Newspaper Page Text
3/-B llks a~vJ
I WEE’S i| One buggy, with top, in good condi tion, for sale. Apply this office. Mrs. Frank Sullivan is spending the week at Laurel, Miss., visiting friends of her former home town. Mr. E. E. Lucas is home for a few days with family and friends, after one of his long commercial journeys. Miss Emma Fayard, who has been spending the winter in New Orleans with friends, has returned home. Mr. Jno. Jenks, after a visit of several days to home and friends this week, has returned to his duties at Vinegar Bend, Alabama. Dr. and Mrs, J. A. Eyans went down to New Orleans this morning on a visit to relatives, the doctor to be at his of fice on Monday. Mrs. N, B. Hutton, of New Orleans, has joined her daughters, Mesdames Mayor and Morgan, at their home in Hancock street, for the summer season. Miss Ida V. Kinley, representing the Rice Lyceum Bureau, of Nashville, Tenn., was here this week in the inter est of the lyceum course here for next fall and winter. Mr. C. L. Cruthirds, formerly of this city, but now of Tallysheet, La., spent a few hours here between trains Tues day evening, en route home from a business trip to Gulfport. The numerous friends of the Gex fam ily will be gratified to learn of the suc cess of an operation Mrs. L. M. Gex underwent at New Orleans this week. Miss Gex is with her mother. Your young friends are graduating from the various schools throughout the State now. Remember them with an appropriate gift from J. E. BRIGGS’ JEWELRY AND OPTICAL STORE. Mr. Edw. Fayard returned in his auto Friday from a trip of over 400 miles to a point near Columbia, without the slightest mishap, traveling with Mr. Hammond, the D. M. Ferry Seed Com pany’s representative. Miss Helen Dorsey, who has been the guest of Miss Margaret Sullivan, return ed to her home at Laurel, Miss., Mon day .morning, after a visit of several days. Mrs, Forest King, of the same place, is a guest at the Sullivan home. Miss Gertrude Cazeneuve, primary teacher of the city echools, has re covered from an illness of measles. During her absence her position was ac ceptably filled by Miss Olga von Droz kowsky, licensed teacher of this county. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Webb returned home Sunday night from their trip to Natchez, Miss., where they attended the convention of traveling salesmen, en joying the numerous entertainments the visitors by the hospitable people of Natchez. Mrs. William J. Pickett, of Apalachi- j cola, Fla., is spending awhile in this city, visiting her mother, Mrs. M. E. Ansley, and is welcomed to her former home by a wide circle of friend. Before her marriage last November, Mrs. Pick ett was Miss Margaret Ansley. Mrs. John Schmitt, after at absence of several months spent at Gretna, La., has ruturned to Bay St. Louis and re opened her villa for the reception of summer guests. The excellence of Mrs. Schmitt’s table and general service are well known and attract a large patron age annually. Mr. Leoa Graiaer announces the pre sentation of the comedy drama, “The Horse Thief,” to be produced at Wood men Hall, benefit W. O. W., on Mon day night, June 9th, by the Grainer- Shields Dramatic Company. The play is one of unusual interest and merit and will attract a large audience. Messrs. George H. Edwards, Edwin Edwards, Paul Bothe and Miss Edwards made a run from this city to Gulfport a few mornings since in a litte over two hours time, the roads all the way fonnd in an unusually good condition. The trip was taken by way of Kiln, Fenton, DeLisle, Pineville, Pass Christian. The Bay Benevolent Association is one of the most prosperous organiza tions in this city, benevolent and fra ternal, with an ever increasing member ship. On next Saturday night the as sociation will give its bail, and, Judging from indications the affair is going to be a big one. Mr. R. C. Engman is presi dent. Rev. Dr. T. B. Cottrell and Mrs. Cot trell heee returned from Brookhaven, Miss., accompanied by their daughter, Miss Maggie, who graduated with hon ors from Whitworth Female College. Dr. Cottrell was honored at the com mencement exercises by being selected as one from many to present the medals. Mrs. Howard Pate and accomplished daughters. Misses Myrtle and Verna, left a few days since with Mr. Pate and their son, Roy Pate, for a long tour on the vaudeville