From Farmerville

cropped-farmerville-main-street.jpgThe Gazette
May 27, 1903

Gin Outfits for Sale Cheap.

I offer two first-class steam gin outfits for sale cheap for cash or approved paper.

One plant has 15 H. P. Engine and Boiler, and 60-saw Pratt gin stand, feeder, condenser, press, grist mill, platform scales, belting, etc. The other is a 15 H. P. Boiler and 10 H. P. Engine with 50 saw Pratt gin stand, feeder, condenser, press, grist mill, platform scales, belting, etc. Both plants complete and in good running order.

Will sell an entire outfit for about what a new boiler alone will cost you. You cannot afford to miss this opportunity if you are in the market for a ginnery.

M. J. Pearson,
Farmerville, La.

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Fountain pens for sale by J. G. Trimble.

Several of the anglers of the town are making war on the finny tribe and with success.

FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE. A few graded Durham male yearlings. J. D. BAUGHMAN.

Mr. W. D. Munholland, has the editorial chair in the absence Mr. J. G. Trimble, this week.

A few good log and plow mules and saddle horses yet for sale. J. D. BAUGHMAN.

A baby was born to Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Aulds, Jr., on Monday last.

Safe, swift and sure is the proper description of Cheatham’s Laxative Tablets. Cure colds in a day. Can be carried in vest pocket. Easy to take. Guaranteed. Price 25 cents. Sold by J. D. Baughman and B. T. Hopkins. 

Capt. L. Brunner left Monday on the gasoline boat Palmer on his way to New Orleans.

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.

Miss Ethel Robinson left Monday for Cincinnati to take a course at the conservatory of music there.

New Royal drop head sewing machine, latest improvements, for sale cheap for cash or approved paper at THE GAZETTE office.

Judge R. B. Dawkins left Saturday for Coushatta to sit with ?? Pugh on the circuit court bench.

No equal on earth has Hunt’s Lightning Oil for Rheumatism and Neuralgia, as well as Sprains, Cuts, Burns, Bruises, and Insect Bites and Stings. Guaranteed. Price 25 and 50 cents. Sold by J. D. Baughman and B. T. Hopkins. 

Dr. Wm. Patterson and Miss Carrie Holloway were married last Thursday evening near Cherry Ridge.

Parents, do not neglect your children’s coughs, sore throats colds, etc.; they often lead to fatal results. Try Simmon’s Cough Syrup. Pleasant, safe and sure. Guaranteed. Price 25 and 50 cents. Sold by J. D. Baughman and B. T. Hopkins. 

Mr. J. E. Shaver, manager of the Camie, Cecil & Fay Telephone Co., left Monday for Monroe on business.

You cannot afford to trifle with a cough. It may result in some serious if not fatal malady. Take time by the forelock and use Simmons’ Cough Syrup. Guaranteed. Price 25 and 50 cts. Sold by J. D. Baughman and B. T. Hopkins.

Master McNairy Hardy who had been visiting his sister, Mrs. J. G. Trimble, of Farmerville, left Friday for his home in Ruston.

My friend, are you suffering from any painful and annoying skin disease, such as ringworm, tetter, eczema or anything similar? If so, just try on box of Hunt’s Cure. It never fails. Guaranteed. Price 50 cents. Sold by J. D. Baughman and B. T. Hopkins. 

Mr. A. V. Simmons, of Shreveport, deputy organizer of the Woodmen of the World, was a visitor to Farmerville Monday and Tuesday endeavoring to organize a camp here.

For Rent. I will rent the Smith residence in Farmerville for the balance of the present year. Any person wanting a good dwelling house, will write or call on me.  A. C. Gill, Farmerville, La.

CURES WHEN DOCTORS FAIL. Mrs. Frank Chiasson, Patterson, La., writes June 8th, 1901: “I had malaria fever in very bad form, was under treatment by doctors, but as soon as I stopped taking their medicine the fever would return. I used a sample bottle of Herbine, found it helped me. Then bought two bottles, which completely cured me. I feel grateful to you for furnishing such a splendid medicine, and can honestly recommend it to those suffering from malaria, as it will surely cur them.” Herbine, 50c bottle at R. Haas, Agent.

Miss Etta Shuster yesterday received her appointment and commission as postmistress at Farmerville. Miss Etta is a most worthy young lady, and we feel sure she will give universal satisfaction in her new position.

World Wide Reputation. Whites Cream Vermifuge has achieved a world wide reputation as being the best of all worm destroyers, and for its tonic influence on weak and unthrifty children, as it neutralizes the acidity or sourness of the stomach, improves the digestion and assimilation of food, strengthens their nervous system and restores them to health, vigor and elasticity natural to childhood. 25c at R. HAAs, Agent.

Mr. Joseph W. Bryant and Miss Addie Vinson, both of the town of Orlander, county of Cleveland, Ark., were married in Farmerville on Monday last. It was a Gretna Green affair, the young couple fleeing from the disapproval of the young lady’s father. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Henry Archer. They only had 90 miles to travel overland before they could become husband and wife.

