The Bolivar Bulletin.
LOCAL and PERSONAL.
--Mr. and Mrs. Ben Wilsonjiave
returned to Baltimore.
Miss Mary Lake, of Memphis,
visited friends here this week.
Mias Irene Bond left last week
for Wbite Sulpbur Springs.
Miss Emma Warreu returned
Monday afternoon from Jackson.
Mr. J. A. Wilson, Sr., of
Whileville, was in town Tuesday.
Mr. W. M. Matthews, of Mid
dleburg, was in town Wednesday.
Mrs. Morgan, of Hickory Val
ley, id a guest at the Bolivar Hotel.
Rev. W. D. Pickens and wife,
of CrainesviMe, Hpent Monday at the
Messrs. Aleck Neely and Frank
Cox, of Middleton, were in town
Mrs. T. M. Moore and two sons,
Hugh Tate and Tom, were in Mem
phis this week.
Mrs. B. V. Hudson and dausrh
ter, Margie, spent several days in
Jackson last week.
Capt. A. T. McNeal and'
daughter, Miss Kate, returned last
week from Nashville.
Miss Verna Garrett expects
to return to Memphis tomorrow
Miss Frances Stuart entertained
pleasautly a number of friends
School Books and Supplies
Master Willie and sister, Maude
McDaniel, of Cairo, are guests of
Mrs. It. L. Lightfort.
Mrs. J. II. Solomon returned
to her home in Northern Mississip
pi the first of the week.
Mrs. Robert Wood Tate re
turned Thursday of last week from
a visit to New York relatives..
Mr. and Mrs. II. II. llerron,
of CrainesviMe, spent Sunday with
the family of Mr. R. N. Mitchell.
Hon. J. A. Foster has rented
and moved into the law office for
merly occupied by Wood fc Mc
Neal. Dr. J. W. Nuckolls, of Toone,
was over Tuesday to attend a meet
ing of the directors of the Bank of
Miss Una McNeal left Satur
day morning for Bay Head, N. J.,
where she will spend the remainder
of the summer.
"Uncle" Jim Hackney, of
Pine Top, accompanied by his son,
John, and several grand children,
were in town Wednesday.
Judge W. D. Beard, of Mem
phis, was in the city Monday. He
is a candidate for reelection to a
seat upon the Supreme bench.
Dr. W. J. Cox returned Mon
day evening from Nashville, where
he attended a meeting of the Advis
ory Board Knights of Honor, of
which he is a member.
Misses Madge Gates, Katharine
Neely and Wee Wee Ingram, at
tended a "house party" at Hickory
Valley this week given by Miss
Fruit Jars and Jelly Glass
es at Hudson's.
The wife of George W. Ful
ghum, colored, pastor of the Baptist
Church, died last Friday. The
burial was attended by an im
mense crowd of her colored friends.
Dr. J. P. Douglas and
John, have leturned from a week's
visit to Rogers' Springs. Mrs.
Douglas is still a guest at the
springs and will remain several
Dr. S. Dickeon requests us to
announce that he will visit Grand
Junction, Monday and Tuesday,
July 15th and lGth. Parties in
need of dental work are invited to
With pleasure we report that
Mr. F. S. Luther, the popular Stew
ard of the Western Hospital, who
has been confined to his room for
the past two weeks with sickness,
The Young Men's Prayer
Meeting organized it tfie Baptist
Church on last Sunday evening,
will meet at the . Presbyterian
Church next Sundav afternoon at
4 o'clock. All young men invited
! Miss Maraye Johnson left on
Wednesday morning for Memphis,
, alter a pleasant visit of four weeks
to relatives here. She was accom-
panied as far as Grand Junction by
Miss Maude Wilkinson,
We are requested to state that
there will be a picnic and barbecue
given two and one-half miles south
west of Hickory Valley on July 18th.
Everybody is invited to come and
bring baskets. Refreshment, base
Tlie semi-annual statement of
the condition of the Bank of Boli
var, published elsew-here iu to-day's
Bulletin-, speaks for itselK This
institution is in a prosperous Condi
tion. .Its affairs are managed by
competent and courteous business
George Nelson, colored, was
arrested by Constable Harris at Mos
cow Saturday, brought to Bolivar
by Sheriff Sammons, and confined
in jail. Nelson is a member of a
gang of six negroes, charged with
assaulting and robbing: another ne
gro near Pocahontas in the latter
part of April. All of the gang have
been captured but one.
