapi4ated condition it is natural to conclude he will cause a new residence to be erected thereon. The grounds are spacious and beautiful, growing many pecan and fruit trees. It was the uninhabitable condition, neces sitating the erection of anew school building that caused the city to order the sale, and for a cash consideration of some S6OO purchased a desirable tract of land in *St. Francis street, near the “mile pond.” Anew building, adapted for the purpose, will be erected at once and within thirty days it is expected the colored patrons will boast of as fine and modern a spacious school building as anywhere. This is surely a progressive move. Mr. Charles H. Torsch, president of the Peerless Oyster Company, has re turned from a business trip of several months at Baltimore, Md., and is pre paring for the busy Bay St. Louis oys ter season,which will shortly open. At present the Peerless is busily engaged in the canning of shrimp, employing all the local labor procurable and adding largely to the local circulation of money. The business community, in a measure largely depending upon the oyster sea son and the canning of the bivalve, an ticipate the busy time to stimulate trade. At a recent meeting of the Board of Mayor and Aldermen, of Waveland, Messrs. Edwin Bourgeois and Jules Favre, aldermen, with Mayor Thomas J. Bourgeois as ex-officio member, were appointed a committee to confer with A. L. Stokoe, owner of the electric light plant of this city, as regards the lighting of Waveland with electricity. This is a progressive move, and we hope to see it carry. We note of late the lit tle municipality of Waveland is forging to the front right along and putting on lots of city airs. Dr. and Mrs. Jas. A. Evans will be “at home” to their friends in Carroll ave nue on and after Wednesday next. The bungalow erected for their occupancy has been completed in every detail, and the dwelling is not only one of the fash ionable but comfortable and fitted with every modern convenience throughout. Mr. R. M. Brown, the wide-awake local manager for the Cumberland Tele phone Company, returned Sunday from New Orleans where he had gone to meet his wife and their recently-born baby, en route home from Jackson, La. They are domiciled in Ulman avenue, where they have gone to house-keeping. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. S. Mann, who have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Perkins, have returned to their home at Douglas, Ga. Before her marriage re cently, Mrs. Mann was Miss Floris J. Perkins, and the news of her marriage, which occurred while on a visit in Geor gia, was a pleasant surprise to the many friends of the young lady. Mrs. Robert Montamat was taken to New Orleans yesierday afternoon a very sick woman. She has been sick the past week, but her malady was of so se rious and baffling a nature that her re moval was decided upon, in order to ob tain the diagnosis of her illness and treatment as well by a specialist. Mrs. Geo. W. Clay, having recovered from her recent illness, accompanied by Mr. Clay, have gone for an extended tour North and West, intending to re turn homa about the latter part of next month. Mr. and Mrs. John Solari, of New Orleans, are occupying the villa, during the absence of the owners. The lower floor of the Woodmen Hall, in Second street, has been leased for school purposes by the sisters of St. Joseph. Their day or parochial school will be carried on at that place for the year, and a better place and location could not have been secured. R. N. Hatch, of Haodsboro, whose advertisement appears elsewhere in The Echo, makes a specialty of budded paper shell pecans, and begs to call the atten tion of our readers that now is the time to send in your orders for prompt atten tion. Miss Elvire Bayhi and little nephews returned to New Orleans Monday morn ing, after spending the summer here at the family home. Mrs, Bayhi and the balance of the family will follow next week. Messrs. John H. Long and H. H. Gor don returned a few days since from an extensive trip through Texas, stopping principally at Beaumont and Dallas, where they are interested in business enterprises. The oldest inhabitant has come to the front again. He says this is the hottest summer experienced throughout