THE ECHO IS
The Official Journal
CITY OF BAY ST. LOUIS
S inscription: $1.50 per Annum.
I Mississippi & Gulf Coast :
I FAIR, I
♦ GULFPORT, MISS.== |
I October 28 to November 2nd. ♦
♦ You are respectfully and urgently invited to attend this Pair. ♦
: Come, and See Fowler Fly. J
X He Will Fly Twice Each Day. ♦
♦ Come Monday and Join in the Grand ♦
t FLORAL PARADE ♦
X of Automobiles, Carriages, Wagons, Floats, See Horse Races, Pony ♦
X Races, Motor Cycle Races, Fireworks, etc. Many and Varied
♦ Amusements furnished by “Great Interstate Shows” 5
+ Carnival Company. X
♦ . x
x CHILDREN S DAY—Saturday, Nov. 2nd. ♦
♦ Season Tickets sold for $2.00. Half Rate on all Railroads. J
♦ J h. LANG, Sec’y, Gulfport. J
X*** ♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
r 1 1
! School I
ij i Rfl
| JOS. O. riauffray, I
fl Front Street, |
♦ Bay St, Louis, Miss.
I L. N. C. SPOTORNQ, |
Dealer in jc
Staple and Fancy Groceries, Tobacco, E
*5 Cigars, Motions, Shoes and Dry Goods.
5 PHONE: 6 F. O. BOX: 76
R. J. Williams Lumber Cos.,
MANUFACTURERS OF n PS BSi BSOi
AND DEALERS IN M | | fill isL-Ja* Et&S
z-y. SL U i¥i OE. n
j We make a specialty of Local Orders and Guarau"
tee Prompt Deliveries. We also sell
ft bricks and shingles.
I TELEPHYE, 110. BAY ST. LOUIS, MISS. |
1 The Mississippi Stats Fair, j
♦ JACKSON, MISS. ♦
I October 21, 22, 23, 24, 25 and 26,1912. |
T miTFR avn BETTER THAN EVER. Nine years of continuous successes. The ♦
1 one big* event Jpi each year. Every department full to .oversowing. Aericul ♦
X ta re .horticulture, live stock, culinary, art.poultry, pet stock, ladies’ fancy work, bands. ♦
+ amusements, racing.
:A few davs at the State Fair is equal to an ordinary education. The best of every-
thing in the State Is shown. The successful farmer or stock grower exhibits his pro +
♦ ducts and tells those who attend how it was done. What you will 2
X ceastul men will be worth many times the small expense necessary to make the trip. +
♦ VISIT THE STATE FAIR and spend a few davs in your capital city. The “any f
♦ points of interest are weU worth the trip alone. The new Cap!tol old oapitol. Insane
♦ Hospital Blind Institute. State Charity Hospital, Deaf and Dumb In ,
♦ Home, Methodist Orphanage, Mlllsaps College, Beihaven College and number of other
♦ points of Interest, +
X The railroads have made a rate of one fare plus 23c for the round trip during the ♦
2 State Fair. Tne rate from Bay St. Louis to Jackson and return mil be Ask your ♦
2 agent tor circular. Write J. M. McDonald, secretary, Jackson, a card and ask him ♦
a to send you catalogue and 60 page book containing 100 views of Jackson, .He will cheer ♦
2 fully comply with request, J
| “The Old Reliable” Pleasure Resort. t
I Bay Pictorium Air Dome I
X Shows clean, up-to-date motion pictures of the best makes. The ♦
X biggest and best show always for the least money. : ; : ♦
• Good Pictures . : Good Music |
BAY SAINT LOUIS, MISSISSIPPI, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12. 1912.
Meeting of Bond Commiuion--- Work on Sea
Wall to be Pnihed.
A meeting of the Bay St. Louis Bond
Commission was held on Thursday
night at the City Hall, for the purpose
of opening bids for the construction of
j the sea wall.
f Hon. Joseph F. Cazeneuve occupied
the chair. There were present Hons.
1 Joseph O. Mauffray, Chas. Marshall,
JR. R. Perkins, R. F. O’Brien, secre
itary. Absent: Chas. Sanger. In ad
j dition to these there were the members
lof the Board of Mayor and Aldermen
| present, sitting in joint session, and
about fifty or more interested property
owners and others.