Go to Hudson's for a good
Pocket Knife, Razor, Strop,
. The annual barbecue was given
at the Hospital July 4th. Scores
of carcasses were prepared in the
most appetizing manner and served
to the unfortunate, insane. This
event is always looked forward to
with great pleasure, not only by the
inmates, but by all others connected
with the institution, and Dr. Dou
glas' standing instructions are that
tLe best and in abundance must be
served on the nation's birthday.
One of the most enjoyable af
fairs of the season was the picnic
and barbecue given by the young
people of Bolivar on the Fourth of
July at Kearney's Mill, in honor
of Misses Garrett, of Memphis,
Black, of Birmingham, Harris, of
Arkansas, Johnson, of Texas. About
seventy-nve of our beautiful young
ladies and gallant young gentlemen
were present. The spread con
sisted of iced water, lemonade,
delicious barbecue and scores
of other delicacies and good things
too numerous to mention. After the
appetite of all present had been sat
isfied, enough was left to serve dou
ble the number. The day was most
pleasantly spent and will long be
I cordially invite the pub
lic to visit my Isow Soda
Fountain and drink there
from Delicious Pepsol, Coco
Cola, Ice Cream Soda, Egg
Phosphate, Egg Chocolate,
Egg Lemonade, Bolivar
Glace, Orange Float, Mint
Freeze, Orange Cider, Claret
Lemonade. Best quality and
best service guaranteed.
W. J. Cox.
The hospitable home of Mr.
G. T. Ingram was thrown open on
Tuesday evening to a few invited
guests, the occasion being a "Pink
Tea" given by his accomplished
daughter, Miss Mary Ingram. The
decorations, pink and green, were
most artistic. The fair hostess
was becomingly gowned in pinkr
Most toothsome delicacies were serv
ed, together with salads, ices and
cakes. The souvenir menu cards
and decorated character apples ad
ded to the beautiful arrangement of
the table. A dainty softness, as
shed by pink caudles, from can
delabra and brass candle sticks,
(family heirlooms) put a finishing
touch to the whole, which was most
Mrs. and Mrs. G. M. Wilkinson
entertained last Monday evening in
honor of their cousin, Miss John
son, of Sa i Antonio, Texas. Those
present were :
II. B. Manley, Frances Stuart, '
Will Campbell, Pearle Savage,
Phil Stuart, Verna Garrett,
Joe Whittenton, Kate McBride,
Slater Crawford, Sallie Emerson,
Jim Wilson, Bessie Statler,
Guy Irby, Ella Crawford,
John Mitchell, Mary Johnson,
Preston Mitchell, Pearle Polk,
Vernon Kennie, . Jennie Mitchell,
Hugh Crawford, Frankie Cordle,
Oscar Coates, Nelle Clinton,
Jerrye Wellons, Carrie Emerson,
Hamlin Williams, Luella Clinton,
Sam McBride, Maude Wilkinson.
Through the remainder of
tne season my xiats win g
. , " r T Ml
Miss Margie Black.
' BARBECUE AT DUNLAP.
The special feature of July
4th wasa barbecue and dance
given by the 11CW manage-
men t at Dunlan Snrinirs. to
I 1. t ..it a: i i i
wiucu uiieuuou nau ueeii
called through local papers.
Before the heat of the day
was felt, the hillside near the
entrance to this - delightful
health resort was dotted
with horses and vehicles
bearing persons from far and
near who had but one idea,
which was to celebrate the
glorious 4th in restful quiet
and enjoy the watera of West
Tennessee's ' 'fountain of
youth," as .it has been so
styled. Delightful strains of
music, as rjroduced by Edw.
Erhnfeldf, director and lead
er of the "orchestra of the
Grand Opera House, Mem
phis, and his able assistants,
added in no small degree to
the day's pleasure. Messrs.
Sfewart and Lewis, proprie
tors, and Mr. H. B. Sherman,
manager, were untiring in
their efforts towards insur
ing a happy day for each and
every one. Several tables
were arranged beneath the
trees on the western side of
the grounds which fairly
groaned withBrunswick stew,
barbecued meats, breads, pic
kles and coffee to which am
ple justice was done by the
two hundred present. The
service was prompt and act
ive. In lieu of an address
from the orator of the day
who failed to materialize, af
ter dinner talks were made by
Col. J. D. Newton, of the
Jackson Whig, EditorReaves
and Rep. J. A. Foster.
The day's amusements
terminated with a dance in
the evening, which was well
attended. Dunlapisa beau
tiful place and well equipped
and deserves the patronage
of home folks.