this section in the past thirty-six years. It appears to many the heat of this year has had no precedent. Mr, and Mrs. Geo. R. Rea and baby Ethel were visitors to New Orleans on Thursday, Mrs. Rea visiting relatives and Mr. Rea attending to business in the interest of the Merchants Bank. Friends of Hon. Jos. E. Saucier and family will learn with interest of the convalesence of Mrs. Saucier who has been quite ill with fever for some time. Mrs. J. H. Bouslog, accompanied by her daughter, Mrs. Denham, has return ed ;from Springfield, Ills., where she visited at the Denhsm home. Attorney Carl Marshall, of the firm of McDonald & Marshall, was a profes sional visitor to New Orleans on Wed nesday. Miss May Edwards is spending a few days at Handsboro, guest of her friends, Mrs. B. F. Tyler and Mrs, Nell Tyler McCarley. Dr. Turner’s new auto runabout has arrived, after a delayed transit from the manufacturer, and the Doctor will now answer in haste to the call of the sick. Miss Jessie Cazeneuve has returned from a delightful visit of several months to her sister, Mrs. Bernard O’Conner, at Indianapolis, Ind. Miss Camelia Deancausse left for New Orleans Wednesday after a few days’ stay with her friend, Miss Rosalea Darnou. City Secretary Richard Mendes re turned last night from a .day’s visit to relatives and friends in New Orleans. ‘' • i NOTICE. The Bay St. Louis public school will open Monday, Sept. 13,1909. Members of the Board of Mayor and Aldermen and Board of Trustees will be present. Mayor Gardebled and County Superin tendent John Craft have kindly consent ed to be present and make addresses. There will also be short talks from other citizens. I am especially desirous ol seeing out at the opening exorcises Monday at 9:30 a. m., as many of the parents as can find it convenient to be present. * Please see to it mat your children are ready to enter school at the every be ginning. V. fi. IVES, Supt, THE NEWS FROM - WAVELAND TOWN. Miss Lucy Corabel was here Sunday on a visit to her sister, Miss Wanita Combel, and brother, Judge D. Combel. Mrs. Striemen, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. L. A. Combel, returned home recently. Edgar Griffen is spending some time here as the guest of the Rogers family. Mrs. Watson and Miss Watson left recently for their home in Plaquemine, La., after spending a delightful summer at Jackson House. Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Bruiner and little son returned to New Orleans on Sunday. Miss May Doerr returned to New Or leans Sunday evening, after spending three weeks here with relatives. Misses Sarah and Pauline Bourgeois entertained several friends from the Crescent City on Sunday. Miss Freda Koppel visited Miss Louise Beck on Wednesday. Mrs. Louis S. Bourgeois* gave a de lightful hayride on Thursday evening in honor of her nieces, Miss Loretto and May Doerr. Miss Loretto Doerr returned to New Orleans on Sunday evening. Miss Elsie Morgan returned to the Crescent City during the week. The contract for painting the new school building was awarded to George Jones, the local painter. The franchise for lighting the town was given to A. L. Stokoe, of Bay St. Louis. Sam Fncich and family, who occu pied one of Dr. G. G. Smith’s cottages for the summer, returned to Mew Or leans on Wednesday. Miss Sallie Brennen, who has been visiting Miss Rogers for several weeks, left during the w r eek for Mew Orleans. Miss Lucille Scott is visiting friends in New Orleans. George Schaeffer came over to spend Sunday with his mother and sisters at their villa on the beach. Dr. and Mrs. L. de Verges and baby have returned to New Orleans after a visit to their relatives, the Poupart family. Mrs. L. Zehner and daughter, Miss Lillian, who were the guests for some time of the Beck family, returned home during the week. Mr. and Mrs. M. Macheca and family, after spending the entire summer here, returned to New Orleans on Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. McMurda and family have returned to Ihe Crescent City, after having spent the summer here. Mr. Geo. Tusson and wife and little daughter are at the home of their par ents, Mr. J. Merihl and wife, for a visit of several weeks. Misses Georgiana and Viola Jones re turned from a visit to New Orleans on Monday. Mr, Thomas