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The sea coast echo. [volume] (Bay Saint Louis, Miss.) 1892-current, February 01, 1913, Image 8

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Next Tuesday Mardi Gras,
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Gex and Miss
Vivian Ducatel spent Wednesday and
Thursday in New Orleans.
Mr. George C. Firsching, secretary
treasurer Peerless Oyster Cos., was a
business visitor to New Orleans Wed
Mr. John Osoinach was a business
visitor to Gulfport Wednesday morning,
in which city he is as well and favorably
known as at home.
Mr, and Mrs, Otto Sange, having sold
their store, have retired from business
activity and are domiciled in one of
their properties in Carroll avenue.
Mr. Thos. L. Evans, representing the
Warapoole Company, left on Sunday
morning for Pensacola, Fla., and from
there will continue his territory along
the Atlantic Coast.
Miss Lillian Bayer, the accomplished
actress, who is spending the winter in
Bay St. Louis in the midst of friends,
has returned from a visit to relatives at
Detroit, Michigan, where she spent the
Mr. Sylvan Ladner, the genial pro
prietor of Ladner’s hardware store, is
up and out again, after an illness of
several weeks from an affection of the
throat and neck. His continued im
provement is hoped for.
Mr. J, E. Briggs and wife reached
here from Rodney, Miss., last Sunday
night, and are located for the future.
Mr. Briggs has purchased the Otto
Sange business. His announcement
will be found elsewhere in this issue of
the Echo.
Mr. R. G. Campbell, well-known and
prominent resident of Claiborne, was a
visitor to Bay St. Louis Thursday, a
guest of his friend, Hon. Carl Marshall.
Mr. Campbell has the sympathy of a
host of friends in the recent death of his
sister, Mrs. Jessie Campbell Lunsford.
Capt, C. C. Gray was a visitor to New
Orleans Wednesday in the interest of
the C. C. Gray Mfg. Cos. Capt. Gray
secured from Contractor Gardebled the
order for the woodwork, brick, lime and
cement for the new school building,
work on which will begin next Monday.
The Echo acknowledges the receipt of
complimentary tickets to a “grand mas
querade and calico ball” to be given to
night—Saturday—by Cedar Grove Camp
No. 507, W. O. W., benefit their build
ing fund. Arrangement committee:
Frank Hymel, J. Lindsay Norris, Robt.
J. Murtagh. Admission 25c.
Misses Rosetta and Esther McGinn
entertained delightfully on Tuesday
evening quite a number of young ladies
and gentlemen of the five hundred card
club. The entertainment lasted until a
late hour. A buffet supper was served
at the conclusion of the This
was the club’s last entertainment for the
winter season.
There was filed for record at the court
house this week a deed of sale wherein
Rev. J. M. Prendergast. trustee for the
orphan children of Paul Dillmann,
conveys the two-story dwelling and
place of business, on Front near Citi
zen streets, for a consideration of S2OOO,
to Dan Carver. The deed is dated Jan
uary, 1912.
Mrs. J. D. Grace and son and Miss Vi
rginia Grace, of New Orleans, were visi
tors to their summer home on Wednes
day and visited friends while here. The
Grace family are among the most wel
come of our summer residents and their
early coming next season will be eager
ly anticipated by the gay summer colo
Mr. Chas, A. Breath has successfully
canned a large quantity of home-made
syrup from home-grown cane on his
farm near this city, and the delicious
product has been placed on the local
market. Bay St. Louis merchants are
handling the syrup, retailing at ten
cents per can. The labels are attractive
and “Bay St. Louis” appears on every
can, an advertisement the value of
which is not to be lost sight of.
Mrs. T. L. Trawick gave an elegant
entertainment at “five hundred” on
Wednesday afternoon to a number of
ladies at the beautiful family home in
Front street. Mrs. Trawick was assist
ed by Mrs. John Webb, Mrs. C. M.
Blakemore, Miss Virginia Chapman.
There were three tables, the winners
Mrs. C. G. Moreau, first; Mrs, W. J.
Harrison, second; Mrs. H. S. Lelius,
consolation. A delicious two-course
luncheon was served.
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Ferd.
