January 27, 1904
Read the charter of the Bernice Mercantile Co.
Read warning “ad” which will be found in another column.
Mr. Poley Lindsay was a visitor to Farmerville Saturday.
The infant child of Mr. J. B. Heard died at 6 p. m. Friday.
Judge R. B. Dawkins left Saturday via Bernice for Ruston.
Read the new “ad” of Millsaps & Co., Monroe, about fertilizers.
Mr. Mann, representing Dunn Mercantile agency, was in Farmerville Tuesday.
Mr. Organ Tatum Saturday moved his family to Noble, Oklahoma Territory.
Messrs J. M. Morrow and J. H. Stewart made a business trip to Monroe the first of the week.
Mr. Marion Shultz came up from Monroe Sunday to visit his family, and to shake hands with friends.
Mrs. Hudson, mother of Mrs. W. A. Mashaw, left last Saturday to visit relatives at Ruston and other points.
Mr. W. D. Munholland left on Sunday for Shreveport, Monroe and other points. He expects to join in a camp hunt before his return home.
The young people were entertained at the hospitable home of Mr. Organ Tatum on last Friday night. Dancing was indulged in until the wee sma’ hours.
We regret to note the fact that our good friend, Mr. A. J. Mashaw, the Vienna street jeweler, has been in indifferent health since the holidays. — Ruston Leader.
Sheriff C. H. Murphy left Tuesday for New Orleans to have his finger examined by medical experts. He has been suffering with an aggravated flaing(?) on his middle finger.
We will be prepared to furnish all kinds of fertilizers when water rises at close figures. BALLARD & BAUGHMAN, Fertilizer Co.
Mr. A. H. Stevens called at this office Monday. He states that he will soon open up a business at Choudrant, where he will keep on hand a good stock of pianos and organs.
In our election returns last week we inadvertently gave to E. C. Colvin the vote at this box that belonged C. H. Murphy, for member district executive committee. The vote here was Murphy 62, Anderson 62.
Mr. T. A. Crow, a young attorney of Marion, was is Farmerville Monday. Mr. Crow is a young man of pleasing address and we wish for him much success. he has not yet decided where he will locate. The Gazette extends him an invitation to look into the section of Farmerville and to cast his lot among us.
Rev. Carlisle P. B. Martin, L. L. D. Waverly, Texas, writes: “Of a morning, when first rising, I often find a troublesome collection of phlegm, which produces a cough, and is very hard to dislodge; but a small quantity of Ballard’s Horehound Syrup will at once dislodge it, and the trouble is over. I know of no medicine that is equal to it, and it is so pleasant to take. I can most cordially recommend it to all persons, needing a medicine for throat and lung troubles.” Price 25c, 50c, $1.00 bottle.
Our clever clerk, Mr. Edw. Everett, always on the lookout for means to facilitate his office work, has recently purchased a new book type-writer. By the use of his instrument he records deeds, etc., directly in the record books, thus saving both time and space as the machine work is more rapid than pen work, and the matter is condensed into smaller space and is more easily read. And, too, the body of the document is transcribed in black ink while the description of property and the consideration is in red ink, making it an easy matter to see the main features of a deed at a glance.
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The Wanderer. He left the dear homestead and the scenes of his youth. And went forth a wanderer; a searcher in truth. He looked not for treasure, naught be cared to be rich. What he sought for was something to cure his itch. He found it. Name, Hunt’s Cure. Price 50c.