stage. The young ladies are clever in their work and have fre quently appeared on the local stage and won the plaudits of an admiring public. They have the best wishes of the community for success. From N. O. Picayune: Mr. and Mrs. George H. Dunbar will leave Saturday for their summer home at Biloxi, Miss., to spend the next few months. They will be accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Auguste Capdevielle, who will spend the season with them. The Dunbar home is one of the most charming and spacious on the coast, and Mr. and Mrs. Dunbar are frequent hosts to friends from New Orleans, who annually enjoy their hospitality. The Olga, their yacht, is one of the largest pleas ure boats in commission at Biloxi, and is brought into requisition on numer ous occasions each summer for cruises to the islands and for evening or after noon parties oa the sound. Mrs. Gaston G. Gardebled, residing at Clermont Harbor, came over to Bay St. Louis Thursday morning to be pres ent that night at the memorial exercises held by the Woodmen Circle in memory, of the late Mrs. Gray, and of which or ganization she is an officer. The Gar debled family are residing at Clermont Harbor while the Hopkins-Rnodes Cos. people are having constructed a 40- room hotel, of which work Mr, Garde bled is superintendent. It is expected the hotel will be completed about July 4th, when a public reception and barbe cue will be given. One of the delightful events of the week was the moonlight sail given on Tuesday night by Hon. and Mrs. George C. Firsching on board the ‘Belle Creole* in compliment to Miss Mary C. Cook, of the Bay High School, on the occasion of her departure for her home at Hazel hurst week after next, where she will spend the summer. The “sail” was a most enjoyable one, largely attended, and an evening with a clearer moon and more propitious breezes could not have been selected to better advantage. A feature of the evening was the dancing on the vessel’s broad deck. Mr. Clark Sintz and family, of Ohio, are among new residents in this county and have purchased a farm in the vicin ity of Waveland, and their poultry de partment has proven a success, shipping their products to New Orleans market. Mr. Stintz is impressed with the agri cultural possibilities of this section aad says Southern farmers do not get their full from the soil where the climate is so propitious for the harvesting of more than one crop a season. He is a believ er of intense and intelligent farming— the kind that pays. The beautiful scene presented by the impressive annual first communion cere monies will take place tomorrow morn ing at the Catholic church of Our Lady of the Gulf, Rev, J. M. Prendergast, pastor. The ceremony will take place at the 8 o’clock mass, and at the 10 o’clock mass Rt, Rev. Bishop Gunn will administer the sacrament of confirma tion. These are the solemn first com munion exercises, and an unusually large number of boys and girls will take part. We have good watches brought to us every day that are badly damaged from running too long without cleaning. If you have a good watch, have some con sideration for it and have it cleaned and oiled once a year, and it will repay you in good timekeeping and, besides, preserve it from wear. Let us do the job; we do it right. J. E. BRIGGS, Jeweler and Optometrist. Contractor T. M. Favre has resumed work on the city sea wall, where it is proposed to build a span over fifteen hundred feet long. Work was started about two weeks since and had to be stopped due to defective moulds, but theSe have been remedied and the work is now progressing rapidly, and Super vising Architect Victor is well satisfied. The plans call for 20 - inch concrete pilings, tongue and groove, and will be sunk to a uniform depth. I know from what experience I have had already, there are scores of people in Bay St. Louis wearing glasses that are unsuited to their eyes. Why not have your work done at home and have it done right. You take no chances when you buy your glasses from me, as I guarantee my glasses to be correct, or money refunded. J, E. BRIGGS, Optometrist. The numerous friends of Mr. R. C. Kush, now of Biloxi, were glad to see him here on Tuesday evening, though his stay was short. Mr. Rush, formerly connected with the Power Drug Com pany, of this city, is now a member