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WITH THE MOVIES NEXT WEEK
New Fox Play Has Star Cast. William Fox’s picturization of Rud yard Kipling’s poem, “The Vam pire,” which comes to the. A. &. G. Theatre next Tuesday, under the title of “A Fool There Was,” was one of the first productions which helped to bring fame and popularity to the screen. But the screen then had not yet reached its present state of per fection, W T hat might have been a good photo dramatization of Kip ling’s poem then would suffer by comparison with a more modern pro duction. With a more recent adaptation and scenario by Bernard McConville from the stage play by Porter Emerson Brown, and more skilled direction at the hands of Emmett J. Flynn, \\ il liam Fox has now to offer a second filming of the story and plot which enlivened the author’s famous work. The new cast comprises stars who have in the past seasons attracted considerable public attention, name ly, Estelle Taylor, Irene Rich, Lewis Stone, Muriel Dana, Marjorie Daw, Mahlon Hamilton, Wallace MacDon ald, William V. Mong and Harry Lonsdale. * * * Vampire Coming in New Dress. William Fox’s picturization of Rudyard Kipling’s poem, “The yam pire,” which comes to the A. & G- Theatre Tuesday night, under the ti tle of “A Fool There Was,” was the subject of one of the first produc tions which helped to bring fame to the screen. i What might have been a good photo dramatization of Kipling s poem then would probably suffer by ; * * * WORK AND PLAY AT S. J. A. * * *.* ********** News Notes of Personal and General Interest From St. Joseph s Academy. The pupils of S. J. A. realized Thursday night that the time they employed during the week preparing for entertainment at the College Auditorium was not wasted, for it proved to be a big success, and they were amply repaid for their earnest work. The girls are anxiously looking for ward to Christmas holidays, which will begin on the 21st. Classes will be resumed on the 4th of January and also be held the Saturday fol lowing. Bright Boy’s Composition—On a Dog. I have a dog. His name is Nero. Nero was a bad man’s name. My papa is a good man. That’s all I know about dogs. Nuts —Why do you hesitate at buy ing this tobacco plantation? It cer tainly is a bargain. Butts—l was just wondering wheth er I should plant cigars or cigar ettes. Little Girl (in a train) —, apa, is that iron on the top of that shed? Papa—Yes, dear, it’s sparrows. We Wonder Why? M. M. is partial to pecan trees, Mag wore a red tan to school Thursday. Some of the Seniors are getting so dignified? Roll of Honor. Seniors —Valmae Saucier, Beatrice Brown, Amelia Scafide, Cleo Toulme. Juniors —Marcelite Telhiard, Re gina Blaize, Irene Sellier, Clara Blaize. Second Year High—Genevieve Green, Geraldine Roe, Marguerite Vial, Oleah Mauffray, Lucil'o Rees, Ellen M. Welsh, Edvige Balearic, Alice Planque, Nell Tompson, Marie Favre. First Year High—Bessie Batson, Mary Scafide, Fannie Marquez, Dol ores Vial, Laura Roe. Eighth Grade —Althea Black, Erin Saucier, Alberta Beyer, Marguerite Blaize, Evelyn Boh, Beatrice Smith, Bernice Bogue, Eugenia Asher. Seventh Grade —Victoria Gabrie, Ruth Black, Gerry Calhoun, Leona Gilbert, Evelyn Monti, Clotilde Mon ti, Susanne Norton, Lorenda Bau ligny. Sixth Grade—Genevieve Monti, Verna Batson, Elmire Villere, Jessie Cackler, Jennie Beneto, Emelia Say bi, Hazel Kergosien, Kathleen Ren shaw T ANARUS, Imeldiai Fifth Grade Mary Benedetto, Elsie May Smith, Partridge, Marion Saucier, Marion Heitzman, Anna Mae Blaize, Margaret Viller, Edith Ansley. WATTS WINNER IN THE PASCA GOULA ELECTION. John R. Watts was elected mayor over two opponents, and J. Higgin ~,..,,, , T ~ T T —# t ' ' MR. BUSINESSMAN: 0 ■■ . ( ► ( I i \ 1 • WHY not make your appeal for patronage through the columns ~ of this paper? With every issue it carries its message into the homes of the best people in this section. " DON’T blame the people if they flock to the store of your cora " petitor. Tell them through this paper what you have to sell, and if n prices are right YOU’LL get th# business. " < f ( ) ■■■ ■ --- < • YOU NEED 3Z Sn i f u LETTER HEADS CARDS 1 INVITATIONS FOLDERS STATEMENTS CIRCULARS ENVELOPES Or anything else