Kickham are enjoying a few weeks’ sojourn at their farm, near Bayou Lacroix. Miss Anita Witte, who has been for several weeks the charming guest of miss Edith Rogers, returned to her home on monday. Rev. Father McNamara was the guest on Sunday of Holy Cross College. Noll Van Cleave & Emmet Van Cleave, who were guests for the summer of Holy ~C;o o College, returned to the Crescent City monday evening. Holy Cross Villa is closed for the sea son, and the students, accompanied by the Reverend Brothers, returned to New Orleans on Monday evening, to re sume their studies for the winter. Mr. Ludlow returned from Mobile, Ala., where he had been to attend the funeral of his father. Mrs. Henry Fox is entertaining rela tives from the city. * The Estrade family spent Sunday and Monday here at their bungalow in the Terrace. Mrs. Meyers, of Selma, Ala,, returned to her home on Friday after a two weeks’ stay with her uncle, W. B. Ru therford, at Bagou La Croix. Mrs. Chas. Fricke entertained her daughters from New Orleans on Sunday. Atwood Biguenet came over from New Orleans on Sunday. Fascinating little Miss Alma Betz was the charming hostess at a party given to a coterie of her friends at the home of her parents, Mr, and Mrs. H, Betz, on Sunday last, the occasion being her twelfth birthday. Miss Alma had pre pared for her guests in an elaborate manner and arranged a donkey party, in which six prizes were offered to the little ones who were fortunate .enough to place the tails on the proper^spot of the donkey. The first prize for the girls was won by little Miss Verna Pate, the second by Miss Myrtle Pate, and the “booby” by Miss Agnes O’Brien; and the boys’ prizes were won by Harry Tudury, Ist; Gaston Gardebled, 2nd; and the* boys’ “booby” by Master Char lie Capdepon, Miss AJrpa was the re cipient of many pretty and costly pres ents. The guests who w r ere present were: Mr, and Mrs. W. J. Gallup, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Porre, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Blaize, Mr. and Mrs. John Djlliard, Mr. and Mrs. F. Parillo, Mr. and Mrs. T. Quintini, Mrs. Will Davis, Mrs. Thos. Golson, and Misses L., M. and N. Parillo, and Messrs. Robert Montamat, Maurice Perry, Joe Tucci, Paul Roy and Peter Smith. The little folks were Misses May Colson, Agnes O’Brien, May Chauvet, Rosalie Betz, Marie and Ophelia Chauvet, Ellen Fayard, Myrtle and Verna Pate, Clothalide Generolli, Celine Chauvet, Alice Davis, Mildred and Gladys Gallup, Joseph Dilliard, and Masters Victor Chauvet, Miguel and Joseph Parillo. Harry Tudury, Charlie Capdepon, Gaston Gardebled, William Dilliard, John O’Brien, and Miss Lena Parilla; and Mr. Paul Roy entertained the little ones, after which dancing was enjoyed until a late hour. Music was furnished by Messrs. J. J. Perre, Robt. Montamat and Paul Roy. A special meeting of the board of ma yor and aldermen was held last night at the city hall, for the purpose of devising and accepting plans for a public school building for colored patrons, members of the city board of school trustees had been invited to be present, and together members of both boards went over the various plans and suggestions carefully. The board adjourned until monday night, when bids Will be received for la bor on two plans— one for a single and the other for a two-story, Mr. Fred Abbley, head of the Vau dette Amusement Company, was here from Biloxi during the week, looking after the interests of his Dreamland theatre here. He expressed himself as well satisfied with tne business and, before leaving for home, told his local manager to admit all children to his theatre for the price of 5 cents. He wanted the children to see the show and its entertaining and instructive pictures and will do all he can toward this end, as he thought it necessary to reduce the |rice ol admission. After ninety days’ vacation, the Bay St. Louis (white) public school will again throw open its doors for another session, 1909-10, on Monday morning next, Sept. 13th, at 9.20 o’clock, when appropriate exercises of an educational character will be held at the public school auditorium. Prof. Ives, prin cipal and superintendent, has invited all city and school officials, patrons and the public generally. He wishes it to be stamped as