Ramond was christened and received
into the Catholic faith at the church
of Our Lady of the Gulf on Sunday
the assistant pastor performing the
ceremony. The sponsors were Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Taconi, and the little one
was given the name of Earl Frances,
the first name after the Governor, the
second after its godfather.
No ball in recent years has proven
more successful than the one given on
Saturday night by the local order of
Maccabees at their hall in Union street.
The affair was the first masquerade
ball of the season, and the attendance
was not only large, but was made up
from the best class of the town. There
were prizes awarded for the best cos
tumed attendants, and it. was a hard
task for the judges to reach a decision,
so attractive were the costumes. The
refreshment booths, in charge of Mrs.
R, C. Engman, Mrs. John Connor,
Mrs. Paul C. Chauvet, Mrs. Dan Rid
dle, assisted by others, were liberally
patronized. About $90.00 were real
ized. Music was furnished by the Su
preme Band. It is the intention of the
Maccabees to give another benefit ball
pa the evening of March 19th.
Delegation From South Mis
sissippi Appeared at Jack
son Yesterday and Present
ed a Monster Petition,
Praying that the Suit Ins
tituted Against the Edward
Hines Lumber Company Be
Dismissed —Will Benefit
Hancock County.
A delegation cf citizens of South Mis
sissippi appeared before Gov. Brewer
yesterday (Friday) at Jackson, bearing
a petition said to carry the names of
6000 taxpayers, who ask that the anti
trust suits against the Edward Hines
Lumber Company be disnSissod.
These suits were instituted two or
three years ago by Attorney General
Hudson and played quite an interesting
part in the compuign for the attorney
generalship. The Hines Lumber Com
pany is charged with owning and con
trolling more than the $2,000,000 worth
of lands permitted a corporation by the
Mississippi law.
The company has made efforts to ef
fect a compromise or dismissal of the
suits, offering to build a railroad fifty
miles long, from the Coast
ville; to pay the State’s attorneys, and
do various and sundry other things that
would be of material benefit to the
The citizens of this section of the
State are very much interested in the
subject, as jn addition to its other
pledges, the Hines company promises
to place a vast acreage of cutover land
on the market if freed of these suits.
This land at present is idle and benefit
ing no person or corporation.
The petition recites that the “Peti
tioners do not believe the suits can be
won in the courts; that if prosecuted it
will take five or six years to get final
decision; that the progress and devel
opment of a large section of the state is
being retarded and absolutely blocked
by these lands being held intact and tied
up in fruitless litigation; if a settlement
is made the intention of the law will be
fulfilled; and that it will be to the best
interest of the State and her citizens if
the suit is settled on the proposed basis.”
Governor Brewer said to the delega
“Gentlemen —That is a lawsuit pend
ing in the counts, and it would be highly
improper for me to do or say anything
calculated to influence the courts in the
trial of this case. I think this is a mat
ter for the attorneys representing the
State. If the counsel representing the
State think that the laws have been vio
lated and that, the suit is a just one, and
that they can recover, then they ought
to prosecute. If, on the other hand,
after careful investigation, there is no
merit in the matter, then they should
dispose of it as their judgment dictates,
without regard to public opinion or
The impression is here that this is a
matter for the Attorney General to pass
on, rather than the Governor. In lact,
the Governor says as much. Attorney-
General Collins has declared he would
not dismiss the case if every man in
the State petitioned him to do so.
There will be no session of the Bay,
St. Louis public schools on Tuesday
next—Mardi Gras.
Mr. and Mrs. Thos. M. Nelson, for
mer residents of Chicago, but now of
Michigan, are among the welcome win
ter visitors to Bay St. Louis. They
have taken the new Fortier cottage in
Carroll avenue.
Pupils of Miss Cook’s department in
the Bay St. Louis High School, this
week, received a book ease of roomy
proportions, defraying the expense from
private funds. There is already a
splendid nucleus for a library of some
size in the near future.
Mrs. Geo. R. Firsching was hostess
on Thursday afternoon to the Matrons’
Afternoon Club at her home on Thurs
day afternoon, the last entertainment
of the club this winter. The success
ful contestants of the afternoon were
Mrs. R. de Montluzin and Mrs. Geo. C.
