Farmerville Local News

The Gazette
April 27, 1904

Read ads of “Lost Mare” and “Stray Pony”.

Mayhaws will soon be ripe, and there are “deadoodles of ’em too.”

Mr. W. A. Mashaw and family have moved to Ruston.

FOUND — At Union Grocery Company — Eight bars of washing soap for 25 cents.

A few of the “blind tiger” operators were caught last week by the court officials.

Mondays weather made us feel that Old Winter still lingers in the lap of Miss Spring.

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 on each box. 25¢.

Misses Flora Maroney and Alma Phillips, of Oakland, were visitors to Farmerville last week.

Mr. C. H. Gully, of Ouachita City, was a visitor to Farmerville Tuesday.

Nothing hindering, Judge Dawkins will hold court in the new court house in September.

A heavy rain fell Sunday night in the northern part of the parish. Around Farmerville it was quite light.

A large assortment of blank books — ledgers, journals, day books and memorandum books — at THE GAZETTE office.

After a brief visit with relatives and friends in Union Parish, Mrs. Mary Callaway returned to Ruston this week.

Forty-four applicants for teacher’s certificates stood examinations before the examining committee last Thursday and Friday.

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¢.

Mrs. Ellen Levi, Mrs. Oscar Baughman and child and Mr. D. E. Laupheimer went to New Orleans last week.

The King of blood purifiers is Dr. Simmons’ Sarsaparilla. It rids the system of the winter’s accumulation of impurities. It makes the young fell well — the old feel young. Now is the time to renovate yourself. Simmons’ Sarsaparilla cannot be excelled. Price 50c and $1.00.

We are requested to announce that a lecture will be delivered to the Knights of Pythias lodge at Bernice at its next regular meeting on the 1st Thursday night in May. Full attendance of the membership is requested.

DOES NOT IRRITATE. “I have found Simmons Liver Purifier the mildest and most pleasant in action, yet the surest remedy for constipation, torpid liver and all kindred troubles, I have ever uses. It does not irritate or gripe.” Very truly, S. P. Cleary, Jackson, Tenn. Put up in tin boxes only. Price 25c.

THE GAZETTE acknowledges the receipt of an invitation to attend the 68th anniversary of the Fire Department of Baton Rouge, Wednesday, May 18, 1904.

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.

Dr. Long of Oakland was a visitor to Farmerville enjoying the company of the young ladies, the “Deestrick Skule” and the laying of the corner stone of the new court house.

We take pleasure in directing attention to the advertisement of City Drug Store, Marion, La. The proprietors, Messrs. Powell Bros., are active young men and they will sell you good goods at right prices.

Mr. Tannehill, ex-candidate for governor, and Miss Mollie Long, of Winnfield, were visitors to Farmerville Saturday to witness the laying of the corner stone of the court house. They were the guest of their brother-in-law Rev. J. T. King.


Photographs! Photographs!!

When in Bernice call and see my new photographic work. I can show you better than I can tell you.

J. B. ADCOCK


THE GAZETTE extends thanks to Congressman Ransdell for a copy of the congressional directory which contains a photograph of every member of the house of representatives. It contains much information of general interest and is a valuable book of reference.

Mr. Maples delivered a very interesting temperance lecture at the Baptist church last Thursday evening. He is a good impersonator and his rapid change from the serious to the humorous in his clever illustrations added much force to his arguments for prohibition.

Store fixtures for Sale, including large iron safe, patent oil tank, platform scales, truck, standing desk, large lamps, etc. apply to J. G. TRIMBLE, Farmerville, La.

Union Parish polled 445 votes at the election on the 19th inst. Beban, the republican nominee for governor, received only three votes in the parish. How is this for a strong democratic parish?

Have just completed my new photograph gallery, with fine sky-light, and am in position to do you better work than ever before. Call and see me. I am yours for good photographs. J. B. ADCOCK

The play “The Deestrick Skule” given by the amateur theatrical talent of our town last Friday night at the Knights of Pythias hall was a decided success. Quite a large audience was present and the evening’s entertainment was thoroughly enjoyed by every one. We heard that the sum of about $50.00 was realized from the entertainment

Strayed. From my place three miles from Concord, Ark., on Thursday night, April 7th, one deep bay mare mule, weighs about 700 pounds, age 8 years, branded with a cross on right hind leg, she is in good condition, was brought to this country last spring. Any information leading to her recovery will be liberally rewarded. D. S. NELSON, Concord, Ark.