Spring Ailments. There is an aching and tired feeling; the liver bowels and kidneys become sluggish and inactive, the digestion impaired, with little or no appetite, no ambition for anything, and a feeling that the whole body and mind need toning up. The trouble is that during winter there has been an accumulation of waste matter in the system. Herbine will remove it, secure to the secretions a right exit, and by its tonic effect, fully restore the wasted tissues and give strength in place of weakness. 50c at R. Haas, Agent.

Mr. E. N. Lindsey, formerly of this place but now a resident of Tremont, was on yesterday married to Miss Dollie Farris, at the home of the bride’s father, Mr. C. M. Farris, Mr. Lindsey is a steady, industrious young man, and is well liked by all who know him; while his bride is a most beautiful, popular and excellent young lady. THE GAZETTE wishes the young couple the full bliss of their anticipation.

The building of the Farmerville & Southern railroad has put new life into the people of Farmerville. The Farmerville Hotel, owned by Maj. John Donley, has been repaired and dressed off with a new coat of paint. A bank is soon to be started, and other improvements are under contemplation. Marion has also waked up at the prospect of a railroad and is constructing new residences and business houses. All of the old men who had about made up their minds to die in peace have shaved and dressed up and appear fully fifteen years younger.

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THE GAZETTE is informed that the people of the should-be enterprising town of Monroe are reporting that they have heard that all hands have quit work on the Farmerville and Southern Railroad and that the enterprise is dead. This is not true. The enterprise is not half so dead as the business men of Monroe seem to be. Work has not stopped, neighbor, nor will it stop until the road is completed to Farmerville from — we regret to say — a junction with the road running from Bastrop to El Dorado.

If your business men were as alive as the road they would be making some effort to bring it s southern extension to Monroe. Unless an effort is made you will let this road miss you for the southern extension will run somewhere near Tremont if it does not go to Ruston. With saw mills all along the line our trade will be worth something to you and as little as you may think of it trains will be running into Farmerville by Jan. 1, 1904, and the line located south.

We hate to see Monroe sleep for we know and love its people. About one mile of the road is graded and instead of work having stopped we are looking for larger forces daily. The following from the Shreveport times should wake you up:

“Many, La., May 22. — Maps of this parish with requests to secure the rights of way from owners along the route have been received by a certain party here from those at the head of a road projected at Farmerville to join the Orange and Northwestern in Sabine county, Tex. The names of the road your correspondent has not learned.”

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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¢.

Mrs. S. L. Barnes, Misses Reita Hartman, Miriam Hartman and Kathleen Turnage left Monday via the Palmer for Ruston to take in the Industrial commencement. Before her return Miss Reita Hartman will go to Morgan City as a delegate to the Eastern Star grand lodge.

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 little son of Mr. F. T. Malone was bitten by a very poisonous snake last week. Mr. Malone brought the little fellow to town Monday for treatment. His arm was considerably swollen from the bite and he was suffering greatly, yet he is out of danger.

Caesar Conquered Britain. Malaria was conquered by Simmons’ Liver Purifier (tin box). Protected from moisture, dust and insects. Clears the complexion, cures constipation, aids and corrects action of the liver. Sold by J. D. Baughman and B. T. Hopkins.

We acknowledge the receipt of, and have place on our exchange list, the Weekly News, a neat, newsy, six-column paper published at Marksville, La., with L. R. Gremillion as editor and proprietor. Success to you, Brother Gremillion.

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¢.

Messrs. J. A. Lindsey, of Ruston, E. N. and S. K. Lindsey and William Watters, of Tremont, came to Farmerville on a visit Monday. The Messrs. Lindsey formerly lived in Farmerville.

Mr. E. L Ramsey, a cadet at the Louisiana State University, Baton Rough, has favored THE GAZETTE with an invitation to attend commencement exercises of the University June 3, 1903.

The editor, Mr. J. G. Trimble, and wife left Sunday morning to attend the joint session of the Louisiana and Mississippi Press Associations at New Orleans.

Our fellow townsman, Dr. C. H. Jameson, has for several days been confined to his room by sickness. We are pleased to note that he is able to be up again.

Misses Cora Cook, Birdie Cook and Sallie Chandler returned home last Thursday from Meridian, Miss., where they attended college.

Tutts7

All of the Confederate veterans, and those who left here with them, have returned, full of the wonderful sights they beheld in New Orleans, and overflowing with praise of the generous hospitality of that city toward them. It is claimed that the largest crowd ever in the city of New Orleans was that which attended the reunion.

FOR THOSE WHO LIVE ON FARMS. Dr. Bergin, Pana, Ills., writes, “I have used Ballard’s Snow Liniment; always recommend it to my friends, as I am confident there is no better made. It is a dandy for burns.” Those who live on farms are especially liable to many accidental cuts, burns, and bruises, which heal rapidly when Ballard’s Snow Liniment is applied. It should always be kept in the house for cases of emergency. 25c 50c and$1 at R. Haas, Agent. 

Messrs. John Lockwood and W. D. Munholland went over the survey of the Farmerville & Southern railroad to points in Arkansas last week.

The town exchequer was augmented to the tune of $20 last week by fines assessed against two men for rowdyism, by Mayor Roberts.

Mr. Jacob Haas is attending the session of the grand lodge K. of P. this week at New Iberia, as the representative of Farmerville lodge.

Spring Humors

THE GAZETTE, one dollar a year in advance.

 

Baughman Store

 

 

 

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