of the drug firm of Rush & Grayerson, at Biloxi, one of the leading business houses of that city. Mr. James Munton and family mov ed during the early part of the week to their new home at Fenton, where Mr. Munton will engage in stock farming. He has extensive lands and has had a number of buildings erected, including a fine dwelling and another for his son. ADVOCATES A FREE OYSTER TRAFFIC. Secretary of State Commission Tells Biloxi State Restrictions Should Be Few. _______ Biloxi, Miss., May 20. J. A. Joul lian, secretary of the Alabama Oyster Commission, a Biloxi visitor to-day, conferred with prominent packers rela tive to the oyster industry and also visited his father and other relatives who live here. He went to Gulfport to-night and will return to Mobile to morrow morning. While chiefly interested in the Ala bama industry, he is concerned for the welfare of the industry in all the Gulf States, and he declared he believed oyster traffic between States should be allowed with as few restrictions as pos sible. He believes the oyster traffic between States should band closer to gether to protect their industry against other sections of the country, and pointed out that even now Norfolk was selling to the Birmingham territory, which is legitimately the Gulf Coast’s. He said an effort was made some years ago to form a Gulf States Oyster Asso ciation, but lack of interest, chiefly in Louisiana, prevented its consummation. One important thing his State wants, he says, is better sanitary conditions surrounding the sale of oysters in the interior, as the sale of oysters unfit to eat naturally damages the trade. He commented on the particularly fine fac tory sites of the Mississippi Coast, and Biloxi in particular. You Can Do It for 26c. A tew doses ORO guaranteed to core Chills and fever. Dead shot for colds aad grip. Pine tonic. No poisons. Acte ob liver aad bowels. 890, Money book piaa. CLOSING OF BAY ST. LOUIS PUBLIC SCHOOL Event Will Occur at Ike Woodmen of tke World Hail on Next Friday Evening, May 30. Prof. Linfield, Superintendent of Scbools at Biloxi, Will Deliver Annual Address. Commencement exercises of the Bay St. Louis High School will take place at the Woodmen Hall on next Friday evening, when nine pupils will receive their diplomas, having completed the full course, as prescribed by the school. The customary program will prevail, with Prof. C. E. Ives, superintendent of city schools, master of ceremonies. It is worthy of note to say that the annual address will be delivered by Prof. R. P. Linfield, superintendent of schools at Biloxi, * and well known at Pascagoula, where he successfully had charge of schools. Prof. Linfield ad dresses the graduates of the public school at Van Cleave today. The graduates from the Bay High School are seven young ladies and two young gentlemen, named at random; Messrs. Nolan Reginald Peyroux and William Roy Bell, and Misses Aurora L. Sylvester, Ethel F. Sylvania, Bertha E. Habicht, Gladys M. Ansley, Ann McGinn, Mabel A. Chevis, Georgie R, Krankey. In addition to diplomas presented to the foregoing graduates, diplomas will also be given to the graduating class from the grammar grade, better known as the eighth grade, which will admit the class to the high school depart ment next fall. There will be only one night’s enter tainment this year, according to the wish of the board, in view of the fact that only a few weeks since a splendid entertainment was given for the bene fit of the piano debt, which, by the way, was completely wiped away. To give another would necessitate much work and time at the busiest period of the year, when grade examinations are being held and the course of studies for the season will be brought to a close. The colored school will close on Sat urday night. PROJECTED GULFPORT ROAD ASSURED. Eighty Thousand Dollars Raised For Proposed Line to Covington, La. The committees soliciting subscrip tions for stock to the Gulfport & West ern, a projected railroad from Gulfport to Covington, La., report over SBO,OOO having been raised of the SIOO,OOO re quested by the promoters. That the small additional fund will be raised within a few days is without question. The carrying of the election for the is suance of $150,000 in bonds by the city is practically conceded. The election will be held May 31st. The result of the election, together with citizens’ subscriptions, amounting to $250,000, will be formally delivered to the president of the company, who will proceed to New York with other sub scriptions from along the line of the proposed road and its terminus, Coving ton. Upon his return to Gulfport the actual question as to construction will then be known. IWi Services at Christ Church, Ist Sunday after. Trinity: 11 a. m.