There being only one bid, all others
having been withdrawn during the day,
for the reason set forth below, this one
bid was not opened, but returned, in
pursuance to the request of the bidder,
Mr. Bert Victor, of Pascagoula, builder
of the constructed section of Bay St.
Louis sea wall.
The objections by the gentlemen
withdrawing their bids are set forth in
the following document, over their re
spective signatures, as follows:
To the Board and members of the Bond
We, the undersigned contractars and
prospective bidders for the construction
of the sea wall and back filling of same,
as advertised to be let this 10th day of
October, respectfull request for the fol
lowing reasons that your Board post
pone the opening of bids and letting of
work mentioned above until some later
1st —The uncertainty of the time of
completion and amount of work to be
2nd—That the specifications for the
sea wall and back filling be made as
two separate and distinct propositions.
3rd—That bidders be permitted to use
a bidder’s bond of SIOOO on each propo
sition, in lieu of certified check, and
that specified date or dates be fixed for
rejecting or awarding contract or con
4th—That some assurance be given
that the necessary funds will be forth
coming for the work proposed to be let.
5th —That certain modifications and
changes be macje in the specifications to
make them conform to the changes re
quested above and as outlined to the city
engineer, Mr. J. F, Sullivan.
Signed: Southern Dredging Cos., by
Henry Goldwaite, vice president; Horae
Dredging Cos.; Willis & Blanphim; Jett
Bros. Construction Co.,Laing & Freret,
Thomas Worthington, John Henry.
Bay St. Louis, Miss., Oct. 10, 1912.
Following this a number of commu
nications were read from properly own
ers in reply to the communications and
blank contracts sent out by the Com
mission a few days previously. The
majority of these were of a protesting
nature, a few being willing to build the
sea wall, but asking for different con
ditions. The majority of property
owners were silent on the subject.
However, there were sufficient protes
tations to convince the Board that their
work was blocked under the proposed
plan, as one member expressed it.
Much discussion followed, and a nn*n
ber of outsiders were heard in their
remarks affecting the proposition.
The Board did not adjourn until nearly
midnight, after it was definitely de
cided upon to advertise for new bids
for the building of one section of the
wall, beginning at the line of division
between the Bordages and Muller prop
erties, the south end of the present sea
wall, this work to be built by the city;
to build as far as $35,000 of the present
bond money would permit; then the
city, under the authority of the recent
amendment to its charter, would pro
ceed to collect for same through the
courts. There was some objection to
this at first on the ground that the de
lay occasioned by the court process
would be too great, but the attorneys
for the city informed the Board that
such a suit would be given precedence
and would reach the Supreme Court in
a comparatively short time.
The Bond Commission is satisfied
with the absoluteness of the power and
authority vested in it by virtue of the
charter; the Commission is composed of
patriotic and business men of this city,
who have accepted the honor and re
sponsibility of the trust; who have
been called to the duty of building a
sea wall for the physical protection of
the city and the conserving of its most
vital interests and those elements upon
which depends its fufure prosperity,
and they are determined to build a sea
wall and restore the damaged front of
the city—amicably, of course; forcibly,
The work might be delayed, but from
present appearances the wall is going
to be built. v
An attractive, modem home. All
screened; with electric light and arte
sian water. Can accommodate a few
boarders. References exchanged.
Address: Bay St. Louis, Miss.,
P. O. Box 382-
~ NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC. ;
Otto Sange, the well-known and re- N
liable jeweler, located on the beach
front, head of Main street, announces
that he will continue in business and
solicits a continuance of the past liberal
patronage. Watch for advertisement j
next week.—Adr. J
H. Fitzpatrick was among the week
end departures. The young man took
a flying trip across the pond to Pass
Christian. He was accompanied by his
little friend Dejean, commonly known
as “Feetz”. This pair reminds one of
Mutt and Jeff, the well-known cartoons.
The basket ball goals were erected
during the week, and it seems as though
St. Stanislaus wili have another record
breaking basket ball club. Keep that
spirit up, boys, and you are bound to
A piano tuner has been quite busy
during the past week tuning up the
numerous music boxes. The ivory tick
lers greatly appreciated this movement.
