July 15, 1903
Mr. John Ballard went to Monroe Monday on business.
Mrs. O. C. Dawkins and children, of Monroe, are visiting relatives and friends in Farmerville.
Heaven Help Us in our trouble but use Hunt’s cure for Itch, Tetter, Ringworm, Itching Piles and eczema. Guaranteed. Sold by J. D. Baughman and B. T. Hopkins.
Eld. J. H. Hughes and R. J. Rasbury will attend the Baptist State convention at Winnfield this week.
A new line of school books were received last week. My assortment is now complete. J. G. TRIMBLE.
Messrs. A. H. Henderson, C. F. Fleishel and W. A. Covington, of Bernice, were in Farmerville Tuesday.
Swapping lies is practiced, but don’t swap off Hunt’s Lightning Oil for a worthless article. Ask your druggist or merchant for a free sample bottle. Sold by J. D. Baughman and B. T. Hopkins.
Mayor and Mrs. R. Roberts left last Thursday, the latter going to visit her parents in Minden and the former going to Texas on business.
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.
Col. D. Stein has been laid up in bed for the past week with fever. We are glad to say that his condition is now much improved.
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 is on each box. 25¢
Saturday Mr. S. M. Nolan, of ward two, brought to our office the boss onion. It measured thirteen inches in circumference. Who can beat it?
We can’t tell a lie when we say there is no shaking of bottles, no licking of spoons, no wry faces when Cheatham’s Laxative Chill Tablets are used. 25 cts. No cure–no pay. Sold by J. D. Baughman and B. T. Hopkins.
THE GAZETTE extends congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Dozier upon the advent of another addition to their family circle. It’s a girl.
The directors of the Union Parish Fair Association are requested to meet next Saturday at the court house in Farmerville. M. J. Pearson, President.
Mr. Y. S. Fuller, cashier of the Bank of Bernice, called at our office Tuesday. We regret to learn that his mother, Mrs. J. R. Fuller, is gradually sinking and note expected to live long.
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¢.
The directors of the Farmerville State Bank are requested to meet at The Gazette office next Saturday morning at 9 o’clock. J. G. TRIMBLE, President.
After a lingering illness with consumption Mrs. J. W. Barr died last Saturday evening at her home five miles north of Farmerville. THE GAZETTE extends deep sympathy to the bereaved family.
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.
Mr. J. A. Dean died last Friday evening at his home, five miles east of Farmerville, after a protracted illness with lung troubles. He leaves a large family and a host of friends to mourn his death.
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¢.
Stein has returned and says for the ladies to call and inspect his latest styles of dress goods at half price and other goods in proportion. No humbug. Beat men’s shirts, your choice at fifty cents. The sourest and best vinegar you ever tasted. D. STEIN.
Aunt Lucindy always carries Hunt’s Lightning Oil around with her, says it’s fine for swellings, tooth-ache, colic, weak back and back-ache, cuts, burns, neuralgia, catarrh. Aunt Lucindy has sixty-nine grandchildren and ought to know what she is talking about. Sold by J. D. Baughman and B. T. Hopkins.
Union Parish timber lands sold at public auction Saturday for $15 per acre. A few years ago this same land would not have brought over 50 cents to one dollar per acre. Timber lands are mighty good property now, and we advise our friends no to be in a hurry to part with their timber, unless they get fine prices for it.
REPULSIVE FEATURES. Blackheads, pimples, greasy faces and muddy complexions, which are so common among women, especially girls at a certain age, destroying beauty, disfiguring and making repulsive features which would otherwise appear attractive and refined, indicate that the liver is out of order. An occasional dose of Herbine will cleanse the bowels regulate the liver and so establish a clear, healthy complexion. 50c at R. Haas, Agent.
The advertisement of the Louisiana State University appears in this issue of THE GAZETTE. This institution offers superior advantages to young men who desire a thorough education on either scientific or literary lines. Many of the most prominent men of the State hold their diplomas from this school, and those who attend the institution become acquainted with and form friendships with their brothers who are to guide the ship of State.
The Perfect Liver Medicine. Mrs. M. A. Jolley, Noble, O. T., writes: “I have used Herbine for a number of years, and can cheerfully recommend it as the most perfect liver medicine, and the greatest blood purifier. It is a medicine of positive merit, and fully accomplishes all that is claimed for it.” Malaria cannot find a lodgment in the system while the liver is in perfect order, for one of its functions is to prevent the absorption of fever producing poisons. Herbine is a most efficient liver regulator. 50c at R. Haas, Agent.
The good people of Bernice have been so long worried with the blind tiger offender that their patience has almost ceased to be a virtue. Last Saturday an illicit liquor seller had shipped to the Bernice depot a barrel of whisky. It developed that the liquor belonged to Mr. C. L. Lewis, and while he was having it hauled from the depot a party of indignant citizens seized the stuff and destroyed it. The affair caused a ripple of ????. The liquor was consigned to “John Rixy,” but no person by that name is known about Bernice.