in the Printing Line, come in and let us quote you the best prices you can get anywhere, consistent with good work, (i— -- 1 - - ' 1 t: ~ :■ ' , < > BAY ST. LOUIS, | i ■ ■ • ■- . ! comparison with a more modern pro duction of the same thing; and the producer’s indebtedness to “The Vampire” has not as yet languished or turned to ingratitude to permit it. With a more recent adaptation and scenario by Bernard McConville from the stage play by Porter Emerson Browne, and more direction at the hands of Emmett J. Flynn, Wil liam Fox has now to offer a second tilming of the story. Obviously, the cast is also anew one, comprising stars who have in the past few seas ons attracted considerable public at tention, namely, Estelle Taylor, Irene Rich, Lewis Stone, Muriel Dana, Mar jorie Daw, Mahlon Hamilton, Wallace MacDonald, William V. Mong and Harry Lonsdale. * # * Remarkable Cast in “A Fool There Was.” Without using the term “all star cast” in connection with the William Fox picture, “A Fool There Was,” which comes to the A. & G. Theatre next Tuesday, a glance at the names of the players is significant. Estelle Taylor, chosen as the typical “vamp” of 1922, will be seen in the role of “the Woman;” Lewis Stone is “the Fool;” Irene Rich “the Fool’s Wife;” MarjorieDDar,w r , “the Wife's Sister;” Mahlon Hamilton, “the Fool’s Friend;” Wallace MacDonald, one of the “vampire’s” victims; William V. Mong (who was Merlin the magician in “A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur’s Court”), “the Fool’s But ler,” and little Muriel Frances Dana, aged four, the fool’s little daughter. Emmett J. Flynn directed the big production. >. IS IT? Isn’t it funny, THAT A MAN WHO THINKS HE IS A BUSINESS MAN Will get up in the morning From an advertised mattress, Shave with an advertised razor, And put on advertised underwear, Advertised hose, shirt, collar, tie and shoes, Seat himself at the table and Eat advertised breakfast food, Drink advertised coffee or substitute, Put on an advertised hat, Light an advertised cigar, Go to his place of business and TURN DOWN ADVERTISING ON THE GROUND THAT ADVERTISING DOESN’T PAY. —Greenville (Tex.) Evening Banner. botham and V. P. Dejean were elect ed as councilmen in the general mu nicipal elections held at Pascagoula Tuesday. The vote w r as as follows: For Mayor, W. M. Canty, 138; John R. Watts, 263; W. E. Frederick, 87. For councilmen, J. R. Higgin botham, 333; V. P. Dejean, 269; Geo. H. Huggins, 186; M. L. Valverde, ( 172. The mayor and the two councilmen elected will serve under the commis sion form of government for four years beginning January 1. A referendum proposition- submit ted to approve an agreement w 7 ith the Pascagoula Central Fire Company to lease a part of a building the com pany proposes to erect carried by a vote of 311 to 102. The largest vote in the history of the city was polled, women taking part for the first time in a municipal election. • STATE TREASURY IN MISSIS SIPPI IS EMPTY, IS CLaIM. Senator McCullum, in Address, De clares That State Is Practically in State of Bankruptcy. The Mississippi State treasury is empty, according to a statement made before the Laurel Chamber of Com merce by Senator P. G. McCullum, member of the State bondnig com mission, notwithstanding the fact that the State has sold more than $3,000,000 worth of debentures there is still no money with which to meet salaries of State officials and State in stitutions until taxes begin to flow into the treasury next March. More than this, there will be no funds from w r hich to advance the $400,000 from the revolving school fund in the event the State Supreme Court decided in favor of the legality of their appro priations. According to Senator Mc- Cullum, the next session of the State Legislature will face a deficit of $6,- 000,000. MISSISSIPPI COAST ORANGES. The Gulf Coast of Mississippi is apt to be as known throughout the country for citrus fruits as it is by its own citizens, and these citizens are apt to become surprised them selves. Agents of the Gulf and Ship Island Railroad are taking especial interest in expanding the industry, and are providing packing and ship ping facilities. The Satsuma orange of the Mississippi Coast cannot be ex celled save possibly in its native Ja pan.