Success to the
ma n age -
Appropriations July Term
J. T. Moore. . : f 7
James Y. Reed
II. W. and R. "W. Tate 41
Julius Crawford 46
R. J. Pirtle 17
W. II. Reynolds & Co...... 5
James Baker 3
W. II. Tate,. J. P 5
L. M. Bray 2
W. F. Prewitt.. 7
Western Hospital 80
Marshall & Bruce Co 33
D. W. McAnuIty, J. P 5
J. W. Tavlor, M. D 5
J. V. Curlin 3
J. "II. Bills, Ag't 51
W. J. Cox, J. P 10 oo
R. W. Tate.'M. D 2 50
F. P. Yarbrough 23 00
J. D. Woods 0 50
Julius Crawford G 95
Dr. T. E. Moore 2 50
J. S. Moody 1 00
S. T. Manning, 10 00
W. F. Thomas 6 75
II. F. Kellar 5 50
Bolivar Bulletin. .,. 4 00
R. D. Whitley 10 15
G. "W. Breeden 10 00
II. J. Brint 10 00
R. Nuckolls 10 00
L. C. Street 6 00
Julius Crawford 75 00
S. H. Jones 90
W. B. Smith 2 25
Bailey & Aldridge 4 70
J. A. & W. A. May field.. .256 80
S. F. Nuckolls 14 50
Foster & Webb 83 65
R. M. Redfearn 29 15
J. W. Wardlow 3 00
Drs. Dorris & Bro 17 00
Geo. W. Tipler 45 85
A. E. Futrell 20 50
E. B. Stewart 17 35
T. M. Newsom 54 55
II; N. Caruthers 14 75
R. L. Lightfort, Jr 50 00
W. J. Wheeler 7 82
S. D. Jacobs 12 50
Bunyan Galloway 11 80
B. F. Dowdy 17 80
W. T. Yopp 25 80
R. II. Crawford.
R. N. Shelton.. .21
R. J. Dorris 13
A. W. Knott 28
J. W. Sweeton 12
J. S. Looney 25
W. W. Siler.... 14
P. P. Blassingame. . . 16
J. T. Sweeton 7
Jester & Sparks.... . 3
John W. Nuckolls.. 16
W. II. Tate .. 77
W. F. Prewitt.'. 2
D. J. Campbell 2
N. B. Cross 2
T. D. Prewitt 3
Will Johnson 6
A. R..Fulghum 3
J. M. Sanders 58
G. T. Ingram & Co 99 20
W. A. Ross 157 00
D. A. Jones '. 60 00
V3T. XV. UlilVJlk. O X O
n a i? i u o to
, Walter Nelms :. i36 0o
J. M. Gurley ... 50 00
J M. B. Stewart. . . ? , 130 oo
Following is the programme of "
the Hardeman County Farmers In- Washington spwiai to st Louis Republic
stitute. to be held in thr courthouse1 The long expected proc
at BoJivar, Saturday, July 20th, lamation by the President
1901 : declaring the Kiowa-Com-
Call to order at io o'clock a. m., j anche-Apache and Wichita
by the President. -reservations in Oklahoma
Invocation by Rer. J. M. Scott, open to nomestead settlers
Heading oi the minutes bviDe
" 1st Topic How to Make Farm
Life Pleasant and Profitable W.S.
Overton, W N. Sparkraan, John
David Woods, G. A. Black, Sr.
2nd Topic The Best Mode of
Curing and Storing Hay "W. A.
"Gibson, J hn R. Black, J. M.
Avent, ' W. F. Prewitt, O. M.
3rd Topic Sorghum and Its
Uses W. M. Seddens, D. J. Camp
bell, R. W. Smith, K. B. Stewart.
4th Topic The Necessity of
Winter Pasturage; What Grasses
ui viiaius rue ui ouneu , liutv
and When to Sow I. M. Emerson,
J. C. Jackscn, J. II. Whi'e, J. W.
Wilkes, Jas. Y. Reed.
5th Topic Would the Farmers
Institute Be Profitable to the Mass
es if Properly Cooperated ? W. A.
Caruthers, W. R. Robinson, W. C.
Pirtle, Ernest McDaniel.
Every farmer in Hardeman Coun
ty is cordiaily invited to attend and
take part in the discussioni.
J ii Memorlam.
At a meeting of the Board of Di
rectors of the Bank of Bolivar, the
following resolutions were adopted :
Whkhkas, Since the last meeting
of the Board, death has removed
from our midst Mr. D. E. Durrett,
who has been a useful and trusted
director of this Bank from its or
ganization, in 1887, until his death,
and has held and acted in many
other iraportaut positions in the
Bank during its existence; there
fore, be it resolved
1st. That in the death of D. E.