The Boss Worm Medicine. H. P. Kumpe, druggist, Leighton Ala., writes: “One of my customers had a child, which was sick, and threw up all food, could retain nothing on its stomach. He bought one bottle of White’s Cream Vermifuge, and it brought up 119 worms from the child. It’s the boss worm medicine in the world.” White’s Cream Vermifuge is also the childrens’ tonic. It improves their digestion and assimilation of food, strengthens their nervous system and restores them to the health, vigor and elasticity of spirits natural to childhood. 25c at R. Haas, Agent.
Sunday School Convention. The Sunday school convention will meet Friday night before the fifth Sunday in August. Churches and Sunday schools of Concord Association are entitled to send messengers. All who expect to attend and want homes while in Farmerville are requested to send names at once to Mr. R. J. Rasbury at Farmerville, so that he can hand them to the committee on hospitality. R. J. Tabor, Sec’y. Shiloh, July 11, 1903.
CURES SCIATICA. Rev. W. L. Riley, LLD., Cuba, New York, writes: “After fifteen days of excruciating pain from sciatic rheumatism, under various treatments, I was induced to try Ballard’s Snow Liniment, the first application giving my first relief, and the second entire relief. I can give it unqualified recommendation. 25c, 50c and $1.00 at R. Haas, Agent.
Hole in the Lungs
There are thousands of men and women as well as ever, with holes in their lungs: consumption stopped.
Consumption stopped is consumption cured. What does it?
Some change in the way of life and Scott’s emulsion of cod-liver oil.
With the emulsion, give some attention to circumstances: change from a dark damp close room to a sunny dry airy one; from city to country; from hard to an easy life; indoors to out.
A hole in the lungs once healed is no worse than a too-tight waist or waistcoat.
Take emulsion and give it a chance to heal the wound.
A Tripple Hanging. Smith, Brown and Jones hag their hopes of hopes of recovery upon Cheatham’s Laxative Chill Tablets. They will be around soon shaking hands with friends. 25 cts. No cure – no pay. Sold by J. D. Baughman and B. T. Hopkins.
The police jury completed the reviewing of assessments and other business to-day and adjourned till next regular meeting in September. The body elected the editor of THE GAZETTE public printer for the ensuing year, for which we extend thanks. The action of the police jury relative to sending a beneficiary cadet to the State University was rescinded. When the matter was first considered a majority of the body was under the impression that the State paid the expenses of beneficiary cadets, and finding this error, they repealed their action in that respect. Full proceedings will appear next week.
STRAYED. From my pasture near Farmerville, about July 1, 1903, one sorrel mare mule, about 15 1/2 hands high, 12 to 15 years old, has only one eye. Any information leading to the recovery of said mule will be liberally rewarded. W. W. BARNES, Farmerville, La.
Mr. W. H. Dennison informs us that he has been awarded the contract to do the grading of nine miles additional on the Farmerville & Southern railroad. This gives him all the route between Farmerville and Marion. Oct. 31st is the date fixed for the grading to be completed.
Mr. L. H. Henry, merchant of Holmesville, was in our office Monday morning. He told us that the six-year-old child of Mr. Shep Henry, of Wilhite vicinity, accidentally shot himself last week with a shotgun, and died instantly.
To-day the police jury received scaled bids for the old court house. Mr. D. Stein’s bid of $155 for the building was accepted, granting the right to the parish to use building until the new court house is erected.
Elder J. W. Elliott, pastor of the Farmerville Baptist church, assisted by Elder J. U. H. Wharton will begin a protracted meeting in Farmerville next Sunday.
The lengthy court house ordinance crowed out much other matter this week.
Mr. H. W. Ragan, of Ruston, was in Farmerville Tuesday.
Cracksmen dynamited the railway safe at Ethel, La., and secured $50 to $100 in cash , a lot of railway tickets and several insurance policies.
The board of administrators of the New Orleans charity hospital last Saturday elected Dr. James M. Batchelor house surgeon, vice Dr. J. D. Bloom, resigned.
The Monroe Sash and Door Factory — What it Does for Its Customers.
It gives them the cheapest and best yellow pine and cypress doors and sash and all other mill work. It gives them a good fit and promptly corrects any errors that may be made.
It delivers goods ordered promptly without any expense for dray age or freight in Monroe and its suburbs.
It readily modifies and alters bills, adds to or takes from to suit purchasers.
It gives reasonable time for payment.
It saves vexation, annoyance, worry and loss.
It studies the interest of its customers and tries to please them.
It spends all its money with home people and helps to support the tin bucket brigade.
Send in your orders and “you’ll be satisfied with life.”
MONROE SASH AND DOOR CO. 2m
Truly Union Parish is coming to the front. She is to have one steel bridge this year and others to follow. She has a prosperous bank in business, and another soon to begin. She has numbers of pushing merchants and scores of thrifty and independent farmers. She has a soil and climate adapted to most any vegetable, fruit or cereal that is grown. And last but not least she has a veritable Klondike in her vast timber resources. Last week at public action timber land in its primitive condition was sold for $15 per acre. This same land ten to twenty years ago could not have been sold for over a dollar an acre — an advance fifteen told. And that is not the only direction in which our section is making rapid strides. ‘Rah for Union.
THE GAZETTE, one dollar a year in advance.