Farmerville Local News

The Gazette
February 3, 1904

Mr. Jonas Selig was at home the first of this week.

Mr. H. L. Barpes is at home on a visit to his mother’s family.

Messrs. Edw. Everett and Abe Stein are on a visit to the Crescent City.

Mr. Walter Stripling, of Cecil, was in Farmerville this week on business.

Dr. W. L. Griffin of D’Arbonne was on the streets of Farmerville Tuesday.

Several boats have made trips to Farmerville landing during the past week.

Messrs. A. L. Ponder and W. J. Copper, Junction, gave us a call Monday.

The recent weather has been very propitious for the preparation of farming lands.

Mr. W. D. Munholland returned home yesterday, after an absence of some days.

The young people passed an enjoyable evening last Friday at the home of Mr. W. P. Chandler.

Several cases of measles have developed in Farmerville, and some of the adults have been laid up with it.

Mrs. Ellen Levi, Mrs. Oscar Baughman and child and Mr. D. E. Laupheimer left Monday for Texarkana.

Mrs. S. C. Rabun, returned home from Monroe Sunday where she has been visiting her daughter, Mrs. R. P. Webb.

WARNING NOTICE. All parties are hereby warned not to dump any dead carcasses on my property under penalty of the law. I will also prosecute any person who leaves a dead animal near the road between my place and Farmerville. Take warning and act accordingly. J. D. BAUGHMAN

One night last week the store house of Mr. J. S. Farrar, at Lillie, was burglarized, the robbers securing about $35.00. This is the second time recently that Mr. Farrar’s store has been entered at night.

We will be prepared to furnish all kinds of fertilizers when water rises, at close figures. BALLARD & BAUGHMAN, Fertilizer Co.

Mr. F. E. Mayo last week killed one of the fattest beeves put on this market. The purchase was made of Mr. R. B. Dawkins who has had the animal on a fine pasture all summer, and since the grass gave out it has been bountifully fed.

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 he cared to be rich. What he sought for was something to cure his itch. He found it. Name, Hunt’s Cure. Price 50c.

Next Friday evening from 7 to 10 o’clock the Willing Workers of the Methodist church will give a “Sock Social” at the Trimble residence in Farmerville, for the purpose of raising funds to help liquidate the parsonage debt. Everybody is invited to attend.

Card of Thanks. We take this method of thanking our friends and the good people of Farmerville for the many kindnesses extended us during our recent affliction, resulting in the death of our infant child. Mr. and Mrs. J. G. HEARD.

Mrs. Matilda Selig returned home Sunday from a visit to her sons at Bernice.

Its Everywhere. The Huts of the poor, the Halls of the rich, Are neither exempt from some form of itch. Perhaps a distinction may be made in the name, But the rich and the poor must scratch just the same. O’ why should the children of Adam endure An affliction so dreadful, when Hunt’s Cure does cure? All forms of itching. Price 50c. Guaranteed.

Mr. H. L. Lewman, of the firm of M. T. Lewman & Co., arrived in Farmerville Sunday. He came to represent the interests of his firm in the matter of a change in the death of the foundation excavation. The police jury considered the question Monday and decided to give the building committee authority to act according to their better judgment in the premises.

Weak and Low-Spirited. A Correspondent thus describes his experience: “I can strongly recommend Herbine as a medicine of remarkable efficacy for indigestion, loss of appetite, sour taste in the mouth, palpitation, headache, drowsiness after meals with distressing mental depressions and low spirits. Herbine must be a unique preparation for cases such as mine, for a few doses entirely removed my complaint. I wonder at people going on suffering or spending their money on worthless things, when Herbine is procurable and so cheap.” Price 50c a bottle.

Work is still progressing along the line of the Farmerville & Southern railroad. Hasten onward, yes, onward, O Time, in thy flight, if more quickly it’ll bring us our railroad in sight; put an element of push in all that transpires till we hear the loud hum of the telegraph wires; give us water that’ll float a big boat pulled by steam which will furnish material for our court house team; then put in the minds of these men the simple, but laudable, wish to build a good temple.

I will have a car of mules in Farmerville on Monday, Feb. 8th, and will keep on hand, during mule season, a full line of cotton and log mules, mares and horses. Will have car Missouri males at Bernice on Monday Feb. 8th, which were bought specially for Bernice market. J. D. BAUGHMAN.

The above is the form of an invitation to a social gathering next Friday night at the Trimble residence. The object of the event, as will be seen, is to raise money for the benefit of the Methodist church. It is a laudable cause, and it is to be hoped the hearts of none who heed the request for a donation will be as small as some of the little feet at the assembly. All who may attend this “sock social” will be sure to enjoy it, as Mrs. Trimble is a model hostess and will spare no pains to make the evening a pleasant one.

BEYOND EXPRESSION. G. W. Farlowe, East Florence, Ala., writes: “For nearly seven years I was afflicted with a form of skin disease which caused an almost unbearable itching. I could neither work, rest or sleep in peace. Nothing gave me permanent relief until I tried Hunt’s Cure. One application relieved me; one box cured me, and although a year has passed, I have stayed cured. I am grateful beyond expression.” Hunt’s Cure is guaranteed for all itching diseases of the skin. Price 50c.

HARRIS’ BUSINESS COLLEGE, Jackson, Miss., will take your note for tuition, payable when you secure a position. They guarantee positions, under reasonable conditions. They cannot supply the demand for bookkeepers and stenographers.

The new iron bridge across Loutre on the Farmerville and Marion road has been completed and the police jury this week considered the matter of its reception. The bridge was received, and also a contract made for another iron bridge on the Farmerville and Oakland road.

It Matters Not. No matter the name; no matter the place; if you are afflicted with this intolerable, often excruciating itching sensation, you want a cure and want it quick. Hunt’s Cure is an infallible, never failing remedy. It cures. Only 5c per box and strictly guaranteed.

NEW ORLEANS MARDI GRAS. — One fare for the round from all points via Texas & Pacific Railway. Dates of sale February 10th to 15th, inclusive, final limit February 20th, 1904. On payment of fee of 50 cents an extension to March 5th, 1904 will be granted. For further information call on any T. & P. Ticket Agent, or write, E. P. Turner, General Passenger Agent, Dallas, Texas.

Judge R. B. Dawkins went to New Orleans last week to act in the capacity of special committeeman to assist in the canvass of the recent primary election. The official returns will be found elsewhere.

DOOMED TO TORMENT. Mr. P. C. Keever, Aberdeen, Miss., writes: “For years I suffered from a form of eczema which made life a burden. I thought I was doomed to perpetual torment here below., but your Hunt’s Cure rescued me. One box did the work, and the trouble has not returned. Many, many thanks”. Hunt’s Cure is guaranteed. 50c.

Several cases of smallpox among the negroes are reported from Cadeville, a few miles south of Calhoun. We presume the proper steps will be taken to prevent the spread of the disease.

The Last Ring. Woman lived in Rackensack, had a ringworm on her back. Said she would not care a scratch, but ’twas where she couldn’t scratch. Therefore she could not endure, had to have aid quick and sure. One box of Hunt’s Cure, price 50c. did the work. It always does. It’s guaranteed.

Are You Restless at Night and harassed by a bad cough? Use Ballard’s Horehound Syrup, it will secure you sound sleep and affect a prompt and radical cure. Price 25c, 50c, and $1.00 a bottle.

Mr. J. H. Stewart went to Monroe Saturday for the purpose of securing the services of a boat to bring up the court house material. The water is so low it is doubtful if he succeeds.

THE GAZETTE, one dollar a year in advance.

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