—Gulf Coast Herald. SPILLWAY MEETS WITH OPPO SITION. Number of Telegram* Sent to Repre sentative* at Washington by Com mercial Bodies. The Biloxi commercial organiza tions, that are interested in the wel fare of the city and its business in terests, es; ecially the packing indus try, which is one of the greatest in the United States, have wired repre sentatives at Washington asking their co-operation in preventing the com pletion of the spillway now under consideration in Louisiana, which they claim will greatly damage the oysters with the fresh waters flowing over them from the Mississippi river and other bodies of fresh wateri The matter was taken up by the Rotary Club and later discussed at a special session of the Chamber of Commerce, before whom appeared several representatives of the can ning industry, who do not want to see the industry damaged. This~is considered one of the most disastrous undertakings to the big interests of the Mississippi Coast and every effort will be made to prevent injury to the oysters both in the Louisiana and Mississippi territory, over which it is claimed the waters will flow should the proposed spillway be allowed for the overflow of the Mississippi river. It is hoped that the various represen tatives in Washington w r ill use their best efforts in co-operation with the Biloxians and others to be benefitted thereby. , In answer to telegrams sent the officials at Washington by President Apperson, of the Chamber of Com merce, United States Senators John Sharp Williams and B. P. Harrison, together with Congressman Paul B. Johnson, have informed him that they are opposed to the spillway project and that they will oppose it when presented before both the House and Senate at Washington. WANAMAKER IS DEATH VICTIM. World-Noted Merchant Prince Taken at Age of 84 Years. John Wanamaker died at his home in Philadelphia at 8 a. m. Tuesday. . The w r orld famous merchant and former postmaster general passed aw r ay at his tow r n house, 2032 Walnut street. He had been confined there since early in November with a heavy cold contracted at his country estate, “Lyndenhurst,” at Jenkintown, near Philadelphia, He was 84 years of age. . . . . Mr. Wanamaker was active m his business affairs up to the time he was stricken. He spent much of last win ter in Florida, and was in Philadel phia all summer hard at work with the exception of occasional surcease from the duties of his office and was usually in his mercantile establish ment before its doors were opened. Mr. Wanamaker is survived by his son, Rodman, a resident of New York City, and two daughters, Mary 8., wife of Barclay H\ Warburton, and Elizabeth, wife of Norman McLeod, both of Philadelphia. His life was insured for more than $3,000,000, he having been one of the leaders among the heavily insured men in the country. PASCAGOULA PLANS FOR LARG ER TRADE. Municipal Terminal Just Completed Cost City $120,000. BY W. D. ROBINSON. Pascagoula, Miss., Dec. 14. —Pas- cagoula is reaching out after water traffic and rail transportation and proposes to get her share of trade. The city has completed and is op erating a modern municipal terminal on the Pascagoula river to accommo date ocean and river vessels. The terihinal is equipped with the latest labor-saving machinery for loading and unloading ships, steamboats and barges. The cfty also built railway tracks connecting the terminal with the two railroads entering here. Pascagoula is on the route of the Warrior River Barge Line, operated by the. Federal government. The new municipal pier facilitates the trans fer of freight from that line. The terminal, railroad tracks and equipment were built by the city of PascagKmta* lit a (.cost of $120,000. People here look upon it as the wisest investment the municipality has yet made, ... A syndicate composed of citizens of Pascagoula, Moss Point and Luce dale recently purchased the southern end of the Alabama and Mississippi Railroad at a cost of SIIO,OOO. The purchase was the culmination of a long fight to prevent the junking of the property. The deal, in behalf of the citizens, was consummated by J. J. Mclntosh, K. W. Burnham, Mayor Borden and