.'i .. 1 .--f V -r - .. . -- In'i' -" '",-'r" J"-mVnirr' 'll J, .,!., .mm frlf-'i int nf , , V hmmAi im i.J!JVi " ; ' '''- ' -"3W--- " - - . - " i ,r - ."" -- """ Jjrjf" "I ' ' . .
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W IJ - U -V n i : i;
V! I i l ullw n n ! liiith w i'
n V I h i l.rU B:Ci 11 I I f il l t 1 I 11 iTJ M 1 I I I-If t 1 I 1 I i I If I 1 1 fRI PI V 1 I ! El 1 J till M.
We have receiYed our entire stock anc
our customers and friends
x'LKTE and Cheapest Stock in, the
re now ready
-27 -Z sZ? -7 -( 's '7 '7 57'3r
Latest styles in Lawns, Dimities, White and Col
ored Piques, from 5 cents per yard up.
All Wool JJress Cjooos in all new material and
All Wool Challies for Dresses and Shirt Waists,
at 50 cents per yard.
All Wool Albatroses, the latest thing for Dresses
and Shirt Waists, for spring and summer, all shades.
White Lawns in all grades from 5 cents up.
English Long Cloth, 12 1-2 cents per yard.
Cheapest, largest and best line of Embroideries
and Laces in the city.
Men's, Boys' and Children's Hats and Caps in
g all the new shapes and nobby styles.
jg Caps from 1 5c. up; Men'sBlackSilkCaps for JOc.
R. & G. Straight Front Corset, latest and newest,
Our line of Men's, Boys' and Children's Clothing
jE cannot be surpassed at prices to suit all. Men's
Suits at $2.75 and up; Boys' Suits at $4.00 and up;
si Children's Suits at 75 cents and up.
Yard wide Percales at 7 I -2 cents per yard.
5- Men's, Ladies' and Children's Hosiery, all grades. 2
Ladies' Shirt Waists and Wrappers. N
Best assorted stock of Men's, Ladies' and Child-
ren's Shoes and Slippers in the city at the lowest
Cheapest'and largest line of Shirts for Men and
Boys, and Shirt Waists for Boys from' 50 cents up. is
T . f f . if 1 i f f.
uo nor ian to can ana examine our siock Deiore
maKing your purcnases, as we can save you money.
Ladies, call and get one of BUTTERICK'S
(APRIL NUMBER) FASHION PLATES FREE,
and leave your subscriptions for THE DELINEA
TOR, THE BEST MAGAZINE PUBLISHED
The Bolivar Bulletin,
Hugh Williams, Editor.
Those of our farmers who
have been compelled to buy
corn and oates, and we re
gret to state that the number
is large, will have to ec mo
mize in order to settle with
their merchants next fall.
The Bulletin has furnish
ed its subscribers with a larir;
amount of reading
for some time past, but this
week we devote considerable
of our space to advertising-,
we hope the diversion will be
as satisfactory and acceptable
to our readers as it is to us.
It is among the possibili
ties, we might say probabili
ties, that at no distant day
Bolivar will be lighted by
electricity. Severrl ol our
enterprising citizens have
become interested in the mat
ter and agree to put in a
plant, provided a certain
number of lights are contract
ed for. The required num
ber has not yet been reached,
a thorough canvass not hav
ing been made, but the .pro
moters feel greatly encourag
ed over the outlook. The
enterprise deserves the hearty
support of all who have the
interest of the town at heart.
Few places of Bolivar's size
are without electric lights.
There are man" points in fa
vor of electric lights that
could be urged, but it is only
necessary to state that it is
the most satisfactory and
cheapest of all.
the number of bales produced by
her being 34,693. The county of
Jackson brings up the rear, pro
ducing only 2 bales. Hardeman
county produced 10,595 square
bales (average gross weight 500
pounds per bale) average cost per
bale for ginning and baling, $2.09;
200 found bales (average gross
weight 250 pounds per bale) average
cot per bale for ginning and baling,
The Census office at Washington
has recently issued a bulletin, giv
ing the quantity of cotton ginned,
average weight of bale, average cost
per bale for ginning and baling
(crop of 1899) from which the Kul
letin gathers the following infor
mation: Total number of bales grown in
United States, 9,045,974.
Largest number of bales grown
by any one state (Texas) 4,058,555.