Firsching. The evening was delight
fully spent and came to an end after a
delicious luncheon had been served.
The news of the death of Mrs. Jessie
Campbell Lunsford on January 24,1913,
at Shafter Lake, Texas, was received
here with much sorrow, a former resi
dent of Claiborne, this county, and a
pupil of the Bay St. Louis High School.
Interment took place last Saturday, city
cemetery, Shafter Lake. She is surviv
ed by her husband, two sons, five sisters
and three brothers, who have the heart
felt sympathy of a wide circle of friends
and acquaintances in this county and
The Swatsika Club, anew organiza
tion composed of youths and younger
misses, were entertained on Monday
at "Kenwood,” the home of Mr. and
Mrs, John Rexach, their daughter, Miss
Adele, the hostess of the evening. The
feature of the evening’s entertainment
was a book guessing contest, Miss Lau
ra Sporl the winner in capturing the
prize. Dancing followed, after which
supper was served. The table decora
tions were white, roses and narcissus,
with asparagus fern, placed along the
center of the long table. Mrs. Rexach
was assisted in entertaining by MissGex.
The participants of the evening’s plea
sures were Misses Laura Sporl, Hilda
Sporl, Dorothy Routh, Mercedes Spot
orno, Marie Louise Moreau, Judith
Spotorno, Adele Rexach, Josephine
Tastet, Lolita Demourelle, Messrs. Geo.
Mallard, Jr., Pedro Mallard, Andre
Trawick, Jack Routh, Roy Bell, Al
phonse Evans, Edwin Fahey, Roland
Rexach. Frank Green,
In Hancock and Pearl River
Counties The Purchase
Pi •ice Paid Exceeds One
Million Dollars —Sale In
volves 40,000 Acres Ed
ward Hines Sells the Stum
page Rights to Union Nav
al Stores and Imperial Nav
al Stores Companies.
N. O. Times-Democrat, today.
Information obtained Friday confirmed
the sale of the timber on approximately
40,000 acres of land in Hancock and
Pearl River counties, Mississippi. Ne
gotiations for the deal were closed late
Thursday night between Edward Hines,
of Chicago, the seller, and William J.
Engle, president of the Union Naval
Stores Company of this city, who pur
chased the property. No information
could be obtained as to the amount in
volved in the deal, but because of the
values of virgin pine timber lands that
are known to exist in that section, it is
understood that the price paid amounted
to considerably more than §1,000,000.
Mr. Hines and his associates, known as
lumber kings, retain the mineral rights
to the land, transferring only the rights
to the timber by the present deal.
The purchasing company, the Union
Naval Stores people, are known to be
among the largest handlers of turpen
tine, resin and other kindred products
of the country. The tract which they
have just purchased wull be developed
for turpentine purposes, and a sawmill
and railroad will be constructed on the
tract. It is stated that this develop
ment will begin at once, and that a
large mill for the consumption of all
the timber will be erected, rather than
have small mills dot the tract. The
mill will be located near the little town
of Kiln, Miss., and a railroad will be
built from this point, running through
the timber tract.
Though the deal was made between
Mr. Hines and Mr. Engle, both parties
were representing associ: od interests.
Mr. Hines is understood to have jointly
owned the property with the Ware
houser interests, the two concerns rep
resenting some of tae most extensive
holdings in the U ited States. Affili
ated with the Ur. jn Naval Stores Com
pany will be the Imperial Naval Stores
Company, (of Bay St. Louis), which
together will develop the property.
The deal is one of the largest of its
kind within recent months, and inas
much as the proposition will be financ
ed and handled entirely through the
local office, will have the practical ef
fect of being a local enterprise,
Mr. Frederick C. Banderet, Jr., and
Miss M. C. Kirst were married in New
Orleans Wednesday night, and will re
main in that city until after the Carni
val. Mr. Banderet is having a dwelling
built in Toulme street, near Carroll
avenue, for his own occupancy.
The first annual meeting of tne Brown
Railway Mail Device Company was held
on Wednesday at its domicile in Pearl
ington, and the following-named offi
cials were elected: H. W. Brown, presi
dent; A. B, Hosey, vice president;
Green T. Brown, secretary; Geo. R.