Not once did our friend F, Blanchard,
better known as “Tee-o”, think his
feet were so heavy until he recently
took the exercise of lifting those clod
hoppers up. An awful misfortune,
Felix, but a good foundation.
G. Churchill left last Saturday for
his home. He expects to return in a
few days and resume his studies.
I wonder why Fortier and Guidry
kept so close to the college walls a few
weeks ago. It was tough luck for you
to be caught going out, and still worse
to be escorted in. Some good-hearted
person should have brought them some
candy. I know “Country” missed his
dope, and “Carencro” his chocolate
Lucas Griggs, the talented young
chap from Louisiana, has been duly ap
pointed prefect of the “baby carriage”
set. He seems to be getting off rather
well in his new office, and the children
seem to have taken quite a liking to
Our friend J. Leßlanc, known in col
lege as “Gravy”, again springs into
the limelight with his foolish questions.
“For why you stand up there?”
Question No. 2 will follow in the next
All the young lady friends of Joe
Wilbert seem to have returned home.
Rather hard, Joe; but no more kodak
ing for you at present. Even his “red
head” chum left. You can hang all
your duds on the wall until next fall,
“Kinky”. Some class to that box of
candy he received from Donaldsonville.
Take the hint, McGehee, and please
put those linen pants away, for we will
soon have snow on the ground.
Among the at the col
lege is D. Pardo, iPjfciativj of Spain,
but now residing in che Lone Star State.
I know one boy who takes great inter
est in Texas, even if it is a lone star
state. O you grosbeck!
. R. Perry, the little “red head”, has
taken quit- a faney to one of the skirts
of Meridian. I wonder where did that
large box of candy go! It seems as
though the writer saw it all ready and
stamped in the office.
C. Moustier, known as “Mousteek”,
made a vain but fruitless attempt to
become a member of the foot ball squad.
It was comical to see that youngster
tackle a man. The manager gave him
the pink slip for fear of being arrested
for prevention of cruelty to children.
Another “freshy” entered our ranks
a few days ago. His name is C. Rust,
and he hails from Canton, Miss. A
little exercise might help fill out his
kite frame. (Jome on, “Freshy”, do
not acquire the habit of sitting down so
Among the Sunday visitors to the
college Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. L.
C. Tortorich, Mr. B. P. Cummings,
Mrs. M. Irwin, Mrs. N. E. Shirer, Mrs,
G. Reagan and daughter.
I pity poor C. Wilbert, alias “Hands”,
in the calisthenic exercises. It must
be awful to keep those spades on the
go for about ten minutes. Those
“grab hooks” are some large.
It seems as though one of our “fresh -
ies” is afflicted with the “sleeping
sickness”. His name is Pecquet, and
he is a cousin to “Sleepy” Webre.
No more waving to the little girl
across the street for J. Wilbert. The
young lady took her departure last
Monday, and since that time Joe’s arm
has taken a little rest.
There is certainly some class to R.
Abadie’s “Teddy Bear“ hair cut. A
close observation of his cranium re
minds one of a porcupine.
J, Wilbert and F. Beaullieu were
chosen manager and captain of the
basket ball club. At a meeting held
during the week eighteen candidates
filed their applications for different
positions. H. Fitzpatrick was elected
| official referee. A schedule is being
arranged, and quite a number of games
are to be played on our home grounds
and on the road.
Mr. J. Ros, of Pascagoula, Miss.,
spent a few hours at the college last
Sunday, renewing old acquaintances,
The young man was a member of class
Regular practice of the basket ball
club has begun, and every afternoon
quite a number of candidates are being
worked out in different positions. A
close survey of the players will con
vince anyone that we will turn out a
basket ball club that will, no doubt,
be as strong as any of former years.
N. Watkins, alias “Sister”, was in
the hospital a few days ago with the
earache. We are glad to state, how
ever, that “Sister” has entirely re
We have a youngster among us now
who is so fond x>f playing cards that
be actually has a few games every night
in his sleep. This youngsteris name is
Jaequet, one of our distinguished
The ever-loving Louisiana “Gold
Dust Twins”, Severin and Benjamin
Dufresne, are always getting muddled
up. Every time they are questioned
In class-room they have to state their
respective names. ’
F. BEALLIEU, “1913”.
Grand Woodmen Ball
this Saturday Night.