Smallest number of bales growu
by any one state (Kentucky) S4.
Tennessee grew 215,175 bales.
- leads the7 if ' ties,
Bolivar, March 27.
To the Editor of tiik Bulletin:
As "a stranger in a strange land"
I am greatly surprised to learn that
mere nas been considerable ueiay in
the matter of introducing electric
lighting into a community of such
enlightened citizenship. A matter
that so directly affects the material
growth and prosperity of a town as
electric lighting should need no
urging upon the people and they
should lend every possible effort to
securing this great iudicator of com
fort and advanced civilization.
Aside from the fact that Bolivar
can dc thoroughly and brilliantly
lighted with electricity for the mou
ey that is annually paid to the Stan
dard Oil Trust we have the follow
ing additional inducements:
1. Better and more cleanly, and
consequently more healthful light
ing. 2. Street lighting that improves
the town and makes it safer from
depredations of midnight thieves
3. Reduced insurance and less
liability of conflagrations.
4. Modern appearance that at
once impresses strangers and visi
tors with the fact that the town is
progressive and up to date.
5. Investment of capital and the
establishment of another home en
terprise. All of these things help to build
ud a town and push it forward. The
place that clings to the ancient Ker
osene lamp and the antiquated "tal
low dip" is laughed to scorn by peo
ple who are looking for live com
munities in which to invest their
money or make their home.
Bolivar is standing in her own
light every minute she delays in
getting good lights. She should
have them, and as quickly as possi
ble. The live,, wide-awake citizens
should put their shoulder to the
wheel and push with a will.
Onion sets at Hudson's.
Dr. T. E. Mooro and errand
daughter, Miss Jennie IJardaway,
visited relatives in LaGrange last
,n . -tt..
The public is mssi csr-
t&b diallu invited
r.nnrnrro tlirniiffnnnf tho W. J. Cox's.
season, my Hats, of the t'Z Z 7U&.
test Styles, Will be OD. diS- will close April 1st, and the third the latest ani mssl sty-
Til air. Ynn nrn nnriUnllTr in- a.urt..,,,st.wl11 8 out of iness W li3K creaticns will be
vited to call and inspect
his going. We humbly bow in sub
mission to him who docth all things
Mrs. Temelia Middleton was born Mr. Black was born May 19, 1S-3G;
in Franklin County. Ala., March 11, I made a declaration of his faith in
1830. She was married to Mr. D. j Christ, Oct. 15, 1874; a consistent
E Middreton, Feb. 1, 1840, and to member of the Greenwood C. P.
this union were born five children. Church. lie loved his church aud
all of whom, with the husband, mr- was ever ready to support its enter
vive her. She made a public pro- 'prises. Was married to Miss Mafy
fession of her faith in Christ during Lee Carrington, Oct, 31. 1882, who
last will go out of business
! Dni-js, Paints, Oils, Win- m Pesccctfullu.
tnem. MAliljlb xJLAUli. jdow Cilass, Vannshes, etc., nna Breeii r.g.
cheap at Hudson's.
Master Jim Coates, who was'
i serious ly injured recently by a
freight train, is, we are glad to) In next week's issue of the
LOCAL and PERSONALi wtaU' a,,,e to ne UP ant' t s hoped Buli.ktin we will print bills intro
m that he will soon be out. Uluced in the House Tuesday by
Mr. Foster "to define a lawful
the year 1870 and united first with
the Baptist and afterwards, with her
husband, entered into the Church of
the Desciples, retaining ln?r mem-ber.-hip
in that church until she
died. In 1S80 she moved to Grand
! Junction which has ever since been
her home. Mrs. Middleton had
been in feeble health for some time
and on this account had been denied
the privilege of a regular attendance
Onion Sets at Cox's.
Quarterly Court convenes next
Mrs. M. J. Farley has return
ed to Whiteville.
Rev. C. S. Ware preached in
Somerville last Sunday.
Mr. S. II. Jones and family
visited Jackson Tuesday.
Mr. Neil Johnson, of Jackson,
was in the city last Sunday.
Mies Ethel Sevier has retnrned
to her home in Chattanooga.
Mr. Robert Montgomery, of
Somerville, was here this week.
Mrs. McMaster, of Medon, is
visiting relatives in and near town.