Rea, treasurer. W. W. Wallace was
appointed general agent, the prospects
for the prosperity of the company are
unusually good.
Fertility Guaranteed.
JOHN REXACH, Bay St. Louis, Hiss.
Telephone: 9.
On Mardi Gras Night,
Louisville and Nashville
Railroad will operate a special train
from New Orleans to Ocean Springs-
Train will leave Canal Street Station
at 9:30 o’clock, making all regular
stops. JJ. K. RIDGELY,
Asst. Gen. Pass Agent.
Ilf SEA ill Bill.
(Concluded from page one.)
levied by the board of supervisors in
pursuance of this Act are not paid at
maturity, the collector shall embrace
such taxes in the taxes for which he
shall sell the lands, together with 25 per
cent, damages, and shall advertise and
sell such delinquent lands at the same
time he is required to sell lands for non
payment of State taxes and make deeds
to purchasers, which deeds shall have
the same effect as deeds made to pur
chasers at lax sales, and the owner of
lands so conveyed shall have the same
right to redeem same as he would have
if said lands were sold for nonpayment
of State and county taxes.
Sec. 24. That bonds issued by the
commissioners under the terms of this
Act shall be secured by lien on all lands
and railroads subject to taxation under
this Act, and the board of commission
ers shall sec to it that a tax is levied an
nually, protected under the provisions
of this Act, so long as it may be neces
sary to pay any bonds issued, or obli
gations contracted under its authority,
and the making of said assessment or
levy and collection may be enforced by
See. 25. That to the payment of both
the principal and interest of the bonds
to be issued under the provisions of thi s
Act, the entire revenues of the district,
from any and all sources, and all real
estate and railroads as well as property
of a city, town or village subject to tax
ation in the district are by this Act
pledged, and the board of commission
ers are hereby required to set aside an
nually, from the first revenues collected
from any source whatever, a sufficient
amount to secure and pay the interest
on said bonds, and a sinking fund for
their ultimate retirement, if a sinking
fund is provided for.
i- n■. 2(3. That if any district is estab
lishe i within or partly within any mu
nicipality and that municipality’s prop
erty or public highways are benefltted
or damaged by the work carried on un
der this Act, all the provisions of this
Act shall apply to such municipality as
in case of persons or corporations, and
if an assessment is piac and against the
municipality for tne benefits to its prop
erty, and if it shall fail or refuse to pay
said assessment on or before the first
day of April after the month of Janu
ary in which they become due, the
amount thereof, with detailed state
ment, shall be placed on the minutes of
the board of supervisors and shall then
be in full force and effect as a judg
ment and can be appealed from within
twenty days after it is so entered.
Municipal property under this Act shall
be construed as all property belonging
to an incorporated city, town or village
and shall include streets, highways,
parks, etc. %
Sec. 27. That no error in the names
or residences of the owners of railroads,
lands or improvements, or the descrip
tion thereof, shall invalidate said as
sessment or levy of taxes or benefits, if
sufficient description is given to ascer
tain where the lands or railroads, or
improvements are situated.
Sec. 28. That the commissioners
shall have the right to carry the sea
wall across or on any public property.
Such sea wall may also be carried under
or through any railroad track or tram
Sec. 29. That no appeal herein pro
vided for shall be allowed to delay the
organization of the district, or the prog
ress of the work of improvement.
Sec. 30. On or before the first day of
January of each year the commission
shall file with the clerk of the board of
supervisors a sworn statement of the
financial condition of the district, to
cover the year ending on the first day
of November preceding. The report
shall contain, among other things, a
statement of cash on hand the first of
the year for which the report is made,
together with all other assets of the
district; the total receipts the preced
ing year; the disbursement for adminis
tration, for construction, and for main
tenance, of bonds redeemed, of interest
due on outstanding bonds, together with
ail other indebtedness of the district.
The books, records and last annual re
port of the district shall be examined
at least once each year by an expert ex
aminer appointed by the president of
the board of supervisors. Said exam
iner shall file a report of the examina
tion with the chancery clerk within 30
days after completing such examination.