Regular September Meetkg l Beani l Margg
A regular meeting of the Board of
Mayor and Aldermen of the City of Bay
St. Louis, Miss., was held at the City
Hall on Saturday, the sth day of Octo
ber, A. D. 1912, at 3.30 o’clock p. m.
Present were Hon. R. W. Toulme,
mayor; Geo. C. Firsching, R. Blaize,
P. Lutzzi and R. W. Webb, aldermen;
R. J. Murtagh, city marshal; R. F.
The minutes of the previous meetings
were read and approved.
The reports of the various city offi
cers were read, investigated, approved
and ordered filed.
Motion by Alderman Webb, seconded
by Alderman Blaize, that bids be re
received at the next regular meeting of
the Board of Mayor and Aldermen,
November 2nd, at 3:30 p.m., for fur
nishing the city with first-class (free
from sap) rough lumber for a period of
one year from that date, same to be de
livered where needed.
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Mayor and Aldermen at the
City Hall until 3.30 p. m., November
2nd, 1912, for furnishing the city with
first-class (free from sap) rough lum
ber, for a period of one year from above
date, to be delivered where needed.
R. F. O’BRIEN, Secretary,
The following bills were allowed and
Pasqual Lutzzi, alderman, salary ........3 2 00
E. Blaize, alderman, salary 2 00
L. Bangard, street commissioner, salary. 800
R. F. O’Brien, secretary, Ice, stamps,
rubber bands and stationery 3 50
J. N. Fowler, labor and material repair
ing two city water troughs 3 30
Daniel Johnson, cleaning and whitewash
ing on public school grounds 10 25
Elizabeth Benoit, scrubbing, and cleaning
windows in colored public school 4 00
Gray Mfg. Cos., lumber for colored public
school 16 38
Coast Plumbing - Co., pore, toilet bowl | for
white public school 10 50
Coast Plumbing Cos., repairing plumbing
white public school.. 75
Ferdinand Ramond, building partition In
white public school 15 00
A. Letten, painting hall and black boards
in white public school 33 00
Gray Mfg. Cos., lumber and lime white
public school 13 18
Frank Taconl, labor overhauling sashes
and windows white public school f 00
Wm. Schwall, one night special police at
Promote Hall 2 00
Bay Mercantile Cos., mdse, for city work
and stock 2 93
Bay Mercantile Cos., chairs, table,brooms,
duster, map, and mdse. pub. school... 15 75
Bay Mercantile Cos., paints, lights, and
hardware for public school building.. 15 45
Municipal Improvement Bond Fund-
Sea Coast Echo, printing 1200 sheets of
letter forms and COO blank notices for
bond commission 19 50
R. F. O’Brien, salary as secretary of bond
commission from Sept. 9 to Oct. 1 11 00
R. F. O’Brien, minute book for bond com
mission 1 75
R. F. O’Brien, for outside work deliverin g
letter* to property owners In New Or
leans and elsewhere 3 13
Power Drug Cos., 5 packages large envel
opes for bond commission 50
The resignation of R. W. Webb as
alderman from the 4th ward was read,
ordered accepted and spread upon the
minutes on motion of Alderman Firsch
ing, duly seconded by Alderman Blaize.
Whereas R. W. Webb presented his
resignation to the Board of Mayor and
Aldermen as alderman from the fourth
ward of the City of Bay St. Louis, on
October sth, 1912, being a day of the
regular term, which resignation was
And whereas the unexpired term ex
ceeds six months, as prescribed by the
Charter of the City of Bay St. Louis—
Now, therefore, be it ordered that an
election be called, to take place at the
City Hall, in the City of Bay St. Louis,
Miss., on Tuesday, the sth day of No
vember, A. D. 1912, to elect his succes
sor to fill the unexpired term of said
office, which expires on the first Satur
day in April, 1914; and that the follow
ing notice be published, as required by
NOTICE OF SPECIAL ELECTION.
