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PROCLAMATION! A In accordance with the custom gener ally approved by all good citizens of properly cqjebrating the anniversaries of great events in our glorious history; and whereas the 12th day of October is the anniversary of the discovery of our beloved land, and properly designa ted: “COLUMBUS DAY’’ I, the undersigned, Mayor of the City of Bay St. Louis, do hereby proclaim the said I2th day of October a holiday, and call upon all citizens to do their utmost in making it a gala event by putting aside their business i cares and participating in the celebra tion. Witness my hand and seal this 7th day of October. (Seal) Signed: L. B. CAPDEPON Mayor FOR SALE—Two pianos; apply to Mrs. T. L. Trawick, Front street. Prof. C. L. Sutherland, of the Cen tral school, is spending today In New Orleans. Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Ladner spent the week-end in JNew Orleans with re latives and friends. Mrs. L. Eagan spent the week-end in New Orleans, visiting her sister, Mrs. E.J. Calogne, and daughter Miss Made line Eagan. Mr. and Mrs. J. Axson Riley, of New Orleans, spent Sunday with Mrs. Riley’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alcide Moran at Cedar Point. Architect John Henry is engaged in New Orleans, where he is constructing a large bakery building, from his own plans and specifications. Mrs. Jno. Rexach and daughter,‘Miss Adele, returned from New Orleans Monday morning, in which city they spent the week-end with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Elmer and the baby came out from New Orleans Saturday to spend Sunday with Mrs. Elmer’s father, Mr, J. F. Cazeneuve, and family, The Peerless Stars put up a splendid game Wednesday afternoon, one of the most interesting of the season, with a semi-professional team from New Or leans, result 2-2. 0 Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Stokoe left on Wednesday morning in their automo ’>■ -i f Te f Springs, Ark. The same , . a> ct ng to telephone message, n hed Brookhaven. Mr. ’let Landrieux, former resi- J .1 o; "-ir ity and engaged in busi aany years, was here ' . > jek, called by a message ; he deaehof his sister,Mrs. C. Gardebled. Mrs. Hai 3t E. Ganier sold to Henry 'vf •. ri i her building lot on the adjoining the Chapman ico u r a cash consideration of : . xj, and ne will build a home for his ipanv in the near future. aourt for Hancock county convened in this city Monday, with Judge Barrett on the bench, E. J. Ford prosecuting attorney, E. Van Whitfield sheriff, A. A. Kergosien clerk, L. N. C. Spotorno foreman of the grand jury. Mr. and Mrs, Jac. Bokenfohr an nounce the approaching marriage of their daughter Magdeline to Mr. H. U. Martin, The wedding will take place at the family residence, 1622 Esplanade avenue, New Orleans, Monday, October 12, at 2 o’clock. Miss Carmelite Spotorno left Wednes day morning for New Orleans, en route for Moreauville, La., where she will have charge of a class in the school at that place. She taught with success at Marksville, La., last year, and nas taken the new charge at an advantage. Dr. D. Bornio, well-known in New Orleans and Bay St. Louis, was here Wednesday, to attend the funeral of Mrs. C.Gardebled, whom he had known for over 33 years as a personal friend of the family. Dr. Bornio practiced medicine here in 1882 and 1883, and had his office at the Gardeblfcd drug store. The Board of Supervisors in regular session this week appointed as members of a Board of Commissioners John Osoinach, Chas. G. Moreau, T. H, Herlihy, George R. Rea, William Ruhr, to serve in the matter of building a sea wall for waveland, under the provisions of the Genin bill. The Board also declared under the provisions of the Genin bill, that territory between the Bay St. Louis dividing line and wave land Terrace, as a seawall district. The commissioners will be paid $5.00 per day. The commissioners are to se lect a secretary from outside their num ber. A meeting will be called at an early date.’ Why pay insurance premiums on a I policy all your life, or until you are ready fco fall into your grave? Wouldn’t it'be much wiser and easier to get in surance where you have to pay only 10, 15 or twenty yearly premiums be fore the policies mature or become paid up—an insurance that even before it matures, provides relief for you and yours in case of accident, : misfortune, or lack of employment, and one that guarantees you an independent income in youf age, when you are unable to earn a support for yourself, much leas a family? The Lamar Lifelnsurance Cos. furnishes this sort of insurance in safe and liberal term, endowment and income policies. Bo convinced by getting J. p, Drake, the local Agent, to show you some specimen policies and explain jfehelr many advantages. Do it now. DEMISE OF MME. CELINE GAUBLED. Mrs. Celine de Landrieu Gardebled, perhaps the oldest resident of Bay St. Louis and vicinity, died at her home in Toulme street Tuesday morning, October 6, 1915, at 10 minutes to 8 o’clock, after an illness of some time. A native of Rouen, France, born at that place November 18,1834,ehe was 80 years of age at the time of her death. At the age ol 12 years she came to New Orleans and when 14 years of age, in 1846, came to Bay St. Louis and resided here continuously ever since, always fond of “la Baie,” and a woman with active and remarkable mentality and whose enthusiastic mind and progres sive spirit were ever identified with the constructive elements which build Bay St. Louis. She was a woman of culture and literary attainments. Her charities were unbounded. In time of pestilence, fire, flood and gen eral calamity Mrs. Gardebled always took the initiative in raising funds to succor the needy. In this self-sacrific ing and ennobling work she was always successful and this was due to zealous spirit and indefatigable efforts, prompt ed by a sense of love and tenderness. At an early age she married Hypolite Gardebled who proceeded her to the grave some twenty-six or twenty-seven years since, meeting his death acciden tally, a falling timber striking him while engaged in house building. To this union three sons and three daughters were born namely, Mrs. Eulalie Fayard, Mrs. Florence Sraelker- Hines, Miss Madeline Gardebled, of Bay St. Louis; Messrs, D.V. Gardebled, ex-mayor of Lafayette, La,, Edward C. Gardebled, of this city, and the late Gaston G. Gardebled, at one time mayor-city of Bay St. Louis. Four sisters and one brother survive: Victor Landrieu of New Orleans; Mrs. A. U. Gragnon, Mrs. Casimire Fayard, of Bay St. Louis; Mrs. Jos. Atkinson, of Ebenezer, La., Mrs. Henry Keller, of Kennedy, Texas. The funeral took place from the resi dence of her daughter, Mrs. Fayard, in Main street, Wednesday afternoon, and was largely attended, testifying to the high esteen in which the deceased was held. Interment at St. Mary’s Catholic Cemetery. COLUMBUS DAY NEXT MONDAY BIG EVENT. “Hello, exchange. Give me Bayou Coco, 1492—yes, please! “Hello! Is that you, Mary?” “yes, this is Mike; how are you and the young’uns? That’s fine! “What? John! No I didn’t want John, particularly; you’ll do alright, alright! “Trouble, did you ask? No, my dear girl, no trouble down in this old burg, everything’s fine! That’s what I want to speak to you about. I want you, John and all the kids to come down to the Bay next Monday. You’d better come Sunday so youMl be here in time for early Monday. “Big Times? Sure! We’re going to raise the roof on Monday! Listen, I’ll tell you the things we’er going to have: we will start the funny ball to rolling at 10 o’oclock A. M. and, Mess your heart, it will do some tall rolling all day long! We’re going to have a genuine fast horse race and a fat man’s race, tco. (Just think of those heavies heaving along the line) Bob Webb, the Carroll Ave. Champion, Little Jack Favre.the babe-in-the-wood, Biscuit-Pat Ladner! 400 per cent protein matter. Whoa-Brindle! Lem Favre the Bayou Gallere prize baby and other notables. “Then we will have a Boy’s race for a prize. You can tell your boys to get in to that, Mary. “They can get in on the greasy pole cjirab, too. There’ll be a dollar bill moving on the top for the lucky climber. “Oh, yes! the girls will have their share too! for we are going to have a Girl’s Race where each girl will carry a large spoon at arm’s length with an egg in it and the first to cross the line with the egg in the spoon wins a handsome prize. The big laugh will come on the Burlesque Base Ball Gam e j between the Fats and Leans. That; will not be a full game for the score ! keeper might die of over-work. Then we are going to have Bro. you know the Hon. H. W. Quinn, speaker of the House, at Jackson? He’s a candidate for Gov. you know well, he’s going to tell us all adout old Bro. Chris. Columbus and incidentally