March 18, 1903
J. D. Baughman has just received a car load of nice flour.
Mr. W. L. Gill, of Ruston, was a visitor to Farmerville Tuesday.
A full line of harness and lap robes at Baughman’s. Price to suit any buyer.
Messrs. J. K. Atkinson, F. E. Mayo and T. M. McBroom visited Monroe last Friday.
I have have a large quantity of the best commercial fertilizers for sale. J. D. Baughman.
Mr. A. J. Mashaw, of Ruston, is in Farmerville, having come up on the steamer Osceola.
Mr. Bodenheimer, book-keeper for the Summit Lumber Co., was in Farmerville yesterday.
The grand jury are busily engaged enquiring into the infractions of the law in Union Parish.
STOPS THE COUGH AND WORKS OFF THE COLD. Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets cure a cold in one day. No cure, no pay. Price 25 cents.
Mr. Edward J. Haas returned home Monday after several days absence in Vicksburg and New Orleans.
JUST RECEIVED! two cars of Missouri mules, mares and horses. See them before buying elsewhere. J. D. Baughman.
Mr. D. E. Laupheimer came to Farmerville yesterday. We are indebted to him for late New Orleans paper.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY. Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund the money if it fails to cure. E. W. Grove’s signature on each box. 25¢.
If the weather continues as it started out this week, much farm work will be accomplished by Saturday night.
I am headquarters for cotton seed meal, and am still paying the highest cash prices for seed. JOHN BALLARD, Agt. Union Oil Co.
The Palmer and Osceola were at Farmerville landing this morning and the Robinson is expected tomorrow.
If you want a carriage or buggy, don’t fail to see my assortment. I can sell you these goods at city prices as I buy in car load lots exclusively. J. D. BAUGHMAN.
A large crowd of people came to Farmerville Monday. Court and the grand jury were the main attractions.
Gold Dust Fertilizer. The best made. $19.50 per ton. Freight paid to your landing. Address: LANCHE-GUNBY D. G. Co. West Monroe, La.
The Monroe News has suggested the name of ex-Congressman Andrew Price for the next governor of Louisiana.
We congratulate Mr. and Mrs. J. Ed. Roark, of Marion, upon the addition of another member of their family circle. It’s a girl, and she arrived last Friday.
Effects of too much liquor were visible on our streets Monday for a prohibition town. Rumor says the “bootlegger” distributed a large quantity of the stuff.
The Best Prescription for Malaria, Chills and Fever is a bottle of Grove’s Tasteless Chill Tonic. It is simply iron and quinine in a tasteless form. No cure, no pay. Price 50¢.
The weather clerk has our thanks for the delightful weather he is dishing out to us this week. May he continue to dish from the same bowl for ten to fifteen days.
Just received, full line new goods, which I invite my friends to see. My stock of fancy groceries is especially complete and all fresh. Will deliver goods promptly anywhere in town. Dry goods and notions at reduced prices. K. A. PLEASANT.
A prospective groom in Sabine Parish was arrested for the nonperformance of road duty on the evening that he was to have been married. Had it not been for a friend, who went on his bond, the would-be benedict would have gone to jail instead of standing before Hymen’s altar.
A Physician Writes. “I am desirous of knowing if the profession can obtain Herbine in bulk for prescribing purposes? It has been of great use to me in treating cases of dyspepsia brought on by excesses or overwork. I have never known it to fail in restoring the organs affected, to their healthful activity.” 50c a bottle at R. Haas, agent.
One of the main essentials to successful farming is to provide yourself with labor saving implements. J. D. Baughman is agent for the celebrated Deering mowers and rakes. Get him to order these implements for you, and your harvesting of grain and hay will be an easy job.
You Know What you are Taking. When you take Grove’s Tasteless Chill Tonic because the formula is plainly printed on every bottle showing that it is simply Iron and Quinine in a tasteless form. No Cure, No Pay. 50¢.
Citizens of Union Parish are undergoing considerable inconvenience now over failure to receive mails regularly and promptly. Practically no paper mail reached Farmerville for eight days, and from Monday evening till Friday evening no letter mail from Choudrant — the route that brings most of our mail — was received. The roads are in a bad condition it is true; but it seems to us that we could be given more satisfactory mail service.
Children’s Coughs and Colds. Mrs. Joe McGrath, 327 E. 1st., Hutchison, Kan., writes: “I have given Ballard’s Horehound Syrup to my children for coughs and colds for the past four years, and find it the best medicine I ever used.” Unlike many cough syrups, it contains no opium, but will soothe and heal any disease of the throat or lungs quicker than any other remedy. 25¢, 50¢ and $1.00 at R. Haas, Agent.
Last Wednesday night a burglar entered the store of Mrs. Mary Loper at Cecil, this parish, and stole $635 in cash from the safe. Mr. Walter Stripling, who has charge of Mrs. Loper’s books, says he locked the safe the night before, and as it is reasonable to assume that the thief was familiar with the combination. He entered the store through a window. There were some checks and other valuable papers in the safe, but they were left undisturbed.
Some interest is being developed in next Monday’s municipal election. We understand there will be two tickets in the field. Last week Farmerville people failed to get their paper mail and having no general news or railroad developments to talk about they had to discuss something, and hence fell on next Monday’s election, with the result that they have gotten up a race of more than ordinary interest.
The negro Thompson, alias “Catfish,” who was convicted last September of selling liquor without license in Bernice, was released from jail Monday morning. When “Catfish” was first placed in jail he was black as the ace of spades, but when he came out he was a light mulatto. He doubtless was “blacked” to prevent identification at his trial; but he was convicted all the same.
Mrs. Thomas J. Bullock, of Shreveport, has confessed to poisoning her husband. She claims that she was driven to her awful deed by long years of brutality, and that she lived in constant dread of him.
Chicken thieves evidently are very numerous in Missouri, for the lower branch of that State’s legislature has felt the necessity of making chicken stealing a penitentiary offense.
The Iowa legislature is considering a primary election law which, if enacted, will provide for the nomination of all candidates by primaries, from governor to constable.
Cures Sciatic Rheumatism. Mrs A. E. Simpson, 509 Craig St., Knoxville, Tenn., writes June 10th, 1899: “I have been trying the baths of Hot Springs, Ark., for sciatic rheumatism, but I get more relief from Ballard’s Snow Liniment than any medicine or anything I have ever tried. Enclosed find post office order for $1. Send me a large bottle of Southern Express. Sold by R. Haas.
Take The Gazette! Only $1 a year.