Notice is hereby given that a special
election will be held at the City Hall on
Tuesday, the sth day of November, A.
D. 1912, during legal hours, for the
election of an alderman for the fourth
ward of the City of Bay St. Louis, to
fill the unexpired term caused by the
resignation of Alderman R. W. Webb.
Bay St. Louis, Miss. Oct. sth, 1912.
Attest: R. W. TOULME, Mayor,
R. F. O’BRIEN, Secretary.
Resolution of thanks and apprecia
tion of the services of Hon. R. W,
Webb was offered by the following
committee, appointed by the mayori
Geo. C. Firsching, R. Blaize and City
Attorney Cari Marshall,
Whereas, Hon, R. W. Webb, aider
man representing the fourth ward of
the city of Bay St. Louis in the city
council has tendered his resignation of
this office because of disqualification re
sulting from his change of residence
from that ward; and ’
Whereas, his resignation has neces
sarily been accepted; now, therefore,
Be it resolved by the Board of Mayor
and Aldermen of the City of Bay St.
Louis, that its regret at the necessary
resignation of Mr. Webb be, and it is
hereby, declared and expressed; and
that the able, efficient, painstaking and
patriotic services rendered in the public
behalf by him while a member of this
Board for over four years past contipq
ously be, and they are, hereby ack
nowledged with gratitude aud apprecla-*
Be it further resolved, that this reso
lution be spread upon the minutes of
Unanimously passed and approved in
open Board this fifth day of October,
Attest: ‘R. W. TOULME, Mayor.
R. F. O’BRIEN, Secretary.
No further business appearing, the
Board adjourned to meeting in coarse.
Attest; R. F. O’BRIEN,
I I . / i I 111 f _____
(Prom Oct. 4,1912, to Oct. 11, 1912.)
Lena D. Fahey to Louisa A. Lortier,
lot 7 of partition of Carroll avenue, Ist
Ward, city of Bay St. Louis, having a
frontage of 100 feet on Carroll avenue
and a depth of 89.4 feet; SB4O. Dated
September 21, 1912.
Charles L. Parmer et ux to H. Wes
ton Lumber Cos., all of the pine timber,
both down and standing, on the sw** of
n>£ of sw M and swof swl* of
section 20, T 6 south, range 15 west, for
a period of twelve years from date, in
which to cut and remove same; $1,350.
Dated September 30, 1912.
Albert S. Sellears et al to H. S.
Weston, nwj£ of nw>£ of section 29, T
6 south, range 15 west, containing 40
acres, more or less, S2OO. Deed dated
September 30, 1912.
Imperial Naval Stores Cos., Ltd., to
Crane Creek Baptist Church, the fol
lowing described property in Hancock
county, Miss., to-wit: Beginning at a
post set at the southeast comer 'of the
se}£ of the of section 15, township
5 south of range 14 west St. Stephen’s
meridian, running west 150 yards, thence
north 86 yards, thence east 150 yards,
thence 85 yards to place of beginning,
containing 2% acres, more or less, to be
used for church purposes only; $lO.
Dated October 7, 1912.
J. J. Williams to E. Van Whitfield,
nw>£ of ne of section 27 TBS Rl5
W, $450. Deed dated September 28,1912.
J. A.de Montluzin to Anaise Slacomb
eastern 100 feet of lot 91, second ward,
city of Bay St. Louis, Henderson plat;
S2OO. Deed dated September 26, 1912.
PARDONS AND PETITIONERS.
Lieut. Gov. Bilbo of Mississippi, who
has been acting as Chief Executite of
that State during Gov.Brewer’a absence,
announces that in granting pardons to
certain classes of offenders he will here
after publish the names of the “princi
pal petitioners” for clemency in each
case. Suiting the action to the word,
he pardoned last Friday a prisoner con
victed of “unlawful retailing” and the
published list includes the trial judge,
the district attorney, two ministers and
four officers of the county, in which the
prisoner was convicted. His statement
sets forth also the grounds upon
which clemency is exercised. “I do
this,” he says, because it fixes the
responsibility and gives to the world
the facts upon which the Governor acts
in these cases.”