Durrett the Bank loses one of its
most faithful and efficient officers
and wise counselors, and the com
munity one of its beet and most
2nd. That we testify to his sound
judgment, his high sense of honor,
his strict integrity a.td honesty; to
his honorable dealings with his fellow-man
the same with all, from
the highest even to the most hum
ble in life.
3rd. That we Jextend to the be
reaved family our most sincer3 and
heartfelt sympathy in their creat
loss and sorrow.
4th. That these resolutions be
spread npon the minute book, vnd a
copy furnished the papers for pub
J. P. Docglas, i
W.T. AndersonA Com.
G. M. Savage, )
Considerable interest was mani
fested iu the game of ball played
Tuesday at Whitcville between the
Whiteville ("Morrison and Sam
mons") and Somerville teams. Both
sides did some brilliant playing and
were liberally applauded by the
large crowd. Whiteville won by
a score of 10 to 5. Following is
the score by innings:
tti n (1 2 3 4 5 0 7 8
Whiteville. "j o o o o 7 1 1 1
G ... (12345678
Whiteville has a crack team and
would be glad to play the Bolivar
Cn last Saturday morning at the
home of his parents, G. W. and
Exer L. Prewitt, two miles north of
Grand Junction, Thos. D. Prewitt,
aged eighteen years, fell asleep in
Christ. For thiee weeks he was
very sick ; and, after medical skill
had prescribed the best remedies it
knew and loving hands had done all
they could, and still the suffering
was seveie and the sufferer unre
lieved, God saw that it was enough
and called him to Himself ; and, in
answer to this summons, his patient,
loving spirit -quietly deserted its
tenement of clay and - went home to
live with Jtsus.
The funeral services were con
ducted by the writer Monday morn
ing at 10:5u o'clock in the Baptist
Church in the presence of a large
number of friends and acquaintances.
The deceased professed faith in
Christ August, 1893, and joined the
Grand Junction Baptist Church the
next month. He was an -earnest
Christian, a dutiful son and a loving
brother. His gentle 6pint, courte
ous manners and genial good-nature
made for him many friends who
dearly loved him and by whom he
will be lovingly remembered.
Sorrowing loven ones, put away
from you grief and look up with
praise and- faith to Jesus Christ,
who will give you blessed comfort
and supply all needed grace and
"Io that great cloister's stillness,
By guardian angels led ,
Safe from temptation, safe from sin's pollution
He lives whom we call dead."
July 3rd, 1901.
. Good health an' an easy conscience ,
are sublime legacies haloing de path ,
uv life. Ike Snort.
Kiowa and Wichita Lands Open
wo cV,, K Mr TV TLr
on Friday and given to the
press to-day. By this proc
lamation all unreserved
lands in these tracts will he
open on August G. There
will be no rush. The open
ing will be by lottery draw
ing. The preliminary regis
tration . begins at El Reno
and at Lawton, near Fort
Still, on the morning of
Wednesday, July 10, and
continues until the evening
of Friday, July 26. The
diaw'.ng will begin atElReno
on Monday, July 29.
The lands to be opened are
as follows: The Kiowa Res
ervation, after deducing the
lands allotted to the Indians
and reserved for school and
other purposes, will contain
10,.Jol tracts of 100 acres each,
to be disposed of to the home
steaders. These are gen
erally good lands, but there is
i certain percentage of poor
lands. The Wichita Reser-
tion, after deducing the lands
allotted to the Indians and
reserved for other purposes,
will contain 3,122 tracts of
1G0 acres each. This res
ervation also contains a cer
tain percentage of. poor lands,
but it is not quite so great as
in the Kiowa.
The highest number of
homestead claims which could
be taken in the two reserva
tions, even if all the lands
were desirable, is 13,473.
Kone of these lands can be
obtained as free homes. They
must be paid for by all
claimants at the-rate of 1.25
per acre at the time of sub
mitting final proof.
Any person desiring to
obtain a home must cro in
person to one of the land of
fices and show by written
yiroof that he is qualified to
take a homestead entry and
actually desires to do so. If
his proof is satisfactory he
will be registered as a quali
fied applicant and will be
given a certificate to that ef
fect and will draw a number
which will show the order in
which he will be permitted,
at the opening, to make a
selection of land.
No advantage will be gain
ed by being among the first to
draw, as those who register
on the last day will have just
the same chance to draw the
earlier number as those who
registered on the first day.
All applicants will be regis
tered and the certificates will
not be transferable.
After registering the ap
plicants will be permitted to
freely travel over the lands
and become familiar with
them, so they may be able
to make a wise selection at
BAFJK OF BOLIVAR,
At the Close of Business,
Monday, July S, 1901.