mention the working plans ol Gov. Quinn to be. He’s a nice old fellow, Mary, and I want John to hear him so he’ll know who to vote for at election. He’s a great ladies’ man, too, Mary! Then there’s something more, Mary, tell John to fetch that old mule “Liady” down here (betthr start her down today so she’ll 'get here) Fast? ah, no Mary! This will be a slow mule race! You see no man can ride his own mule, so the other fellow’s going to get all the speed there is in the one he rides and you can prepare • yourself for a howl when that great race comes off. “There’ll be a lot of fun. “The Great Pascagoula Base Bail Club will play the Peerless Stars, and you can look for some real ball playing of a high class sort. “And, say Mary! you dont have to worry about something to eat, for a lot of good grub will bo out there such ah good old fashioned Gumbo, Sandwiches, Icecream, Oakes, Coffee, etc., etc. ‘‘Wbywo’ro even going to have a shooting gallery out .there. Tell all the neighbors about it, Mary, and have them come along. “Ob, yes. I know I can depend on you. well, so long, Mary; kiss the kids for me. “All right, I*ll tell her what you say. Good-bye.” I I Ml ■ ■■■—■ - At a special meeting of the- city school board Monday evening, a course in stenography was adopted for the central public school, to begin on Monday next, with Miss McGinn in charge. Only pupils from the ninth and tenth grades may be permitted to take the course, and graduates of last year and year before last. \N ith the introduction of commercial law, practi cal book-keeping and stenography it is proposed by the administration in charge to equip a pupil graduating from the public school in such manner as to enable a boy or girl to go forth into the world as bread-winners. Offer Big Prices For Kumquats Wiggins, October 9. The Truckers’ Association of Wig gins, is being urged to plant a large acreage in the Kum Quat orange by the management of the pickle factory who promise good prices for such fruit. The factory will use this or ange for making marmalade which is a superior seller. Todate the pickle factory has ship ped seventy-six carloads of pickles and the past season is said to have been one of the best in the history of the plant. One hundred and thirty two bales of cotton have been ginned at the local ginnery. Kalamdian Orange Being Tried Out Lando,n # October 9. J. P. Wilson of Landon, is propa gating the Kalamdian orange which is being extensively used in the north as a substitute for the lime. The or ange is perftly round, a heavy bear er and one is said to be sufficient for producing a glass of ade. This fruit was found growing in a wild state by Prof. Fairbanks of the U. S. department of agriculture white on an exploring trip in the Panama Ca nal zone. MISSISSIPPI ITEMS 1 j ACID BURNS DRUGGIST Columbia —W. Q. Harris, local druggist, was perhaps seriously burn ed yesterday when a bottle of hydor chloric acid fell from a shelf above his head and broke on a ladder on which he was standing spilling over both of his legs. MONROE FAIR IS OVER Aberden—The Monroe County Fair ended last night. Among the most interesting events w r as the baby show, in which Eugene Terry Yarbrough was decided to be the most perfectly developed baby. OPERATOR WOULD DIE Laurel—R. G. Kimball, telegraph operator, tried last night to hang him self in the city jail. He was jailed when, supposedly going insane, all efforts to quiet him failed |it his boarding house. AFTfcR NOTED CRIMINAL Aberdeen —Sheriff J. D. Cooper and two others, at the request of Governor Brewer, have gone to Atlanta, Ga., to get *the noted criminal Charles Harding, alias A. D. Oliver, Charles Blazer and Chas. H. Davis. A year ago he was brought here from Geor gia, but got off on a writ of habeas corpus. Goverior Brewer now thinks the man's identity has been proven and that il will be easy to lodge h*™ in the penitentiary for several years. He has served in the Georgia pen. BIG SAWMILL CLOSES Laurel—P. M. Ikeier’s big sawmill at Moselle has closed down indefinite ly, 500 men being thrown out of work. The planing mill will run a few days longer. Mr. Ikeler will retain several hundred men clearing and getting tracts ready for cultivation. lie pur sued this policy in the panic of 1907. i All three of Laurel’s big mills are running full time. MURDER TRIAL OPENS Laurel —The trial of Fate Hoilfield, I charges with Fcrres*t Stratton with | the