Mr. J. E. Aldridge and wife,
of Saulsbury, visited our city Wed
nesday. Mr. Grannaway, of Warren,
Ark., visited in Bolivar the first of
You will find interesting
Go to Cox's for Pure and
departed this life April 4, 1895.
Born and reared in Hardeman Coun
ty, having lived in the 15th dis
trict until the spring of 1899, when
he moved to his late residence, near
Bolivar. The community in which
he lived has lost one, pure iu word
and in deed , in every sense one
of nature's noblemen a true gen
tleman. Efficient, ainiable and un
asMiniing, he honored the position
fence" and "to prevent stock from
running at large."
Landreth's. Ferry's and
moved Tuesday from the corner of Qmg's Garden Seeds at W.
Mam anil Jackson Streets to Mar-, - p,
ket Street, adjoining Light fort's t- VyOX 8
Jewelry Store. The new quarters) Mis8 Fannie Watson won the
are more commodious and the fix- gold medal for the greatest number
tures are up to date. of ,iea(J marks in the advanced
I spelling class, and Mattie Ragon
Landreth's, Ferry's and the silver iik-.J i! for the same in the
Other kinds Garden Seeds' primary class, offered by the teach-
npon the public services of the sane- he occupied, and attracted by his
tuary. With an enfeebled constilu-! gentlemanly courtesy all with whom
tion incident to one of her age, she . he came iu contact, faithful in all
was unable to withstand the severe j his relalious, loved truth and truth
attack of pneumonia and died March fulness and was a tender and affec
24, 1901. Loving children and ! tionate father, a devoted brother
faithful friends did all they could j and sympathetic friend.
to nurse her through this sickness. May God fold the arms of his pro-
In reporting the death of Mr.
James A. Black last week, which
was a great loss not only to his
family, but to the county, the Bul
letin was in error in stating that
consumption was the cause. The
attending physician. Dr. II. W.
Tale, informs us that death resulted
from influenza with meuingetis
er of the Walnut Grove School.
The contest was close in both class
es, and those who were successful
not only have the prizes to show
for their work, but the more impor
tant knoweldge of knowing how to
spell, which is shared by all the un
We were glad to have a visit
last week from our friend. Dr. W.
J. Cox, of Bolivar. lie was in the
city in connection with a large del-
Go to Hudson's for School
Books, School Supplies, Toi
let Articles, etc. He sells
Just received a handsome line of
Ladies' Brooch Pins, Hat Pins, etc.,
etC. - LlGHTFORT & Co.
As the hot weather or summer is approaching ' egatlOll from Bolivar, tO try to Ke-
,,iPI,;rvw.illr"ns,a?tlv "l! i8 read,'rs-cure the abolition of the charter of
Thh.1 iilNA, a renifdv which, where known, is , - , ,
lnt ii i,i r.. s , I ! - iw.. . I.. i.rv..n' onrl n tornnt tllPIr tfl'H n tlf)t it till (Tilt hp rP-
ing in the. Supplement tO tO-day's j th.HeiH of w.rni w atl.er upon smrill children, . j "ly
r, . 1 J ! aivl it is li..,.,i that all mothers of this community "lCOl poratCfl WlltlOIlt saiOOnS. V e
uvjxus. . win keep t i.ii.irei. in a healthy condition by have not been informed as to the re-
. KTni! it. for it c.ts onlv 25 cents at drungistx; or .
Mrs. Wheatley and daughter, . man cents tj v. J. M.tiitt, m. i., St. Louis.M.. suit of their mission, but hope that
Miss Edna, of Toone, spent Monday! "'r it may be successful. Dr. Cox, by
last in Bolivar. t I wish to announce tO the way, is one of the cleverest men
as well as one ot tne most ac'.ive
Dr. Bolton, a relative, was with
her all the time and his constant at
tention and faithful services were
appreciated by the family. These
briefly are the facts connected with
her life but the love devotion
as wife, mother, cannot always be;
tection around the dear children
left to battle with the present evil
world, while father and mother are
'asleep in Jesus," awaiting their
coining. In the land of the loyal,
in the golden summer of that sinless
empyrean clime, where the funeral
expressed in words and yet it will ; march is never sounded and the fam-
ever live In the hearts of loved ones ily circle is never broken, amid
by whom she is belli in great ven-j scenes of matchless splendor and
eration and she will be remembered ; joys unfading, they shall meet ac
by all who knew her as a kind, sym-' cording to the word of the Lord
to part no more.