R. D. Spann, of Moss Point, and May or Frank H. Lewis, of Pascagoula, and G. M. Luce, of Lucedale. - The railroad company is being re organized and the line rebuilt. Work of rehabilitation will be pushed and traffic will begin within a short time. When the road is completed it will give Pascagoula a northern rail out let and will be an important trade puller. BAY HOTEL ARRIVALS. B. J. Hopperyous, L. J. George, St. Louis, Mo.j Dr. Lewis and wife, Leo W, Seal, Bay St. Louis, Miss.; H. b. Weston, Jno. Howze, Logtown, Miss., Mrs. L. Avril, New Orleans, La.; L. H. C. Hart, Mobile, Ala.; D. C. Wes ton and family, Logtown, Miss.; Ji h- Boardman, Pearlington, Miss.; K. v. Alroa/ider, Jackson, Miss.; E. Guel ton, R. Ibel, C. C. Schrenck, New Or leans, La.; J. C. Lottis, Atlanta, Ga., F. Long and wife, Birmingham, Ala.; L. S. Isaacks, New Orleans, La.; L. H. Telhiard, City; A. J. Christian and wife, J. O. Turner and wife, E. J- Richard, New Orleans, La.; E.N An derson, Jackson, Miss.; W. T. Hop kins, Wiggins, Miss.; W. Grayson, Biloxi, Miss.; P. C. Hill, Buffalo, N. Y.; O. C. Schurman, New Orleans, La.; H. E. Green, Gulfport, Miss.; M. P. Hillyer, Meridian, Miss.; H. A. Houghton, Jackson, Miss.; Geo. Mc- Cullough and wife, Kansas City, Mo.; F. O. Schank, Jno. B. Dunester, New Orleans, La.; Thos. Blinston, Roches ter, N. Y.; B. L. Kurst, Pass Chris tian, Miss.; T. H. Bridfees.JNew Or leans, La.; E. H. Selby, Gulfport, Miss.; Crawford Jackson, Guilford, N. C.; I- J- DeSelvia, New Orleans, La.; Sam Walsh, Hammond, La.; C. M. Odom, Columbus, Miss.; G. B. Loper, Picayune, Miss.; M. P. Hoby, Moss Point, Miss.; J. L. Heinkel and wife, Cleveland, Ohio. RUSSELL WINS OUT IN SIOO,OOO DAMAGE SUIT. Jury Out Only 28 Minutes in Famous Case —Oxford Deserted After Trial. An Oxford correspondent writes: The ending of. this sensational drama was as strange as the rest of the trial had been. The day had been rich in dramatic values and the charges to the jury had been full of fire. All the principals had been m court all day. Governor Russell was there, obviously nervous for the first time, and his wife beside him, smil ing less than yesterday, but keeping herself under control at all times. The governor’s face was masklike, but he moved restlessly, seldom keep ing the same position for more than a minute at a time. Frances Birkhead, -wrapped in a heavy bltfe coat, sat with her profile turned toward the judge, near her at torneys. Today she was absolutely quiet, neither whispering as formerly nor moving from her relaxed posi-i tion. Her chin was buried in her fur neckpiece, and she rested her cheek , against her hand. When Judge E. R. Holmes had in structed the jury and they had filed from the room the court emptied. Only the judge remained, tailing with a friend in the court room, where a man was putting out the lights. As he was leaving the room a mes sage was brought to him that the jury—after 28 minutes —had reached a decision. ~ He asked that they be brought in. They filed slowly in through the big door and stood in a semi-circle before him —the quiet, taciturn farmers which constituted this jury. There was no one else present except two newspaper men, and one or two strag glers who stool curiously by the door. The Richard Cheatham, a farmer of Walls, Miss., handed the judge a slip of paper, and he said “We find in favor of the defendant.” That was all. The judge did not change expres sion. He nodded and said: “That’s all, gentlemen; you may go,” And they filed out of the courtroom as they had come from the empty, echo ing chamber. As the judge approach ed the men from the press, he stop ped for a moment: “Glad to have had you with us, gentlemen,” he said, and passed, smiling quietly. With one accord, the newspaper men ran downstairs and across the courthouse square to the hotel where Frances Birkhead sat by the stove, reading the evening paper. She turn ed pale, but was composed. She said very little. Then she want into the dining room, alone, and sat down at a table. Two friends joined her. When seen at his home, Governor Russell smiled and said that his only statement w r ould be a y/ritten one brief, a note of thanks to his friends. That was all. Mrs. Russell only smiled —a tired smile. So ends the drama —with a anti-climax. It is over. The hotel is emptying rapidly. Men are rushing to trains. The lobby is piled with luggage. Newspaper men button their overcoats, sling their typewriters and suitcases over their shoulders and hike to the station. Ho-hum. Call it a day*. ORDERED TO GET BILBO AND BRING HIM INTO COURT. Oxford, Miss., Dec. 12. —John H. Cook, United States marshal for the Northern District of Mississippi, has been instructed by Judge E. R- Holmes, who presided at the trial of the damage suit of Miss Birkhead against Governor Russell, to locate former Governor Theodore G. Bilbo and require him to furnish bond of $5,000 for his appearance in Federal court here at the April, 1923, term to explain his failure to answer a cita tion issued by the court, calling on Bilbo to appear as a witness for Miss Birkhead, Marshal Cook announced today. BILBO HAS BEEN BUYING TREES TO PLANT ON HIS FARM. Poplarville, Miss., Dec. 12. —Theo- dore G. Bilbo, former governor of Mississippi, against whom a citation has been issued by Judge E. R. Holmes, of the Federal court for the Northern District of Mississippi, for his failure to appear at the trial of the damage suit of Miss Frances Birkhead against Governor Lee M. Russell, which was closed yesterday, returned to his home here today. When asked as to his whereabouts the past week, Mr. Bilbo replied he had been out buying trees and mak ing other trades for the interest of his farm here. Other than that he would make no statement. TULANE’S SCHEDULE. Tulane University’s 1923 football schedule was announced at New Or leans Wednesday by Wilbur C. Smith, athletic director, as follows: SepiT 30, Southwestern at New Or leans; Oct. 13, Texas University at' Austin; Oct. 20, Louisiana Tech at New Orleans; Oct. 27, pending; Nov. 3, University of Tennessee at Knox ville; Nov. 10, Auburn at Montgom ery; Nov. 17, University of Missis sippi at New Orleans; Nov. 24, Loui siana State University at New Or leans; Thanksgiving Day, Mississippi A. & M. at New Orleans. LOUISIANA HAS ISSUED 103,000 AUTO LICENSES. During the past year 103,000 auto mobile licenses, including 25,000 for trucks, were issued by the State, ac cording to Charles F. Bailey, chief clerk in the automobile license de partment at Baton Rouge, La. Col lections totaled $1,750,650. Branch offices of the automobile license de partment will be opened in New Or leans and Shreveport on January 2, when the 1923 collections are begun. NO PER DIEM FOR SHERIFFS. Sheriffs and deputy sheriffs are not entitled to compensation for attend ance upon meetings of county boards of supervisors, according to an opin ion rendered by Attorney General Frank Roberson. Mr. Roberson holds that Chapter 160 of the laws of 1922 repeals Chap ter 27 of the laws of 1917, thereby placing Chapter 176 of the laws o 1908 in effect as it existed on the first Monday in January, 1916, which in his opinion does not make any provision for the sheriff's per diem for attendance upon the supervisors meeting. SCHOOL FUND CASE ARGUED AT JACKSON. Decision in Mandamus Will Decide Distribution of Funds. Jackson, Miss-, Dec. 14. —The “re volving school fund case” was argued before the Supreme Court today, H. G. Cassedy Holden, assistant attorney general, representing the State audi tro, and Wells, Stevens & Jones and Fred* Lotterhps appearing for the State Board of Education. This case grew out of a decision of the Supreme Court that declared the initiative and referendum amendment to the constitution null and void be cause improperly adopted. In view of the decision the auditor declined to issue his warrant for the special school fund appropriated by the Leg islature, amounting to nearly $600,- 000, and the State Board of Educa tion obtained a mandamus to compel the auditor to issue his warrant. Judge W. H. Potter, bf the Circuit Court, overruled the demurrer and held the mandamus was effective, on which the auditor appealed. In the event the Supreme Court holds Judge Potter’s decision was sound, it is confidently believed here that all will be well and the schools will continue as planned, but should Judge Potter be reversed many schools will have but four months or less