Loans and Discounts. . 95,298 76
Cash on hand and in
Banks 42,481 41
Bonds and Stocks 35,893 71
Furniture and Fixtures. 600 00
Re il Estate . .-. 2,727 53
Bills Receivable 575 00
Overdrafts 18 16
Capital Stock $ 30,000 00
Cashier s Checks 15 00
Deposits 136,088 33
Undivided Profits 8,436 50
Treasurer State Ten'see 1,256 06
Bills Payable 1,798 GS
State of Tenneseee. ) I, W. C. Dorion. Cashier
Hardeman Count, j of the above named Bank,
uo solemnly swear tnai tne
aoove statement is true to tne best ot my Knowi
edge and belief.
W. C. DORION Cashier.
" Subscribed ami sworn to before me this 9th day
of July, 1901. W. J. Cox, oUry FubJic,
Cobrrct Attest :
W. T. Anderson, "i
J. P. Douglas, Directors.
J no. W. Nuckolls, )
When angerfe rises judgment takes
a back seat.
Z vs vs vc v3
Bulletin and Home and
Bulletin and Weekly
Appeal 1 year
Bulletin and Tvice-a-Week Courier
Njournal 1 year
Bulletin, Home and Farm, Weekly Com
mercial Appeal, Twice-a-Week Cour
ier Journal, all 1 year . .
of these rates must send their
scription, accompanied by the cash, to the
BULLETIN; Bolivar, Tenn.
SALE OF VALUABLE
The Board of Education of the town of Bolivar
will receive sealed bids for the sale of the old
Bolivar Female Academy Building and Lot
Until Saturday, August JO, 1901, at 12 o'clock
noon, at which time same will be opened, and
if satisfactory price is not obtained, will sell the
same in front of said building to the highest
bidder. tue The right is reserved to reject any
and all 'bids. Sale' for cash. Address bids
to R. N. Mitchell, President, Bolivar, Tenn. -
This July JO, J 90 J.
11. !N". Mitchell., ) Board
T. D. Newbern, of
C. A. Miller, - ) Education . .
When you want a modern, up-to-date
physic, try Chamberlain's Stom
ach and Liver Tablets. They are
easy to take and pleasant in effect.
Price, 25 cents. Samples free at W.
J. Cox, Bolivai ; J. W. Nuckolls,
Small boys' new flannel
shrink from washing:.
Buy your Perfumes, Soaps,
Cigars, Fine Candies, etc. at
A Poor Millionaire
Lately starved in London because
he could not digest his food. Early
use of Dr. King's New Life Pills
would have . saved him. They
strengthen the stomach, aid diges
tion, promote assimilation, improve
appetite. Price 25c. Money back
if not satisfied. Sold by W. J. Cox,
When a young man feels that he
doesn't want another fellow making
goo-goo eyes at his best girl that
During last May an infant child
Of our neighbor was suflering from
cholera infantum. I he doctors had
given up all hope of her recovery.
I took a bottle of Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Rem
edy to the house, telling them I
felt sure it would do good if used
according to directions. In two
days time the child had fully recov
ered. The child is now vigorous
and healthy. I have recommended
this remedy frequently and t have
never known it to fail. Mrs. Cur
tis Baker, Bookwalter, Ohio. Sold
byW. J. Cox, Bolivar; J.W. Nuck
WRITE FOR LARGE
CALL WHEN IN THE CITY.
J. N.MTJLFORD, Jeweler
! MEMPHIS, TENN. j
1, C. It 11 TIME TABLE.
Effective Sunday, Jan. 20, 1901.
8UTH. No. NOBTH.
6.29 p.m. Z6 6.58 ft.m.
....7.4o -in. 24. .9.116 p.n.
8.30 a.m. 94 loral ?. 50 p.m.
W. A HOUSE, A cent
Vi7 "2 v-
Farm 1 year. . . . .'.1.00
desire to take advantage
A. E. BLACK,
on short notice.
I am prepared to bore
new Wells or curb old ones
on short notice. Can make
pipe or deep Wells. Your
patronage solicited. Prices
reasonable and work guaran
teed. X. O. ESTKS,
Progress Telephone, 65
Cumber! 'd Telephone, 31-2 J
I am prepared to sharpen
Gins,- bore Wells, and curb
Wells with Stone, Iron or
Wood. My machinery is all
first-class. Terms reasonable.
D. IV. FAR KAN,
t -j Bolivar, Tenn.
All the latest drinksr
Crushedrruits ol all kinds.
WHITE PATRONAGE ONLY SO
LICITED. R. L. Lightfort & Co.
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