Sec. 31. That any person who shall
obstruct the building of, or who shall
damage, the sea wall or the works pro
vided for by this Act, shall be guilty of
a misdemeanor and, on conviction
thereof, be fined not more than one
hundred dollars, nor less than ten dol
lars, and he shall also be liable to the
{ district for double the cost of removing
the obstruction or repairing the damage.
Sec. 32. The words ‘‘sea wall”, as
used in this Act, shall be held to in
clude filling behind the sea wall, cul
verts, sluice-ways, flood gates, and any
other construction work found neces
sary for the protection of the water
front from caving banks, overflow and
other like dangers.
Sec. 33. That the commissioners, en
gineers, and contractors, with their
teams and outfits, engaged in the sea
wall work, shall have the right to pass
over all the lands of the district, being
liable to the owner for any damage
done thereto. Any owner who shall
E revent such passage over his land shall
e guilty of a misdemeanor, and fined
one hundred dollars for each day that >
he prevents such passage.
Sec. 34. Where a county farm or
public highway, owned by any county,
lies within any sea wall and
the same will be benefited by the im
provements made therein, the board of
supervisors are hereby authorized to
pay out of the general county fund
the pro rata tax for which such county
land would be taxed or assessed if owned
by individuals, and the amount of bene
fit said public highway or county
property receives, shall be paid out of
the general county fund.
86c. 35. That this Act take effect
and be in full force from and after its
passage. ROBT. L. GENIN,
Representative Hancock Cos.
Having sold my jewelry business and
conveyed my good will to Mr. J. E.
Briggs, I desir* to thank the people
of Bay St. Louis and Hancock county
for the confidence and. liberal patron -
age bestowed upon me during the nine
teen years past, in which I have tried
to faithfully serve them and to request
for Mr. Briggs the same confidence and
patronage they have given me, sin
cerely believing your confidence will
not be misplaced.
The officers and members of the order
of the Maccabees, Tent No. 160, Bay
St. Louts, desire to publicly express
their thanks for the splendid success
which attended their efforts at their
masquerade ball, Saturday, January 25,
ana also to thank one and all who as
sisted in the arrangements and carry
ing out of the affair, especially Mrs.
R. C. Engraan, Mrs. Jno. Connor, Mrs.
P, C. Chauvet, Mrs, Dave Riddle.
The Committee.
Notice of Contract.
Bids for the construction of a concrete sea
wall along the front of the City of Bay St. Louis,
Miss , from the south end of the present con
crete wail to the north end of the St Stanis
laus College breakwater, approximately fifteen
hundred feet, are invited.
Plans and specifications may be had on appli
cation to R. F. O’Brien, clerk of the Bond Com
mission, not later than February 11, 1913, on de
positing two dollars and fifty cents (52.501 per
sec. Said deposit to be refunded on return of
plans and specification.-, in good order.
Sealed bids for construction of said sea wall
will be received up 107:3<J p. m., Februry 2.>,
191:;, and should be addressed to Joseph F.
Cazeneuve, chairman. Bids will be opened by
the Bond Commission publicly at a meeting to
be held at the City Hall, at eight o’clock p. m.,
February 25, 1913.
The Bond Commission reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
Chairman Bond Commission.
Notice for Publication.
Department of the Interior, i
U. S. Land Office at Jackson. Miss , >
January 18,1913.)
of Tigerville. Mis?., who, on August 3 \ ICO7,
made Homestead Entry No. 42074, Serial Ao.
<>3174, for the NE 1-4 of the SE 1-4 of Section 34,
Township 0, south of Range 16 West, St. Ste
phens Meridian, has filed notice of intention to
make five-year proof, to establish claim to the
land above described, before the Clerk of the
Chancery Court of Hancock County, at Bay St.
Louis, Miss., on the 26th day of February 1913.
Claimant names as witnesses: W. J. Flem
ings, Jr., W. E. Thigpen, Joe Mitchell, Felton
Whitfield—all of Tigerville, Miss.
J. JAY WHITE, Register.
Notice for Publication.
Department of the Interior, f
U. S. Land Office at Jackson. Miss., >
January 18,1913 >
Notice is hereby given that Garrett B. Alex
ander, of Kiln. Miss., who, on August 27. lit?,
made Homestead Entry No. 42062, Serial No.