an event of much import and desires that none of the significance of s<s auspicious an occasion be not lost sight of. Prof. W. H. Pate and son Roy left last Sunday for Brookhaven, Miss., where they are filling an engagement at a vaudeville theatre of that eity with much success in their novelty musical act. From now on they will travel, having a long string of contracts for fu ture dates. If their success depends upon the quality of their work, then we know a success of liberal proportions will be theirs. Supt. Marshall of the Louisville and Nashville R. R. has consented tou pe tition from the residents of Wavelanc to place a depot agent at the station house at that place during the summer months. The request would have been readily granted, but the season is now too far advanced. However, Col. Mar shall says his company will place an agent next March or April at Waveland and keep him there till the fall season. Miss Mary C. Cook, assistant teacher of the Bay St. Louis High School, reached Bay St. Louis yesterday after noon from Hazlehurst, miss., where she spent the summer. Miss Cook will be the guest of Mrs. John H. Long, Mrs. Poche was called to New Orleans Sunday morning by a telephone mes sage, received early that morning, an nouncing the sudden death of her brother, Mr. Duvic, from acute indiges tion. Prof. J. H, Hemmersbach, of Biloxi, was a welcome and pleasant caller on Bay St. Louis friends Thursday. Mr. Rene de Montluzin and wife en tertained the latter’s father, L. N. Word, of New Orleans, on Sunday last. Mrs. B. F. Copeland and son James reached here last night from St. Louis, Mo., on an indefinite visit to her friend, Mrs. Moreau. Hon. J. Ira Ford, of Scranton, was a professional visitor to Bay St. Louis during the week, ~ BUSINESS NOTICE. Sept. 11, 1909. We beg to announce that Mr. Alfred F. Page has retired from the firm of A. F. Page & Cos. The business will be continued by J, N. Fowler and R. F. O’Brien under the firm name of J. N. Fowler & Cos. Soliciting a continuance of the pa tronage so generously extended the old firm, we remain ALFRED F. PAGE, A. N. FOWLER, R. FULTON O’BRIEN. FOUND. One yawl boat, supposedly to have drifted from Pass Christian. Boat measures about fifteen feet, painted white, with brown trimming. Owner can have same by claiming property, paying salvage and expenses of this ad vertisement. Address ALBERT JONES, Bay St. Louis, Miss. Deputy Sheriff. ....<rn.iT. - r ~ "j Miss some of the sweet things POWER BROS< in life - 4ml don’t miss the pleasures of a box of QD|] STORE BELIEVE IN A V SQUARE DEAL. #Why is it that this store deserves and wins your preference? Here is the ans wer in a nutshell: Because we give you a SQUARE DEAL in everything you buy; because we look at drug store keeping from YOUR standpoint; we be lieve in doing things a little better than is done by other stores, and that is how the large patronage of this store has been built. Yours for a square deal, S>Cosc f Phone : 189. Prescription Druggists. Prompt Delivery. FRED BANDERET. FRED J. GIMBEU BANDERET & OIMBEL, —UNDERTAKERS, MAIN STREET, - NEAR TOULME aMMUHjuixiMiMmumiiimajii—iwh'im rmnfanf iim fnnr~~~~~~**' n i| n ATPU NURSERYMAN AND FLORIST, u. 11. IIHI UII j handsboro, miss. I offer For Sale this fall a large assortment of Satsuma Oranges, Budded Pa per Shell Pecans, Grape Fruit, Kuraquats, Japan Persimmons. Figs, Grape-j Pears, Shade Tress, Roses, Palms, Ferns and Budding Plants in variety . Trees packed and delivered at Mississippi City in wet moss free. Send for Circulars and Prices. Order early and secure the best. My Trees Are All Inspected by the State Etymologist. —Mnm—MM—' oi—iirinwiiiißiii win n—n" prepare for All Saints’ Day. mmmbmbw—wbm— — 1 rn mm i■ ■ MONUMENTS AND HEADSTONES. IRON FENCES, COPINGS AND OTHER GRAVE DECORATIONS. Orders taken now for future delivery, Piione No. 50. and agent will call to consult your wants F. J. OIMBEL, Bay St. Louis, Miss IN SELECTING A MARINE MOTOR, you want a Motor that is easy to operate anc economical in the use of fuel an engine that cm be operate ! day in and da .y out without any trouble or annoyance to the operator, be it a man or a woman In offering you the ECLIPoE SPECIAL, it mere than nils all the essenthr requirements. Toe material that goes