The New Orleans Times-Democrat
comments as follows; The acting Gove
rnor’s new rule is highly to be com
mended. We cannot understand, how
ever, why he limits its application to
certain classes of offenses not felonies,
as he is said to have done. It would be
a poor rule if it did not apply with equal
force to all cases wherein pardons are
sought. The same reasons by which he
justifies its limited use justify its applica
tion broadly and without discrimination
whenever petitions for pardon are
presented and granted. The publicity
given the petitioners would be as whole
some in one case as in any other. There
would seem, indeed, to be greater need
for invoking the rule to defend the par
don of men convicted of grave crimes
than for invoking it to justify the release
of prisoners serving time for the com
mission of “offenses not felonies.”
Continuing, the Times-Democrat
notes “The ease with which signers for
pardon petitions are secured in this
county. The average American con
siders himself free, apparently, to sign
any sort of petition that is poked at
him without incurring the least respon
sibility on his own part. Nor does he,
as a rule, regard a bar to his criticism
of the Governor, or Pardoning Board,
for granting his own petition. The rule
proposed by Mississippi’s acting gover
nor is commendable tacause it will—or
it should, at least—bring home to peti
tion-signers in that State a larger and
truer understanding of their own respon
sibility. In the last analysis it does
not, to our mind, absolve the Executive
of blame for misuse of his prerogative.
The question whether the pardon ought
to issue is left, after all, to his own
judgment. Otherwise the law would
provide for the automatic release of
convicts for whose pardon a specified
number of citizens, or certain desig
nated officers, should petition. But the
rule, applied to all oases, would at least
acquaint the public of the strength
ana character of the pressure brought to
bear in behalf of the applicants for
Executive clemency—and it would tend,
we think, to make the average citizen
much more careful in the matter of
signing petitions for pardon."
Scce*fol Bcasfk for Sctosl at WavdadL
Avery enjoyable event of the season
was the grand ball given by P. O. Fa
yard and C. E. Smith for the benefit of
the Arlington School at Waveland,
Miss., October sth, 1912.
Those donating for the school are as
follows; E. N. Haas,a pump; Geyser’s
Bottling Works, two oases of pop;
Mm, Emile Fayard, one eake; P. G,
Fayard* 100 lbs, ioe. C. E. Smith gave
free delivery of everything. Peter
Qarver donated the music, and John
Craft, superintendent of education, gave
SI.OO in cash.
Those dancing for the prize were I*
G. Fayard and Nora Hearley, Tvfffter
Nicaise and Bertha Price, ana Mr. and
Mrs. W. M. Randolph, prize was
won by L £. |&yardand Nora Hearley.
Thfc judges were Robert Bourgeois,
John Plan and O. Hody.
Good order prevailed and a pleasant
time was had throughout the evening.
A nice little sum was cqUegtsd' for the
school. ' 1
Pump and leoqe will be finished next
Job Printing Department
b Complete wd Up-to-Deto
! POWER EQUIPPED
TWENTY-FIRST Year. No. 42.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas, Platz are spend
ing some time here in Waveland Ter
Mr. Constant V, Platz was a recent
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Nix have returned
to their New Orleans home, after a de
lightful season spent here.
Mr. E. N. Haas and little son Arnold
returned on Saturday, after spending
several days at Slidell, La. Mr. Haas
contemplates leaving shortly with his
family for Slidell, to reside perma
nently. Mr. Haas is engaged in the
turpentine industry at that town.
Misses Imelda, Delia and Veronica
Haas have returned, after a week’s stay
with their grandmother at Bayou Talla,
Miss Emma Derbes, of New Orleans,
was the guest of friends here during the
Mr. Walter Mackie was here on Tues
day from New Orleans as a business
Mr, and Mrs. Frank R. Schaefer, of
New Orleans, were recent guests of
their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. E. Heintzen.
Mr. Eric Heintzen and family re
turned to New Orleans during the
week, after spending the summer here
at “Villa Marie”, on Coleman avenue.
G. A. Modinger and family left re
cently for their home in New Orleans.
Mr. H. W. Beers was here on Wed
nesday from New Orleans.