03163, for the NE 1-4 of the Sw 1-4 of Section],
Township 7, south of Range 15 West, St. Ste
phens Meridian, has filed notice of intention to
make five-year proof, to establish claim to the
land above described, before the Clerk of the
, Chancery Court of Hancock County, at Bay St.
Louis, Miss., on the 28th day of February, 1913.
Claimant names as witnesses: Joe C. Nicaise,
Jerry Bently, Wm. Dillard, J. V. Moran—all of
Kiln, Miss.
J. JAY WHITE, Register.
Notice for Publication.
Department of the Interior, )
U. S. Land Office at Jackson, Miss., >
January 18, 1913.)
Notice is hereby given that Orville Cuevas, of
Fenton, Miss., who, on March 20, 1907, made
Homestead Entry No. 41846, Serial No. 03D02, for
the SW 1-4 of the NE 1-4. NE 1-4 of the SW 1-4,
and the Nw 1-4 of the SB 1-4 of Section 32,
Township 6. south of Range 14 West, St. Ste
phens Meridian, has filed notice of intention to
make five-year proof, to establish claim to the
land above described, before the Clerk of the
Chancery Court of Hancock County, at Bay St
Louis, Miss., on the 25th day of February, 1913.
Claimant names as witnesses: Joseph G.
Ladner, Thomas McMullen, Joe Hode, Sylvester
Ladner—all of Fenton, Miss.
J JAY WHITE, Register.
Charter of Incorpora
tion of the Shell Beach
Ferry Company.
1. The corporate title of said company is “The
Shell Beach Ferry Company.”
2. The names of the in'corporators are: R. R.
Perkins, Bay St. Louis, Miss.; C. H. Robinson,
Bay St. Louis, Miss.; Geo. R. Rea, Bay St.
Louis. Miss.
3. The domicile is at Fenton, Mississippi,
4. Amount of capital stock, One lhJusand
($1,000.00) Dollars.
5. The par value of shares is Ten ($10.00) Dol
lars per share.
6. The period of existence (not to exceed
fifty years) is fifty years.
7. The purpose for which it is created is: To
conduct or run a ferry or ferries and boat or
boats for the purpose of transporting and carry
ing for hire freight and passengers from Bay
St. Louis. Miss., across the Bay of St. Louis to
Shell Beach. Miss., or other points on the Bay
along the Harrison county line and on waters
tributary to the Bay of St. Louis and for said
purposes to own its own ferries, boats, etc.
8. The rights and powers that may be exer
cised by this corporation are those conferred
by the provisions of Chapter 24, Mississippi
Code, 1906.
State of Mississippi, }
County of Hancock, >
This day personally appeared before me, the
undersigned authority, R. R. Perkins, C. H.
Robinson, Jr, Geo. R- Rea, incorporators of the
corporation known as the Shell Beach Ferry
Company who acknowledged that they signed
and executed the above and foregoing articles
of incorporation aa 'heir act and deed on this
the 9th day of January, 1913. M. E. Ansley,
(Seal.) Notary Public
showing the condition of the
DECEMBER 18, 1912.
Published by direction of Chapter 14 of Code
of 1906, as amended by Chapter 111 of
Mississippi Laws of 1908.
Loans and Discounts $210,821.08
Overdrafts 4,125.84
County and city warrants 18.U2.91
Banking house, furniture and fixtures 14358.10
Due from other banks 58,132.93
Cash items 1,654 99
Cash on hand 8,964.31
Capital paid in
Surplus 27,000.00
Undivided profits, iess expenses and
taxes 2.372.71
Individual deposits subject to check.. 173,852.56
Time certificates of deposit 95,282.01
Cashier’s Checks
Below is a true, correct and complete state
ment of the Indebtedness due the said Bank by
the following: _ „ __
1. By the officers of said Bank $ 68.00
2. By the stockholders and owners
of said Bank 40,106.02
3. By the directors of said Sank 12,309.19
I, George R. Rea. cashier of the Merchants
Bank, of Bay St. Louis, Miss., do hereby cer
tify that the foregoing is a true, full and exact
statement of the assets and liabilities of said
bank on the dav and date named therein, with
out combination with the assets and li abilities
of any other bank or branch bank.