murder of Dennis Parker, has started. The defendants are well con nected and have employed eminent counsel. PENNY BANK A FAILURE Columbus —The Penny Savings Bank, negro institution, has been de clared insolvent and ordered closed by the State Bank Examiner. ATTEND COWAN FUNERAL Pascagoula—The Board of Super visors attended in a body yesterday the funeral of R. W. Cowan, who died in Mobile and w r as buried at Moss Point. MEDICOS HOLD SESSION Fern wood—The Medical Associa tion of Walthall, Pike Copiah and Lincoln Counties met here yesterday, transacted rcutine affairs, enjoyed a formal dinner and made a visit to the Enochs farms in automobiles. JULIA MARLOWE SHOES FOR LADIES, w oSoe| gf BEACON Shoes for Men, fl^K|k R. E YEAGER SHOES p NOT ONLY DO THE MAKERS STAND BEHIND EVERY PAIR OF SHOES AND HOSE WE SELL. BUT WE STAND BEHIND THEM TOO AND MAKE GOOD ON EVERY PAIR DIRECT From FACTORIES W LET E US SELL YOU SHOES AND HOSE FOR JUST ONE SEASON AND YOU'LL NEVER AFTER THAT CO ANY WHERE ELSE FOR THEM. BAY MERCANTILE CO. BILOXI GETS VETERANS REUNION FOR 1915 THROUGH CAPT. MOSBY’S EFFORTS Jackson, Oct. 9. The next annual reunion of the Mississippi division, United Confed erate Veterans, will be held at Biloxi, that city having won over Hatties burg at the election. The invitation of Biloxi was pre sented by Captain J. K. Mosby, sup erintendent of the solders’ horn® at Beauvoir, and that of Hattiesburg by Hon. Stokes V. Robertson. The new divisional commander will b Captain C. B. Vance, of Batesville, former member of the state senate from Pano’a county. Other aspirants withdrew during the forenoon, leav ing Captam Vance a clear field, and he will be unanimously elected at the afternoon session. The reunion yesterday morn'ng brought out several very spirited tilts and on one occasion state politics was injected. Lamar Fontaine, of Lyons, offered a sharp criticism of Governor Brew er for failng to appear at the reunion and deliver an address welcoming the veterans to Jackson. Hon, Clay Shar key,' chairman cf the committee or. arrangements, rebuked the speaker, saying thatcommittee in charge wa s respons’btc for the program. Maj.-Gen. Montgomery, divisional commander, reminded h’is comrades that, in view of the bad feeling ex isting between Governor Brewer and himself, it would hardly have been THE CHARTER OF INCORPORATION OF The District Temple, Court PatroiiS of (he Husbandry of America, Dist of Mississippi No. I, The corporate title of said company is The District Temple, Court Patrons of Husban dry of America, District of Mississippi, No. 1. 2. The names of the incorporators are: Moses N. Peters, postofflee Pearlington, Han cock county. Mississippi. Etienne W. Maxson, postofflee Pearlington, Hancock county, Mississippi. Sadie A. Camp, postofflee Handsboro, Harri ssn county, Mississippi. Maggie Bowers, postofflee Handsboro, Harri son county, Mississippi. Nathaniel Rhodes, Har rison county, Mississippi. 3. The domicile is at Pearlington, Hancock ocounty, xMlssissippi. 4. the amount of capital stock, none. o'. The par vaiae of shares is none. 6. The period of existence (not to exceed fif ty years) is fifty years, ‘7. The purpose for which it is created is to de business on the lodge system, with a ritual istic form of work and a representative form of government, forthe.purpo.se of making provi sions for the payment of benefits in the case of ; death, sickness, temporary or permanent physi- ' cal disability, either as a result .of disease, ac- | cident or old age, formed and organized for the | sole benefit of its members and beneficiaries, j and not for profit; to create, maintain, apply and disburse among its membership a reserve or emergency fund, as may be provided for in its constitution and by-laws, provided, however, that no orofit or gain shall be added to the pay ment made to a member; to have and hold an annual meeting at such place as may have been designated by the delegates at a District Tem ple on tic first Monday of Juno, in each and every’ year, at which time and place, all officers shall be elected by ballot and duly installed, and at the same time and place, there shall be elect ed one District Representative to the General Assembly of the Order, who shall represent the District Temple there’n; 2. There shall be collected at the same time and place, five directors of the benefit depart ment, one of which shall respectively be the chairman/ secretary and treasurer thereof, and who shall hare general supervision of the I benefit department, subject to the laws and ! regulations of the District Temple, whose duty it shall be to examine, and audit the books and acco mts of the secretary and treasurer, ao may be deemed necesary; shall keep records of their doings and findings in writing permanen tly and report the came to the said District Temple annually and also at the colse of their official *erm, which shall be for one year, shall also make report to tl e General Assembly and <jft*and Temple Court Patrons of Husbandry of America, and shall require tire secretary of the said board to make monthly reports of the finan cial condition of the department, to each and every’ subordinate Temple under its supervis sion, by and fully completely Itemized statement or the receipts from all sources and expendi tures for all puj poses; 3. This District Temple shall have and possess the ; authority and powers conferred upon it by the Grand Temple Court Patrons of Husbandry’of America, and the General Laws of the Order, under w-’o:e jurisdiction it shall alway s remain and subject to; 4. This District Temple shall have genera! suoervisory power overall subordinate Tem ples within its jurisdicCon, towit; tne State of Mississippi, working under the jurisdiction of the said Grand Temple; require of them obser vance and obedience to the General laws of the Order; must.eport its acts and doings semi annually to the said Grand Temple; and to the General Assembly; 5. This District Temple shall have power to adopt and promulgate by-laws, rules and reg ulations torthegoverment of Its representatives, de’egates, officers, committees and the benefit department, from time to time, and change, alter,emend and abrogate thesame as necessity may demand and the good of the Order require, not In conflict with the General Laws of the Order, or the mandates of the Grand Temple Courts Patrons of Husbandry of America; 8. The rights and powers that may be ex ercised by this corporation are those conferred by the provisions of Chapter 24, Mississippi Code, 1906. MOSES N. PETERS. ETIENNE W. MAXSON. SADIE A- CAMP. MAGGIE BOWERS. NATHANIEL RUDES. Incorporators. ACKNOWLEDGMENT. Slate of Mississippi. County of Hancock. This day personally appeared before me,, the undersigned authority, Moses N. Peters, Etienne W Maxson. incorporators of the corporation known as Tne Ctsutct Tompie, Court Patrons proper for the governor to deliver a welcome address. Capta : n S. B. Watts started a con troversy over the absence of a por trait of Jefferson Davis from the platform, to which Chainan Sharkey responded that Captain Watts was as much responsible for this as anybody else, he being a member of the com mittee on arrangements. Gen. E. T. Sykes poured some oil on the troubled waters at this junc ture, saying that no Confederate sol dier needs a portrait of Jefferson Davis for his inspiration, that the memory of that great chieftain is forever enshrined in the hearts of the veterans, lie then ca'led attention to the magnificant portrait of Winnie Davis above the platform, and sa’d that ought to be inspiration enough for anybody. The reunion put a large-sized blight on the cron of generals, colonels, majors and captains by adopting a resolution providing that hereafter when a man has served a term as officer of the United Confed erate reunion he shall not use hi?, rank after his term of office expires, but must thereafter be designated by his rank in the Confederate army, a’so that hereafter divis : onal officers shall be e ected for a term of one year only, and shall not succeed them selves. This resolution was adopted without a disesnting vote. of Husbandry of America, District of Missis sippi, No. 1, who acknowleged that they signed and executed the above and foregoing articles of incorporation as their act and deed, on this the 18 day of September, 1914. (SEAL) SIDNEY J. HURSEY. J. P State of Mississippi. County of Harrison. This day personally appeared before me, the undersigned authority. Sadie A. Camp, Maggie Bowers, Nathaniel Rhodes, incorporators of the corporation known as The District Temple, Court Patrons of Husbandry of America, Dis trict of Mississippi, No. I, who acknowledged that they signed and executed the above and foregoing articles of incorporation as their act and deed, on this the 29 day of September 1914. (SEAL) JNO. J. MURPHY, Clerk