February 24, 1904
We regret to learn that Mr. Ed. Everett is on the sick list.
Mr. E. B. Harris, of near Bernice, gave us a call yesterday.
Rev. J. T. King filled his regular appointment at the Baptist church last Sunday.
Messrs. J. S. Farrar and J. H. Denton, of Lillie, were in Farmerville Tuesday on business.
Miss Annie Pleasant, who has been teaching music at Winnfield, returned home last Friday.
Capt. Ashby, chief engineer of the Farmerville & Southern railroad, was in town Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Rowland, of El Dorado, visited friends and relatives in Farmerville last week.
Mrs. J. W. Taylor spent Tuesday at the country home of her father-in-law, Mr. W. W. Taylor.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Stancil are the happy possessors of a bran new bouncing baby boy, born last week.
Don’t fail to have your name enrolled on the registration books so as to enable you to vote in future elections.
Miss Rebecca Wolf, of La Compti, La., was a visitor to Farmerville last week, the guest of Mrs. J. W. Taylor.
John Barleycorn was very much in evidence on our streets Saturday afternoon. And this, too, in prohibition Farmerville.
On account of sickness in the family of Judge Dawkins, district court has been postponed until next Monday, the 29th inst.
At the academy Monday appropriate exercises were had commemorating the birth of George Washington, the Father of his country.
Dentistry. I will be in Bernice, Monday, March 7th, to stay one week prepared to do all kinds of dental work. C. H. Laurence.
We notice that Mrs. R. P. Webb and others have associated themselves together for the purpose of conducting a mercantile business in Monroe.
Mr. Jake Haas, representing the Dallas Paper Co., of Dallas, Tex., was in Farmerville last week both in a business capacity and as a visitor to relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Stancil went to St. Louis last week, the former to buy a lot of mules for this market, and the latter to select and purchase a stock of millinery.
We will be prepared to furnish all kinds of fertilizers when water rises at close figures. BALLARD & BAUGHMAN Fertilizer Co.
The gasoline packet Freddie W. came up from Monroe Tuesday with a fairly good cargo for Farmerville. The steamer Oceola, from Mosely’s Bluff, also landed here.
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
Capt. M. W. Wilson left Saturday for Monroe to take charge of the new steamboat built for the D’Arbonne trade. He was accompanied by Messrs. J. M. Morrow and James Aikin, who went down with the hope that there would be sufficient water to have brought up some of the first needed material for the new court house.
The infant child of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Anderson died Saturday evening of pneumonia, and was buried Sunday. The family have our sympathy in their bereavement.
Mr. H. Ludwig was summoned home Saturday on account of the sickness of his entire family. They were all either in bed, or not sufficiently convalescent to be exposed to the then inclement weather.
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.
Last week a son of Mr. C. J. Pryor, formerly a resident of Union Parish, died at Baton Rouge where he was attending the State University. His remains will be brought to this parish for interment. Mr. Pryor reached his son’s bedside shortly after the sad moment of death.
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.
Mr. Wayne Norris, reported to be down with a well developed case of smallpox at his home three miles west of town, is doing as well as could be expected under the circumstances, Mr. L. T. Kirkland, parish nurse, having the case in hand. He informs us that Mr. Norris, together with his wife and son, the only members of the family exposed to the case, are isolated and farther spread of the disease obviated and as the time has arrived for the development of the malady in those of his family exposed to him, it will soon be apparent whether the attack will cease with him or be continued in the family. – Ruston Leader.
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.
We are sorely tempted sometimes to use our prerogative a the editor of a great newspaper to give a very ridiculous account of the antics of the men who undertake to carry around the street of Farmerville too big a load of old John Barleycorn; and a ridiculous and sufficiently accurate description of the physique of the person who thus makes a public spectacle of himself to give the reader good guessing ground as to the identity of the individual. A second dose we believe would send him to the woods with his jag and jug.
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.
Smith and Steele’s Withdrawal. As stated in a dispatch in this paper last week, Messrs. J. M. Smith and O. B. Steele have taken down the money they had deposited to guarantee their names being put on the ticket for a second race. The enormous cost to each in case of the second primary brought about the above result. Each was required to put up $9,100 – almost as much as the office would pay in the four years’ term–and they acted wisely in again pocketing their money. The matter was left for the new State Central Committee to decide. They will make the nomination immediately after they meet and have organized. The two gentlemen above named will probably be the only candidates before the committee and of right should be, as they were at heavy expense in the first primary election. The old central committee foresaw the possibility of just such a contingency as has arisen and provided the above manner of nomination. The friends of both candidates are very sanguine of the success of their favorite.
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.
Miss Elma Barnes left last Wednesday for Arcadia, where she goes to accept a position in the mercantile establishment of Atkins & Sons. Miss Elma is one of Farmerville’s most popular young ladies, and her friends regret her removal even for a short time.
The registration books will be closed on the first day of March. If you have not already done so, be sure to register before that time. Remember this is an entirely new registration, and if you would vote in the April election you will have to register anew.
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.
Mr. S. W. Ramsey, of St. Martinville, La., is visiting relatives and friends in and near Farmerville. Mr. Ramsey was born and reared in Union Parish, and has many friends who are pleased to see him.
The rains the latter part of last week were very welcome, but lasted only long enough to create a desire for rain – more rain; we need water in the wells and in the D’Arbonne.
The Lost 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.
A remarkable feature of the late flurry in the cotton future market is the fact that practically no failures resulted, when the occasion seemed to call for a general collapse, the price falling no less than 480 points within three days, calling for the exchange of millions of dollars, which were readily found and paid over without any financial disasters of note, all of which indicates the great business facilities and wealth of our country. Following this came the disastrous fire in Baltimore, in which $90,000,000 more were swept to destruction, and even with this no visible effect was apparent in the money market of the country. A great nation, this. – Ex.
The late William C. Whitney had a “free hand” — all the money he wanted to gratify every wish. He used to wear a black scarf pin which cost $1,700. If he stopped at a hotel he generally left $100 for the servants. He gave a minister $5,000 for christening one of his babies. He owned and occupied alternately five mansions worth three or four million dollars which would have been called palaces in Uurope. — Ex.
Illinois has a Corn-Breeders’ Association. It has discovered that cornbreeding follows the same laws as the breeding of animals. Less cob, more corn, is the object aimed at. Modus operandi, save the best and mix it with somebody else’s best. It is thought by this means the increase of corn may equal ten cents or more a bushel.
A Kalamazoo, Mich., man says he will fly to the World’s Fair in an air ship of his own invention. He knows its true because his machine has wings and a tail like a bird. We refuse to ride with him until the thing grows a wishbone. New York News.