free terms, while others will en joy six to eight months. • BONUS UP AGAIN. • Declaring that a bonus to soldiers was as justifiable as “a bonus to the ship operators,” Senator Simmons, a Democrat, North Carolina, Tuesday re-introduced the soldier bonus bill vetoed by President Harding as an amendment to the administration shipping bill. ORDINANCE NO. 90. ORDINANCE MAKING IT COMPUL SORY TO NUMBER ALL HOUSES, BUILDINGS AND PLACES IN, THE CITY OF BAY ST. LOUIS IN NUMER ICAL ORDER. „ Section 1. Be it ordained by the Board of Mayor and Aldermen of the City of Bay St. Louis, that all owners of houses, buildings or places shall number their houses, building’s or places in numerical order as hereinafter provided. Section 2. Numbers shall be placed on houses, buildings or places located on streets, avenues or alleys in the following manner: Dunbar avenue: Begin at Front street with No. 100 and numbering in a south erly direction, with all odd numbers on the left and all even numbers on the right. Burnett avenue, Julia street, Leonard | avenue, Boardman avenue. Leopold avenue, j Felicity street. McDonald street, Ulman | avenue Carroll avenue. State Street, Main street Union street. Bookter street, Good- i children street. Washington street, Citizen ; street, Balentine street and St. Charles i avenue: Begin on all of said streets at 1 Front street, with No. 100. and running or | numbering in a westerly direction, with all odd numbers on the left side and all even numbers on the right side, in numer ical order. Second street: Begin at Front street with No. TOO, and running or numbering in a southerly direction, with all odd num bers on the left side of the street and all even numbers on the right side, in numer ical order. St George street. Esterbrook street and City Park avenue: Begin at Second street with No. 100, and running or numbering in a westerly direction, with all odd numbers on the left side of the street and all even numbers on the right side, in numerical order. St. John street: Begin at Toulme street, with No. 100. and running or numbering in a westerly direction, with all odd num bers on the left side of the street and aU even numbers on the right side, in numeri cal order. Toulme street: Begin at Ulman avenue with No. 100, and running or numbering in a southerly direction, with all odd num bers on the left 'side of the street and all even numbers on the right side, in numer ical order. Hancock street: Begin at Esterbrook street with No. 100. and running or num bering in a southerly direction, with all odd numbers on the left aide of the street and all even numbers on the right side, in numerical o r^er. Keller street: Begin at the extreme easterly end with No. 100. and running or numbering in a westerly direction, with all numbers on the left side and all even numbers on the right side, jn numerical or der. Jeannette alley: Begin at Hancock street with No. 100, and running or numbering in a westerly direction,'with all odd numbers one the left side and all even numbers on the right side, in numerical order. North Front street: Begin at Main street with No. 100, and running or num bering in a northerly direction, with all odd numbers on the right side and all even numbers on the left side, in numerical or der. South Front street; Begin at Main street with No. 100, and running or numbering in a southerly direction, with all odd num bers on the left and all even numbers on the right side, in numerical order. Railroad avenue: Begin at Front street (assuming that the Railroad right of way is a street) with No. 100, and running or numbering in a westerly direction, with all odd numbers on the left side and all even numbers on the right side, in numer ical order. Nicaise avenue and St. Francis street: Begin at Main street with No. 300. and run ning or numbering in a southerly direction, with all odd numbers on the left side and all even numbers on the right side, in numerical order. Webb street: Begin at Railroad avenue with No 100, and running or numbering in a westerly direction, with all odd numbers on the left side and all even numbers on the right side, in numerical order. Section 3. All numbers shall be placed where they can be easily seen and