Chancery Court. Notice for Publication. ' Department of the Interior, > L. S. Land Office at Jackson, Miss., > Aug 29, 1914. ) Notice is hereby given that William Page, of of Crane Creek. Miss., who, on May 26,1009, made homestead application No. 03856, for the SE 1-4 NE 1-4; NE l-t SE 1-4 Section 9. and SW 1-4 NW 1-1 and NW 1-4 SW 1-4, Section 10, Town ship 6 South. Range 14 west, St. Stephen’s me ridian, has filed notice of his intention to make five-year claim to the land above describe#, be fore the chancery clerk of Hancock county, at Bay St Louis, Mississippi, on the 15th day of October, 1914. Claimant names as witnesses: W. T. Saucier, j of Standard, Miss.; John Martin, of Standard, Miss.; Wilson Page, of Standard, Miss.: Elijah Martin, of Standard. Miss. W. F. CUMMINS, Register. CHANCERY SUMMONS. The State of Mississippi. To O. R. Mitchell, Wilson Mitchell, Walton i Mitchell and Kutnie Alsa’orook: — You are commanded !to appear before the ■ Chancery Court of the County of Hancock, in ! said State, on the fourth Monday of October, A. D. 1914. to show cause, if they can, why the final account cf Mrs. A. J. Harris, admidistratrlx of the estate of T. A. Mitchell, Jr., deceased, 1 should not be* allowed and she discharged, where I in you are defendants. This 12 day of Sep ember, A. D. 1914. .A. A. KERGOSIEN, Clerk. CHANCERY) SUMMONS—NO. 1812, The State of Mississippi. To Lillie Athenia White: You are commanded to appear before the Chancery Court of the county of Hancock, in said btate,on r.he fourth Monday in October, A. D., 1914. to defend the suit in said court of Ed mond White, who sues for divorce wherein you are a defendant. This the sth day of Sept., A. D., 1914. Seal. A. A. KERGOSIE.V. Clerk. CHANCERY SUMMONS NO. 1841. The State of Mississippi. To Willie Williams: jj You are commanded to appear before the Chancery Court of the county of Hancock, in said State, on the fourth Monday of October A. D. 1914, to defend the suit in said court of Mrs. Mol lie Williams, who sues for divorce, n you are defendant. / This the eth day of Sept A. D. 1914. (Seal) A. A. KERGOSIEN, Chancery’ Clerk. CHANCERY SUMMONS. The Stare of Mississippi. To Ella Lacy: You are commanded to appear before the Chancery Court of tae County of Hancock, in said State, on the 4th Monday of October, A. D. 1914, to defend the suit in in said Court of Mo.se Lacy for Divorce, wherein you are a Defendant. This 18 day of Sept., A. D. 19i4 (Seal* A A, KERGUSIEN, Clerk CHANCERY SUMMONS-No. 1850. State of Mississippi. To Walter B. Billings, Juliet Billings, J. J. Als ton and Louisa Alston, and if dead their un known heirs, devisees and legatees— Yon are commanded to appear before the Chancery Court of the county of Hancock in said State, os the 4th Monday in October A.’ D . 1914, to defend the suit in said court of the H 'Weston Lumber Company wherein you are de fendants. A. A. Kcrgosian, Clerk. (Seal) TWs 3rd day o£ October, A U ivii, f . ■’ THE .STORE OF VALUED. .SATISFACTION GUARANTEED OR MONEY REFUNDED. WWW Summer Specialties* O Cedar Mops, Oil Stoves, Lawn , Mowers, Garden Hose,Screen Wire COMPLETE LIKE OF BATHING GOODS.! - LATEST NOVELTIES IN DRESS GOODS. \ Hardware Stock Is Complete. * JOSEPH:O. MAIMAY, M 111. Bay St. Louis, Miss, Soppll THE BURGLAR for the house that can be intsantly Ii flooded with electric light. The light of a dark lantern is enough for him, Have us supply the electric light to |Pr your home. In case of emergency it is 4 I k \ / V I it the best burglar scarer ever invented. s &. yjtLA a SAY ST. LOWS ICS, USBT & BOTTLING WORKS. innrrnn ht~ti tuhim n wnw iiwiaiH i'BHiw ■■ mrifiiT m m i iwn nmwnmuww-■ *•> ❖ * i L. A. de Montluzin Sons, • DRUGS, CHEMICALS, MEDICINE, ♦ I Fancy and Toilet Articles, Perfumery, 2 FINE STATIONERY, FISHING TACKLE, ETC. 5 f ♦ J ♦♦♦* ♦ ♦ Physicians’ Prescriptions | | Carefully Compounded ♦ j ♦♦♦♦ % Finest Line of Cigars, Tobacco, Pipes and all kinds of Smokers’ £ Supplies in Bay St. Louis. W * ♦♦♦* Jr | Sole Agts. for Whitman's, Jacobs’, Huyler’s % | and Fuerst & Kramer’s Candies. ♦ % SOLE AGENT FOR VINOL. BAY ST. LOUIS, MISS, t ii I R. J. Williams Lumber Cos., | % MANUFACTURERS OF £B |g p- SfS&SB f AND DEALERS IN gj Jp;-] mst K.UIYIDELK DRESSED I We make a specialty of Local Orders and Guaran- I | tee Prompt Deliveries. We also sell I BRICKS AND SHINGLES- I I TELEPHONE, 110. BAY ST. LOUIS, MISS* I * r ' ” IWIWI 11 ■ i'