Mr. Wm. Surgi, proprietor of the
new Peerless Bakery on Coleman ave
nue, was a visitor from New Orleans on
Mr. Victor Babin returned to his
home in New Orleans recently, after
spending the summer here with rela
Mr. Walter Turcotte was a visitor
from New Orleans on Sunday.
Born—To Mr. and Mrs. Victor Green
on Saturday, October sth, 1912, a son.
Victor is all smiles since his son’s arri
Mr. Sam Haas, of Bayou- Talla, was
mingling with friends here on Wednes
Mr. Warren J. Sanders spent Sunday
with his mother and sisters. Mr. San
ders is holding an important position in
Miss Virginia E. Bourgeois loaves
Sunday for Gainesville, where she has
charge of the Blue Ribbon School, the
scholastic term of which begins Mon
day, October 14 th, 1912.
Messrs. Julds Pavre, Walter Carver
and John Smith were visitors from New
Orleans on Sunday.
Mr. George Carver is spending some
time in New Orleans.
Mr. L. Rodriguez,- of Assumption,
La., was a recent visitor.
Mrs. E. J. Robert is spending a few
weeks here at the summer home.
Mr. Henry Biguenet and family are
now spending the fall and winter months
in New Orleans.
Mr. Ernest N. Hellbach and a party
of friends arrived on Tuesday and will
spend several days in Waveland Ter
race at Mr, Hellbach’s cottage.
Mr. Chas. Russell and family enter
tained friends from New Orleans on
Mr. John Lumpkin, of Caesar, was
the guest, of Mr. F. A. Herlihy and
family on Tuesday.
Judge D, L, Combel was a business
visitor to New Orleans during the week.
Miss Inez Victor took a trip to New
Mrs. R. E. Callahan has returned to
New Orleans after a month’s stay at
Miso Mabel Mardenbrough has re
turned to New Orleans after a fort
night’s visit with friends here,
Mr. J. O. Tarras has opened a cut
rate drug store and offers his goods at
New Orleans prices. Mr. Tarras has
a complete line of goods.
The entertainment given by Messrs.
P. G. Fayard and C. E. Smith on Sat
urday for the benefit of the Arlington
School at the intersection of the Pearl
ington and Gainesville roads, proved
quite a success. Mr. Garfield Fayard
and Miss Nora Herlihy won the prize in
the waltzing contest. The other con
testants were Mr. Turner Nicaise and
Miss Edith Price, and Mr. and Mrs.
William Randolph. Another entertain
ment will be given shortly.
Mr. E. J. DeVerges and family re
turned to New Orleans during the
week, after spending several months in
the Smith cottage.
Miss Unsworth, of New Orleans, was
a recent guest of Mrs. E. J. DeVerges.
Mrs. Feurnier, of New Orleans, has
purchased one of the Fell cottages, and
is spending the autumn days here with
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Delbert ar.d sons
Pierre and Harold have returned to
New Orleans, after spending the season
here at their home on the beach.
Messrs. Emile H. and R. M. Bour
geois tried their luck with rod line
on Tuesday and landed one hundred
and ninety-three speckled trout and
channel fish. Their are con
gratulating them on their catch, as they
are not experts.
Mr. Fred tvlehrtens spent Sunday
here with his family.
Mi*a Carrie Koninglow visited her
parents here on Sunday.
Mr. Hy. Russell will leave shortly for
Glencoe, La., where he has accepted a
Mr. George P. Scheib and mother en-.
tertained their niece and nephew, Mr*
Bernard and Miss Capella, from New
Orleans on Sunday,
Mr. Pierce entertained a house party
at Pierce Villa, his summer home here
on Sunday. K
The new postolßee, managed by P ost
mistress Mary A. Bourgeois, wife of
Bour *eoiß. ifit now lo
at the corner of Crj*n an and
•left Dans avenues.
Mr. and Mrs. Co\<*& Turcotte, who
were recently marked at Pass Chri3 ,
ban, are now here. Mr. Tur
* P oßll * oo with fc he L* &N,
Beard leaves shortly for
Mr W R^ r JS^ 8 1)0 take U P court work,
Mr. Bcnrd has attended several sessions
?oJI Wa ? ee Univ ersity in Tennessee,
taking a law course. The writer wishes
.Wi yohhg friend success.
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