—Morning prayer and sermon. 7:30 p. m.—Evensong and Bible study. Subject of Bible study; “Hades; its divisions, and who go there.” Read Luke xvi, 19-31, and come and give your opinion. Hades is a subject on which there are many hazy and mistaken no tions; yet it is plainly taught in the Bible. “Search the Scriptures.”— John v, 39. Our services will be at the Baptist church next Sunday, both morning and evening. Theme, 11 a. m. ' Prayer. Theme, 7:40 p. m. Life and Its Giver. Everyone cordially invited to come and bring friends. We hope to have every Baptist in town present at both services. Let him that heareth say come. Come! may God bless you! Carl M. O’Neal, Pastor. There will be regular services at the Main Street Methodist Church tomorrow—Sunday— by the pastor. Rev. Dr. Cottrell, at 11 a. m. and p. m. Why Do You Scratch? Royaline Tetter Oirtmeut will stop that Itch ing or your money back. 50 cents. HERE'S YOUR CHANCE TO BUY A Motorcycle of standard make, and as good as new. On install ment plan. Echo office. For Sale and For Rent sign cards at the Echo office. Governor Brewer adheres to his de termination to submit only one subject of legislation to the Legislature when the solons get together in extraordinary session the second week in June, and that is the adoption of a measure for the relief of the Mississippi Levee Board. The Governor states that he named Tuesday, June 10, as the date for eonvening, with the expectation that the body would set immediately to work, the presumption being that a bill for authorizing the proposed bond issue would be already drafted, and that its passage would be a mere matter of pro cedure. He figures that if this is taken up at once the measure coujd be passed and the body be ready to adjourn by the end of the week, SPECIAL MEETING fiF CITY COUNCiI. Pursu ant to a special call the Board of Mayor and. Aldermen met in called ses sion at the City Hall on Friday evening, the 23rd day of May, 7:30 o’clock P. M., to investigate into the reports to the effect that the City Marshal is neg lecting official duty. There were present Hon. R.W. Toul me, mayor; George C. Firsching, R. Blaize and Frank S. Fabre, aldermen; R. J. Murtagh, marshal; R. P. O’Brien, secretary. Absent: Aldermen P. Lutz zi. The notice of said meeting was as follows: SPECIAL MEETING. To the Aldermen of the City of Bay St. Louis, Mississippi. Gentlemen: You are hereby notified to be present at a special meeting of the Board of Mayor and Aldermen, of said city of Bay St. Louis, Miss., tq be held at the City Hall there of on Friday, the 23rd day of May A. D. 1913, at 7:30 o’clock p. m., the object to discuss matters of public Importance. R. W. Toulme, Mayor. Attest: R. F. O’Brien, Secretary. Executed on Alderman Firsching May 22nd, 1913, at 4 o'clock p. m. Executed on Alderman Blaize May 23rd, 1913, at 7 o’clock a. m. Alderman Lutzzi not found. Executed on Alderman Fabre May 23rd, 1913, at 7:30 a. m. R. J. MURTAGH, City Marshal. The following resolution was unanimously adopted by the Board, to-wit: Whereas it has been officially reported to the Board of Mayor and Aldermen, of the City of Bay St. Louis, that the Marshal of the said City has not been reporting upon outstanding priviloge tax licenses as promptly as required by the ordinances of the City ; and Whereas, this Board has fully and carefully examined into said matter reported, and examined the accounts and reports of said officer; and Whereas this Board finds that said officer is not in arrears or in any manner indebted unto tlie City of Bay St. Louis; but that the said officer has not promptly reported to the Secretary of the City upon said outstanding privilege tax licenses issued to him for collection, i. e., whether said collections had been made or said license receipts were to be returned for cancellation, as the ordin ance of the city required; now there fore, Be it resolved, that this Board