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 2oth,day of December, 1912.
J. A. Breath, J. P. sth District and
Ex-officio Notary Public.
Examined and found correct, so far as a veri
fication of the foregoing footings Is concerned.
TU. 2drd da, of December, ™^ JpsoN
Auditor of Public Accounts
PPICE -GEX BLDG., Main Street
11 Do You Apologize for Your ||
Bathroom Furnishings?
I Don’t do it! The fear that you cannot afford anew bathroom
I equipment should no longer make you put up with old style ;i
You can have a-—, (S/
modern bathroom r v M (((
i with which you .
may well be satis-
| fied and at a mod- ( ii fr &
_ YouwUlnotbc
j staple as |
j great many hand-' I
| from the small I
suitable one for *W* umorrf
every taste.
All work installed in a correct way by skilled workmen. May
we send you that estimate now?
I Coast Plumbing Cos., |
gg Telephone 225. Echo Bldg. gg
, ~ -—s.— s.
-** * * *
'■S ?
= =;
| . You are not looking for bargains when you
i Patronize a drug store. There's too much t
1 S:
| at stake to buy poor drugs. Drug Perfec- |
| tiou is what we assure you when you have =■
your prescriptions filled by us. Besides, a s
'■j® • J*
J complete lice of modern drug store sundries
| , , 7r7rr.TZ-zzzzzz— 2:
■ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 5:
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f4 iS 'M* *K ;■V ‘ * JVM £* TANARUS) r -V - * .-if
'4o. u'U Lined
.va? •,t ,-x. 'Vi r *■ I.—: u/,->§&'
mtsc? : ■■ SHOT
■'•'■-.A*Thr Remington Cats
i -U ■ I * CUI ll'.tu a tjuod 0119 ■ gmM
I '■■'*}.. ~; l) Each and Every One a Speed Shell |
L•' •!, ." i t. ■/'' J, Zr'' '’j
- : The speed that breaks your targets nearer the jj
''-is' trap. That’s why Remington-VMC Steel Lined B
Shells have wen 13 out of the 15 Handicaps held in 0
| i':iz. T.-t three years.
C 'the speed that gets that mi!e*a-nr,inute “duck” with a shorter i
; i : t_. hat’s why It f Acs over 50,000 dealers to handle the demand B
fi t ji- Rer.rrgion- UMC Steel Lined Shells.
*’•’ The Shooting fraternity ere speed wise. They know loose M
r.-r.oLcjcss powder won’t drive shot. They know that the drive
L cooe-.ids on the compression.
P The powder charge in Remington-UMC shells is grippe*! in H
P steal. This lining is designed to give the exact compression B
r -ecssary to send the load to the mark quickest. It insures u
P cp.cc—ti c same speed in every shell.
he ' ted lining is tnoblure proof—no dampness can get through, fu
1 Jar proof—no powder can get out. Waste proof-—no energy is kt. y
! Shoot rizmingior.-U'AG Arrovv and Nl l ro Club Steel Lined Expert
factory loaded shells for Speed phis Pattern in any make of shotgun
Remington Arms-Union Metallic Cartridge Cos. |
200 Broadway 6 New York City |
r:: ."a *•&a*es&jsaa&''. i
The Coast Plumbing
. Company .
Plumbing, Steam and Gas Fitting,
Tinsmithing and Electrical Work.
National Mazda Lamps
Three Times More Light; Saves Current. The Lamp
That Does Not Break.
iPfsT’ Estimates on electrical and plumbing work cheerfully furnished.
Our fee reamed If we fail. Any one sen ling sketch an a description of
any invention vill promptly receive our opinion free concerning* the patent
ability of same. “How to obtain a patent” sent upon request. Talent#
secured through us advertised for sale at cur cupnuu.
Patents taken out through us receive special notice, vr About charge, in
The Patent Record, an Illustrated and widely circulated Journal, constate*
by Manufacturers and Investors.
Send for sample copy FREE. Address,
(Patent Attorneys,)
Evans Building,

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