into its construction is the very b f the market affords. i THE ECLIPSE SPECIAL is not anew thing on the m irket, but is known thro ui' out the civilized world and is recognized as the standard, We, therefore, sayj” all seriousness, buy an ECLIPSE SPECIAL, aud you will not have any regre ts, If built on honor and sold on honor. ( 2 AND 4 CYCLE; 1 TO 4 CYLINDERS—DUNBAR P. 0., LA. . (j. & K- CAMPBELL, Agents for the Mississippi Col*- Opeaiac of Colored Public School. The opening of the Bay St. Louis colored public school will occur on Mon day morning next at 9 o’clock, with the same corps of teachers as last year, namely: Principal, G. W. Brown; as sistants, Julia Moore, Clementine Bara bino and Inez R. Labat, under the su perintendeney of Prof. C. E. Ives. The only change in the school is the location. This will be in Washington street at Economy Hall, better known to the colored people as “Old Folks Hall.” The city has located the school here un til it will have completed the new build ing in St. Francis street. Principal Brown has prepared an elaborate programme for the occasion and an invitation is extended to all citi zens and others who may feel disposed or interested to attend. The programme Will be as follows: Music, America. Invocation, Rev. T. L. Jordan, D. D. Music, Battle Hymn of America. Introductory Remarks, By Principal. Our Public School, Rev. P. A. Taylor. Music, School. Co-Operation of Parents and Teachers, Rev. J. J. Dodson, B. D. Selection, Miss Anna Marshall. Hygiene as a Prophylactic, R. J, Cok er, M. D. Industrial Education, Rev. T. L. Jor dan. The Duties of a Teacher, Miss Annie Alls ton. Music —Good Old U. S. A., By School. Parents, friends, and the public gen erally, are cordially invited to be pres ent on the above-named day. Parents are especially requested to accompany their children. Tne trustees, county su perintendent and city officials are ex pected to be present. THE LONESOME LAD. Down Lovers’ Lane strolled a lonesome lad; His brain was weary, and his heart felt sad, For he longed for a certain little girl, The sweetest lass in all the world. And as he wandered along all alone, He thought of her far away at home, And the hours tney had spent together In nearly every kind of weather. For she was then just sweet sixteen, And to him she was indeed a queen. With her pretty mouth and her dreamy eyes, Ofttimes she had him mesmerized. He wonders where she is to-night, As he stops to ponder in the pale moon light. If he could only see her once again, His heart would be relieved of ail its pain. Cheer, up, lonesome lad, and don’t feel blue, For soon she will return to you. And your happiness will be complete, As words of love you to her repeat. PAUL ROY. RED HOT SA YS: St may seem we have been dead or asleep of late but it’s a great mistake. It’s neith= er, we have simply been very busy. WE RECEIVED 14 SOLID CARS OF FEED STUFF during the month of August, to say nothing of local shipments. WE PAID 4> 5 0 PER DAY FREIGHT BILLS, or thereabouts. This is no doubt the greatest amount of money paid out for freight by any one mer= chant on the Gulf Coast. We have neglected ouradvertis= ing of late, but from now on hope to change each week. NUTRILINE I That best of all mixed feeds, a fresh car just unloaded. Don't switch from Nutriline, if you do you will surely make a mistake. It s better to hold to a good thing than go off after un certainties. Keep your eye on this space fro m now on. Respectfully, McDonald feed store. | | ' 1 price of good loud 3^ for a package that you don t need • r: We can give you more slices for the same 5g money that you pay for a Jar or tin, and the meats 3S jdg look and taste better. Sr 3• The only way you can get the real flavor of 5 Sliced Ham or Bacon is by having them cut on our Sc I JHH SLICING MACHINE. I >9 ■.i -■ —■— " • ~ _ M i You see what you are getting, and a pound Sc means sixteen ounces of meat. jg 1/ L. N. C. SPOTORNO, - | FRONT, NEAR WASHINGTON ST. TEL. No. (I. :pBAY ST. LOUIS, - MISSISSIPPI. Sj fie ©©©©©e ©©© © o e ©©©©©©© ©©© e © © % © | JOHN BANGARD, I if I H IN M I choice m and ui!i mis. I m $ || 1127 SOUTH FRONT STREET, j| I NEW ORLEANS, LA., i © ■© ,© - ©5 © ALL ORDERS FILLED BY EXPRESS. © m _ ; 0 0 N © Respectfully, © |: " | © JOHN BANGARD. © ©t