so finds in its investigation of said report: said officer is reprimanded for not ac curately complying with the ordinances of the City prescribing nis official duties and is directed to fully and completely follow the provisions of said ordinances in the future, Approved in open Board this the 23rd day of May A. D. 1913. There being no further business be fore the Board, it adjourned to meeting R. W. TOULME, Mayor. Attest: H. P. O’BRIEN, Secretary. The Mississippi State Fair Associa tion has promised to Secretary McDon ald to present a handsome silver cup as a prize to the county agent whose county makes the best display of canned tomatoes at the next State fair. The county that wins this cup two years in succession becomes its final owner. Miss Susie Z. Powell, supervisor of school improvement work and in charge of the Girls’ Tomato Club, is and elighted at the action of the fair association, be ing confident that it will stir county agents to better efforts than ever. - The girls of Mississippi have already made a great record as tomato growers, some of them putting up nearly two thousand cans from one-tenth of an acre of land and selling same for about SIOO. That means at the rate of about SI,OOO an acre for tomatoes. Excursion Rates TO CHATTAKAJEi AND RETURN, ACCOUMT ANNUAL RE-UNION UNITED CONFEDERATE VETERANS, $9.90 TICKETS ON SALE MAY 24, 25, 26, 27, 28. Good returning until JUNE STH, and with special arrangement for extension of limit until JUNE J5fH. For full information, see Ticket Agent, F. L. OWEN, Trav. Pass.^Agent, New Orleans, jLa. will occupy your entire time when you become a regular advertiser in THIS PAPER, Unless you have an antipathy for labor of this kind, call us up and we’ll be glad to come and talk over our proposition. ■ I—wm 1 litiii. 11. .i mwmmmmmmrn ON ACCOUNT OF FLOODS in Ohio and flississippi Valley IS has been decided since the flooded area embraces a part of the territory covered by the Draughon’s Business College, that the following reductions would be made in our tuition rates: LIFE SCHOLARSHIP in the Commercial and Stenographic Departments, including courses in Book keeping, Banking, Shorthand. Typewriting, Penmanship, Law, Dictation, Business Arithmetic. Letter Writing and Spelling, reduced from SBS, the regular rate, to s63—the special flood rate for APRIL. LIFE SCHOLARSHIP in either Commercial or Stenographic, either of which includes all the English branches, reduced from the regular catalogue rate of SSO to the special flood rate of s3f These rates ate good only until MAY 1, 1913. To derive the full benefit of same, you should enroll within that time. Address all inquiries to R. M. BRELAND, Manager, Draughon’s Practical Business College, Biloxi, Miss. N. B. Any one desiring to take advantage of the above rate, and who cannot enroll during the month of APRIL, may do so by depositing $lO. Upon receiving the deposit, tho Manager will issue you a SCHOL ARSHIP, the remainder being payable on entering the College. The State Board of Dental Examin ers will meet Dr. Ruel May, of Jack son secretary of the board, on the third Tuesday in June, when it is expected there will be a number of applicants on hand. Those intending to take the ex aminations are required to make formal application with the secretary. Notice for Publication. Department of the Interior,) U. S. Land Office at Jackson, Miss., > -Vpril 28, 1913.) Notice is hereby given that Henry Cole, of Catahoula, Miss., who, on December!, 1907,made Homestead Entry No. 42199, Serial No. 03285, for the nwl-4of the nei-4, and the nel-4 of the r.wl-4 Section 31, Township 6, south of Range 14 west, St. Stephens Meridian, has filed notice of inten tion 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 4th day of June, 1913. Claimant names as witnesses: Asberry Dar den, Charles Witherspoon. Henry Hode, London Smith—all of Catahoula, Mississippi. J JAY WHITE, Register. Notice to Teachers. Official notice is hereby given that the Board of School Trustees, city of Bay St. Louis Miss., will receive and consider applications for the following-named positions in tne public schools, city of Bay St. Louis: One princlpal-City Superintendent and seven (7) assistants for the white central school; and one snb-prlncipal aud one assistant teacher for the new white school in Ward 4; and one