With deepest sympathy for the
llev. J. F. Hay will preach at
the Bapt'st Church next Sunday
morning and night.
Messrs. Festus Rhodes and
Vernon Prewitt, of Whiteville,
were in the city Sunday.
Drs. II. W. and R. W. Tate
are adding a side entrance and. op
erating room to their office.
New lot of small round Alarm
Clocks. Price, one dollar.
Ligiitfobt & Co.
Mrs. Williams, of LaGrange,
who has been visiting at St. Katha
rine's, returned last week, accom
panied by her daughter.
--Mrs. rawer, of Canton Mis. t finite and to my former fat', Baptists in the State.-Baptist an
is visiting her parents, Mr. and; ' . , , T . j t a . -
Mrs. C. A. Miller. ronage that I have returned Keflector.
from makret where I purchas- c eot of ',Jt V3 V,ocks fr
J . . five different factories just rect
ed the most complete line of ec Lightfoet & Co
Millinery that has ever beeny The Bulletin acknowledges'
brought to Toone. Call and the receipt of an invitation to the
i marriatje of Miss Grace Ilartshfld
See my Stock before buying else- j to Mr. Harry Patrick Joyner, Wed
where, and my prices will COn' , nesday, April 3rd, 1901, Dresden,
vince you that I am your lar cUizen of 1Jolivar where h was
friend. Thanking you for born and reared, atid he has numer-
. 1 t 1 1
ous tiientis uere uv wnotn ne is neni
in hiirh esteem. Mis Ilartsfit-Id is
said to be a most charming younr?
lady. Mr. and Mrs. Joyner will be
at home, Fulton. Kv.. May 1st
W e desire to extend con:ratuIa
tions in advance. I
past favors and soliciting a
continuation of same, I am
M4?S. (DEE HILLHOUSE.
pathetic and faithful Mend
neighbor. She had previously pro
fessed her faith in Christ and His
promise is "he that believeth in the
Son hath everlasting life." To
those sorrowing hearts mortals can
do nothing more than commend to
Him who can "comfort as a mother" j
and by whose grace we are enabled
to say "Thy will be done." W.S.C.
There was a gloom cast over the
entire community March 20, 1101,
when the sad news of the death, of
Jas. A. Black reached the ears of
his many sympathetic and SllicitOUS, "nt, and due return thereof made to
r - j, .' deri-d that publication of a n tice 1
After several weeks of intense
suffering from influenzi with meuin
getis complication which was pa
tiently borne for the Master's sake.
R. L. Smalley, of the firm of Stnalley A Gallia ts.
W. L. Stafford. Proceeding by Attachment be
fore T. D. Prewitt, Justice of the Peac of Har
deman County, Ttnn.
It appearing to me that a writ of attachment
lure t of ore issued in this case against the defend
ant, W. L. .Stafford, who, under oath, is alleged to
l'C a non-resident of the State of Tennessee, for
the recovery of seventeen dollars (S17.00) alleged by
the plaintiff to he jutly due him from said W. L
Stafford by account, has been duly execute' by
fiezure of pioj:erty of the defendant by gamista-
It -a or-
pubhcation of a n tice be therefore
"iuade for four conecutive weks in the Iii4.tYA
HcLLr riN, a newspaper published in HarJ man
Cnunty, requiring the defendant, W. L. SialT'r',
to appear at my office in the first district of Har
deman County, at noon, on the 3rd day of May,
1301, lefore me, th Justice having eogcuanee of
he quietly gave up tte StrUZgle with cause. nd defend the action thus commenced
the tyrant death, and uerttly yield
ed. His spirit to God, who gave it.
In the family cemetery in the pres
ence of a large number of bereaved!
friends and relatives, his body v. as ,
laid to rest. !
Taken in the prime of life from
a fond and loving home where,
seemingly, he was so much needed
How sad to give up-one of such
promise and usfiilnet8 Yt to do
part and b with Chtit is far better
and some day we may understand
agairst him by Attachment, otherwise the case
will lie proceeJed with ex parte as to hi in. This
the' 2Cth day of March, 1901.
T. D. PREWITT,
J. P. of Hardeman County.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
Tha Kind Ycu Have Always Bought
! . I
C!--i-r-"- " - -mt 1
. .. ... v . j ., , ;
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