read from the street and shall be not less than three inches long and two inches wide. Section 4. Where there are double houses, buildings or places, each separate place shall have a number, and where there is a vacant lot each fifty feet or fraction thereof shall be taken as a separate place and considered as numbered when numlter ing houses, buildings or places on the same or opposite side of the street. Section 5. In the event of the failure of the owners of houses, buildings or places to properly number the same within sixty days after the passage of this ordinance, the city shall give the owjjer thereof fif teen days’ notice in writing by handing or mailing the notice to the owner at their last known nost office address, and if they shall then fall to properly number said house, building or place, then the City will go upon and number said house, building or place with suitable numbers, and the j cost thereof charged against the property i and collected at the same time and in the ' same manner as city taxes are collected, i And in the event of the failure to pay said ’ charge for numbering said house, build ing or place, the property will be sold in ' the same manner and at the same time 1 property is sold for the collection of city j taxes, with the right of redemption as for taxes. Section 6. That all owners who are in | doubt as to the number of their houses, j buildings or places and all matters of dis. ! pute shall be referred to and decided by the Board of Mayor and Aldermen, with the rignt of appeal to the Circuit Court as to the cost and the numbers and all other matters by the party aggrieved as provided by law for appeals from the or ders of the Board of Mayor and Aldermen in other cases. Section 7. That this ordinance take effect and be in force from and after its passage. Approved in open Board this the 2nd day of Decemmer, 1922. S. J. LADNER, Secretary, i NOTICE TO BIDDERS. Notice is hereby given that the under signed Clerk of the Board of Supervisors of Hancock County, Mississippi, will on . MONDAY, JANUARY 1, 19*2, at 11 o’clock A. M., offer for sale to the lowest bidder at public outcry, the contract for the upkeep of roads, bridges and cul verts in Beat No. 3, Hancock County, Mis sissippi. Bids to comply with plans and specifica tions on file in the Clerk’s office. Bidder to deposit $250.00 certified check for faithful performance of-contract. Successful bidder to furnish bond in double the amount of his bid on the day the said bid is accepted. This the sth day of December. A. D. 1922, A. A. KERGOSIBN. Clerk. For sale by Edwards Bros., Authorized Agts. Bay St. Louis, Miss. A. &G. THEATRE PROGRAM. ! ~ Attractions Coming for Next Week. MONDAY, DEC. 18: Mabel Ballin in “Other Women’s Clothes,” and Fox News, ** * - TUESDAY, DEC. 19: Estelle Taylor in “A Fool There Was,” a Fox super-special. * * * WEDNESDAY, DEC. 20: A Western feature, Fox News and comedy. # * m THURSDAY, DEC. 21: George Walsh in “The Serenade” and Prizma. -* * ♦ FRIDAY, DEC. 22: Elliot Dexter in “Grand Larceny” and ninth episode of “Capt. Kidd.” SATURDAY, DEC. 23: Agnes Ayres in “The Ordeal,” and Sunshine Comedy. A million men have turned to One Eleven Cigarettes —a firm verdict for superior quality. #lll cigarettes 15 for 10c M——M—— HEYMAN-ROSENTHAL. The wedding of Miss Germain Ros enthal, of Chantilly, France, to Mr. Morris Heyman, formerly of Lafa yette, La., but now a resident of Bay St. Louis, was solemnized on Tues day, December 12th, at the residence of Mr. Heyman, on the beach front. Rabbi Silva, of New Orleans, per formed the ceremony. The bride was beautifully gowned in Paris model fawn-colored Canton crepe, with hat of gold cloth and fur trimmings, and carried arm bouquet of bride roses and fern. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Leon Heyman, Miss May Heyman and Master James Hl'yman, of New Or leans; Mrs. B. Lewahl, of New Iberia, La.; Rabbi Silva and Mr. Max Krauss, of New Orleans; Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Leonhard, of Bay St. Louis, and Miss Lilly Kalinski, of Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Heyman left for a short honeymoon and will be at their home on the beach front in a few days. ..