prin cipal and three (3) assistant teachers in the col ored school. All to teach from month to month, no longer than the scholastic term of 1913-1914, and no application to be filed later than MON DAY, JUNE 2, 1913, at 7:30 o’clock p. m. The Board reserves the right to rej set any and all applications. It was further moved and seconded by mem ber of Board of Trustees chat in considering, in future, fitness of applicants for positions in pub • lie schools precedence will be given to those haying had benefit of normal training. Without further notice. JNO. OSOINACH. Bay St. Louis, Miss., May 3, 1913. Sec’y- Notice of Trustee’s Sale By virtue of the authority vested in me as Trustee in that certain deed of trust executed by Elmira Ladner to secure and pay the joint note to Bertrand Cuevas and Hosare Moran for four hundred and eight and uO-lOi) dollars, which note is dated at Bay St. Louis, Mississippi, Aug. the Ist, 1908, and due and payable six months after date to the order of the said Cuevas and Moran, and bearing interest at the rate of six per cent. (8 pet.) per annum, and to secure tne payment of tne said note, the said Elmira Lad asr on said date executed the said deed of trust on the following described land, to me as trustee therein, to-wit: SEi-4 of the NEI-4 and the NEI-4 of the SEI-4 of Section thirty-five (35), Township live (5), south of Range fourteen (14) west, in Hancock County, Mississippi. The said note as to the said Rosare Moran, wfio loaned the said Elmira Ladner $204.3u, being one-half of said sum, at said time, and for winch the said note was so executed, as aforesaid, and the said sum being past due and unpaid, and at the re quest of me said rcosare Moran, the owner of said portion of said note, 1, Anatole Moran, will, on Monday, tne second day or June, 1913, 'before the County Court House of the said Han cock County, Mississippi, at Bay 6t. Louis, with in legal hours, and at the from door of said Court House, offer for sale and will sell the said described land to the highest and best bidder, tor cash, to pay and satisfy said indebtedness. ANATOLE MORAN, Trustee. CHARTER OF INCORPORATION OF Edwards Lumber & Mfg. Cos. 1 The corporate title of said company is Ed wards Lumber & Mfg. Cos. 2 The names of the incorporators are: John K. Edwards, postoffice. Bay St. Louis, Miss. Oeo. H. Edwards, postoffice. Buy St. Louis,Miss. Edwin W.Edward,postoffice.Bay St. Louis,Miss M. H. Edwards, postoffice, Bay St. Louis,Mias. Mrs. K. Edwards, postofflee, Bay st. Louis,Miss. 3 The domicile is at Bay Sc. nouls, Miss, 4 Amount of capital stock Thirty Thousand ($30,000.00; Dollars. 6 The par value of shares is One Hundred ($100.00.) Dollars. 6 The period of existence (not to exceed fifty years) is fifty (50) years. 7 The purpose tor wnlch it is created is; Buy ing, selling anu manufacturing lumber; buying and selling lands; owning and operating sail boats aud power boats; buying and selling build ing material; buying and selling bricks; doing a general merchandise business; doing ail busi ness pertaining to the sawmill business. 8 The rights and powers tnat may be exer- cised by this corporation are those conferred by toe provisions of Chapter M, Mississippi Code, lUWJ. JuHN K. EDWARDS, MRS. K. EDWARDS, EDWIN W. EDWARDS, GEU. H. EDWARDS, M. H. EDWARDS. State of Mississippi, i acknowledgement. County of Hancock, i This day personally appeared before me, the undersigned authority, John K. Edwards, Geo. H. Edwards, Eawta W. Rdwards, M. 11. Ed wards, Mrs. K. Rdwaids, incorporators of the incorporation known aa the cowards Lumber Company, wno acknowledged tuat tuey signed and executed the above and foregoing articles of incorporation as their act and deed, on this Sth uay of May, 1913. J. A. BREATH, J. P., cm District, Hancock county, Mississippi. New Ordinance No. 46. New Series, AN ORDINANCE REGULATING THE RUN NING OF AUTOMOBILES, MOTORCYCLES, AND OTHER VEHICLES DRIVEN BY MA CHINERY WITHIN THE CITY OF BAY ST. LOUIS. Be it ordained by the Board of Mayor and Aldermen of the City of Bay at. Louis, That it shall be unlawful for any person under the age of IS years to operate, anve, run, guide or steer any automobile, motorcycle, or other vehicle or conveyance of any description driven by machi nery, witnin the incorporated limns of the City of Bay St. Louis; ana any