How’s This? We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall’s Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Teledo O.  We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. O. Hall’s Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price 75c. per bottle. Sold by all druggists. Hall’s Family Pills are the best.


NOTICE.

This certifies that the citizens of Bernice School District will petition the legislature for a special act prohibiting the sale of intoxicating liquors within a radius of three miles of the Bernice school.

E. C. Colvin
L. W. Landers
April 9, 1904

TAKEN UP.

At Selig & Baughman’s stable on last Thursday, April 14, 1904, one light bay mare, weighs about 750 pounds, blaze face, white band feet. Owner can get the mare by paying charges and proving ownership.

D. Selig, Farmerville, La.


Several teams have again commenced work on the Farmerville & Southern railroad north of Marion.

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 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 though a year has passed, I have stayed cured; I am grateful beyond expression”. Hunt’s Cure is a guaranteed remedy for all itching diseases of the skin. Price 50c.

Sale of town lots at Felsenthal, Ark., on the New El Dorado & Bastrop Railway. – The Arkansas Southern Railroad will make rate of one and one third fare from all stations on line, Dodson, La. to El Dorado, Ark. and return, good going April 27th and returning April 28th.


LOST MARE

Strayed from my place on April 24, 1904, one dark bay mare, white spot in forehead, left hind foot white, branded “E. R.” on left hind leg, weighs 650 to 700 pounds shows saddle gaits, carries tall to right side. She was seen near Geo. Andrews place, 5 miles west of Marion, last Sunday afternoon, going in southwesterly direction. Information leading to her recovery will be rewarded. Address: WALKER WILSON, Cecil, La.


TAKEN UP

I have taken up under the stock law, eight hogs — seven black and one black and white spotted. Marked as follows: Smooth crop in the right ear and swallow fork in the left. Will be sold on May 15, 1904, if not sooner claimed by owner. S E. PHILLIPS, Bernice, La.


STRAY PONY

From Felsenthal, Ark., April 14, 1904, one light bay pony mare, 5 to 6 years old, both hind feet and ankles white; has narrow white blaze in forehead which widens as it approaches nose; has small sink or dent in side of neck; not branded; was raised on Bayou D’Arbonne near Shiloh. Information leading to her recovery will be rewarded. Thomas Smedlry, Sadie, La.


Passed the Examination

The following applicants for teachers certificates before the committee last week were successful:

First grade – Sada Carey.

Second grade – Alma Smith, Emma Paisley, Maggie Pardue, Cleve Pardue, Malissie Watson, Cubie Terry, Edna Nelson, Louise Henderson, Rosa Cherry, R. D. Burton, (col), J. L. Wade, Shirley Wade, Claude Hester, Gus Dawson, Willie Pardue, Ed. Hester.

Third grade – Mary Lou Clark, Etta Kennedy, Ella Smith, Victor Carey, Erle Clark, Floyd K. Cooper, Tobin Hodge, Lena Ellis, Anna Phillips, Adelle Holloway, Bertha Spencer, Gertie Futch, Katie Colvin, C. L. Reeves, Lizzie Givens, (col), J. Henry, (col), B. E. Rhone, (col), Maggie Britton, (col), Pearl Goldsby, (col), J. H. Smiley, (col).


Everett Institute on Top

Our base ball nine has crossed bats with the Junction City nine twice in the past week. On last Saturday our boys went to Junction City where both sides played a nice, clean game. But on account of the rain which fell just before the game began and the coolness of the weather, neither side could play well, and ran the score higher than it would have been. At the end of the ninth inning the score stood 44 to 22 in favor of Everett Institute. Messrs. Heard and Williams were the umpires. Our boys report a good time.

Yesterday the Junction City team came here and played us on our own diamond. A large number was out to see the game and purple and white was worn by most of them, especially the school girls, showing that our boys had their sympathies. Another nice and clean game was played; as can be seen from the score it was a more interesting game. Messrs. Avery Steele and C. H. Cherry were the umpires. At the close of the game the score stood 16 to 11 in favor of Everett Institute.

On next Friday there will be speaking by some Woodmen, a picnic given by the school and an other ball game between our boys and the Bernice nine. A hard game is expected, and everybody is invited to come and cheer his favorite nine.

C. H. CHERRY


THE GAZETTE, one dollar a year in advance.




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