From Farmerville

cropped-farmerville-main-street.jpgThe Gazette
October 21, 1903

It Is Pay Day.

Pay day is now here. If you owe me a note or account or for subscription to THE GAZETTE, please by and settle. By noticing date on your paper opposite your name, you can figure how much you owe for THE GAZETTE. Your settlement will be appreciated.  J. G . TRIMBLE

Mr. J. H. Allen, of the firm of J. H. Allen & Co., spent a day in Farmerville last week.

“Strength and vigor come of good food, duly digested. ‘Force,’ a ready-to-serve wheat and barley food, adds no burden, but sustains, nourishes, invigorates.”

One kiln of 210,000 brick has been burned for the new court house and another kiln is rapidly going up.

FOR SALE CHEAP — A lady’s side saddle and a lady’s bicycle. Apply at this office.

The white perch are beginning to bite, and the nimrods are taking advantage of their duplicity, with very good success.

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. W. J. Atkinson came up from Monroe Saturday. He has been suffering from a case of yellow jaundice, but is improving.

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.

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Hon. E. T. Sellers

In this issue of THE GAZETTE appears the announcement of Hon. E. T. Sellers as a candidate for the State senate, subject to the action of the democratic party. Capt. Sellers is well known to most every voter in Union Parish, and hence anything we would say of him might be considered superfluous; but we will state that his is ………………………………………..

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DO YOU WANT TO YAWN? Feel cold shiverings, aching in the bones, lack of energy, headache, and great depression? These symptoms may be followed by violent headache, high fever, extreme nervousness, a condition known as malaria. Herbine cures it. Take it before the disease gets a fair hold, though it will work a cure in any stage. J. A. Hopkins, Manchester, Kan., writes: “I have used your great medicine, Herbine, for several years. There is nothing better for malaria, chills and fever, headache, billiousness, and for a blood-purifying tonic, there is nothing as good.” 50c at R. Haas.

“It Goes Right to the Spot” When pain or irritation exists on any part of the body, the application of Ballard’s Snow Liniment will give prompt relief. “It goes right to the spot,” said an old man who was rubbing it in, to cure his rheumatism. C. R. Smith, Propr. Smith House, Tenaha, Texas, writes: “I have used Ballard’s Snow Liniment in my family for several years, and have found it to be a fine remedy, for all aches and pains, and I recommend it for pains in the throat and chest.” 25c. 50c and $1.00 at R. Haas.

Mr. W. A. Perryman, of Lincoln Parish, formerly one of the progressive farmers of Union Parish, is over on a visit and business. He accompanied his brother-in-law, Mr. J. P. Fenton, who is in very ill health.

Miss Bell Trimble, who has been on an extended visit to her aunt, Mrs. George, of New York City, and to her sister, Mrs. W. E. Dean, of Portland, Ark., returned home Monday evening. Miss Belle has many friends who will be delighted at her  return.

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The following is the program of the literary society of the Farmerville High School:

Song by the school.
Recitation by Fannie Chandler.
Reading by Honor Odom.
Essay by Eva Pace.
Debate — Resolved that crime is increasing in this country. Affirmative — Willie May Jackson and Charlie Jameson. Negative — Corrie Dawkins and Edgar Ballard.
Reading by Beulah Calk.
Essay by May Shultz.
Recitation by Bettie Haas.

The public generally invited to attend.

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.Several of our subscribers at Ouachita City, Marion and Cecil complain at not receiving THE GAZETTE regularly. The papers are placed in the Farmerville post office every Wednesday, and if the postmaster at Choudrant gets them off promptly they should reach Monroe Thursday evening and then if the Monroe postmaster does his duty they should go to Ouachita and Marion the next day –Friday. Thence to Cecil Saturday. we hope in the future the postal officials along this route will see that mail is promptly sent out. But what the people in the eastern part of the parish most need is a direct mail route from Farmerville via Marion to Cecil. We believe that if the matter were promptly presented to the postal authorities it could be secured. The distance from Farmerville to Marion is only 14 miles, and yet the round about route which mails have to go it takes nearly a week to get a reply to a letter written to Marion people. The people of that section are certainly entitled to better mail facilities with the parish site.

Beautiful Complexions  Are spoiled by using any kind of preparation that fills the pores of the skin. The best way to secure a clear complexion, free from sallowness, pimples, blotches, etc., is to keep the liver in good order. An occasional dose of Herbine will cleanse the bowels, regulate the liver, and so establish a clear, healthy complexion. 50c at R. Haas.

Mr. Robert Roberts, a young attorney of more than ordinary ability and the present mayor of Farmerville, will, as soon as he can wind up his business, move to Minden, La., where he will engage in the practice of his profession. Mr. Roberts is sturdy, sober and energetic. He is a man of thorough integrity and regards his profession so high that its ethics are closely guarded by him. He is scholarly and refined and a man of sound business and legal judgment, true to himself, true to his clients and his friends. Mr. Roberts has been living in Farmerville about three years having gotten his license while living here. He married about a year ago Miss Olive Goodwill, of Minden, and both Mr. And Mrs. Roberts were prominent in the social and literary circles of Farmerville and their host of friends here regret to lose them but with THE GAZETTE wish them abundant success and happiness in their new home.

Spring Humors

Mrs. M. J.  Lee, mother of Hon. John M. Lee, Jr., Major J. G. Lee, Mrs. W. J. Turnage, Mrs. R. C. Webb and Mrs. H. H. Lee, died at Mer Rouge, the home Mrs. R. C. Webb, on Sunday, October 18th. Mrs. Lee has been a mother indeed who has furnished to her country noble sons and daughter, as the above names will verify. She has a large connection in Union Parish, and was the wife of John M. Lee, Sr., deceased, who was a staunch citizen of this parish for many years. Mrs. Lee’s remains were removed to Farmerville Tuesday and buried at 2 o’clock in the Taylor grave yard, about six miles from town by the side of her husband. THE GAZETTE, with numerous relatives and friends, regrets the loss of this estimable lady and mother and extends sincere sympathy to the many bereaved relatives and friends. Mrs. Lee was in her 73rd year and was always a good Christian mother and leading spirit in church affairs. She will be greatly missed.

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 Annual Campmeeting Fair will open at Calhoun November 4th, 1903, and continue 3 days. All eating and refreshment stands will be under the supervision of H. V. Mosely proprietor of the Planters European Hotel of Monroe.

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.

The relatives of Mrs. M. J. Lee, deceased, desire to express through THE GAZETTE, their sincere thanks to the many friends in Mer Rouge who rendered so much aid, sympathy and kindness to Mrs. Lee during her recent illness there.

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.

A lack of water in the bayou will have a tendency to delay the beginning of work on the court house, as the stone and iron and pressed brick and other material cannot be gotten here otherwise except at a big cost.

The candidates for the State Senate will speak in Farmerville Friday night, Oct. 23. Everyone should attend this meeting.

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.

Capt. Brunner arrived in Farmerville Tuesday from New Orleans. The Captain is looking in fine health and spirits.

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.

Mrs. W. F. Jackson returned to Ruston Sunday where she is having her eyes treated.

We have opened up a complete line of family groceries and solicit a part of the public patronage. Our prices are in line with those who do a legitimate business. Our motto is to live and let live. Call and be convinced. The place is next door to the post office.  UNION GROCERY CO.

THE GAZETTE, one dollar a year in advance.

Farmerville State Bank

 

 

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