person unaer tne age of IS years, who shall, within the incorporated limits of the City of Bay St. Louis, eperate, drive, run, gniue, or steer any automobile, mo torcycle, or other vehicle or conveyance driven by machinery, and any person owning or having possession of an automobile, motorcycle or other vehicle or conveyance driven by machi nery, who snail knosingly and wilfully permit suen automobile, motorcade or other vehicle or conveyance driven by machinery to be oper ated, driven, run, guided or steered within the incorporated limits of the City of Bay st. douis by any person under the age of 16 years, snail, upon conviction, be fined not more man 650, or imprisoned in the City Jail not more th^ n so days, or both, in the discretion of the trial coart. Be it further ordalued, that this ordinance be in force and take etfect from and after its publi cation, a required by law. Approved la opea board this, the sth, day of April, A. D, 1913. Attest; R. W. TOULME, Mayor. R. F. O'BRIEN, Secretary. Ordinance No. 47--New Series. an ORDINANCE REGULATING THE SPEED OF MOTORCYCLES WITHIN CITY OF BAY ST. LOUIS. l Be it ordained by the Board of Mayor and Aldermen or the City of Bay St. Louis, that it shall be unlawful for any person to drive or run a motorcvcle within the incorporated limits of the City of Bay St Louis at a greater rate of speed than 10 miles per hour; and any person violating the provisions hereof shaii, upon con viction, be fined not more than ISO or impris oned In the City Jail not more than 30 days, or both, in the discretion of the trial court. Be it further obtained, mac this ordinance be in force and take effect from and after Us pub lication. as required by law. Approved in opea board thia ? the sth, day of April,A. D. 1913- Attest; E. W, TOULME, These Are Fly’s Times. SCREEN your doors and keep them out. KEEP YOUR LAWNS NEAT AND TRIM, YOUR FLOWERS and PLANTS FRESH AND VIGOROUS. MORAL: Buy your Screen Wire, Lawn flowers and Rubber Hose From Jos. 0. Mauffray. CONDENSED STATEMENT SHOWING THE CONDITION OF THE Hancock County Bank Bay Bt. Louis, Bliss., INCLUDING ITS BRANCHES AT PASS CHRISTIAN, MISS., AND PEARLINGTON, MISS. On March 24, 1913 RESOURCES. LIABILITIES. Loans and discounts, $ 334,238.50 Capital paid In, $ 30,000.00 Overdrafts, 2,304.74 Surplus,. 20,000.00 Stocks, Bonds and Warrants, 18,858.00 Undivided profits 15,021.77 Banking Houses, furniture * fixtures 20,241.70 „ Other Real Estate 7U5.04 Undivided profits S 65.021.77 Demand Loans secured by stocks and Deposits, 484,046.34 bonds listed on the New York or Certified Checks, 11.54 New Orleans stock exchanges, Dividends unpaid, 15.00 Grsh and sight exchange 71.482.07 163,687.07 Total $ 549,095.05 Total $ 549^095.^5 I Joseph P. Cazeneuve, Vice President and cashier of the Hancock County Bintc, of Bay St. Louis, Miss., do hereby certify that the foregoing is a true, full and exact statem mt of the asaets and liabilities of said bank, including its branches at Pass Christian, Miss., and Pearllci gton, Miss., on the day and date named therein, as shown by the books of same. JOS. F. CAZENEUVE, Vice President and Cashier. Sworn to and subscribed before me, F. C. Bondages,Sr., a notary public in and for the city of Bay St. Louis, Hancock County, Miss., this the 2!Hh day of March, 1913. (Seal.) F. C. BORDAGES, Sr., Notary Public. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ I Blood Boils, Ulcers. Carbuncles, Bubos, ♦ Eczema, Dog Bites, Burns, Whitlows, ♦ t Tumors and all Wounds and Sores ♦ ♦ WILL BE POSITIVELY AND PERMANENTLY CURED BY ♦ j M. B. C. j ♦ The Skin Ointment. * ♦ Price, 25c. Full Directions with each Box. J : : i Diarrhea, Dysentery, Cholera Infantum and ♦ S I! T I r ITV WILL BE QUICKLY J | all Intestinal Diseases curedby i | M. B. C. Antiseptic. I X Full directions with each bottle. Price 50c, X : FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS. | t X ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ *♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦+♦♦ HH ♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦ R. J. Williams Lumber Cos., MANUFACTURERS OF H mmb jn ann AND DEALERS IN ■ Mg ]i J| fTB if M ~ F L. UIVID EL K DRESSED We make a specialty of Local Orders and Guaran tee Prompt Deliveries. We also sell BRICKS AND SHINGLES TELEPHNE, 110. BAY ST. LOUIS, MISS.