Daily Bulletin. (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 7, No. 244, Ed. 1 Monday, July 29, 1907 Page: 4 of 7
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sacrifice on All summer Goods.
Below is a partial list of prices we are going to offer during the remain-
der of this week. They are all new and up-to-date-goods. We are compell-
ed to move these goods in order to have room for the immense fall stock.
OUR rO IS YOUR O-AXNv
Plaid Silks 19 inches wide all
colors latest designs regular JT f r
65 and 75c per yd only -. U U
One lot of Fancy' Stripes and
Plaid Silk Suitings Taffeta 28 in.
wide regular $1.00 grade 7 Q n
at per yard - - 10"
One lot Habutai 20 inches wide
regular 35c grade per fi I p
yard - - L I
One lot Habutai 28 inches wide
regular 50c grade per Q Q f
yard - - OO
All silk Habutai 36 inches wide
regular 75c grade per 71 ft p .
yard - H-QV
All silk. Habutai 36 in.
wide 75c grade per yard
Raw Pongee all silk 28 in. wide
in grey red "white and cham-
pagne colors regular 85c 0 Rr
grade per yard - - .U'
One lot Silk Remnants regular
$1.00 75c and 50c grades QAr
at only - - UT
One lot of Silk Couleur 36 in.
wide in colors navy blue light blue
grey red brown black pink Q Qr
champaigne reg. 50c grade 00
One lot Fancy Mohair Suiting
44 in. w ide $1.00 and $1.25 yg
One lot Fancy all wool Suiting
44 in. wide $1.75 and $1.50
grade at ...
One lot fancy all wool
suiting $1.25 & $1 grade at
One lot Fancy all wool
Suiting 75c grade at
One lot Fancy all wool
Suitings 50c grade at -
Fancy and Plain Suiting
25c grade at
One lot Embroidered Swiss
regular 75c grade
One lot Embroidered Swiss
regular 50c grade
One lot Dotted Swiss
regular 35c grade
One lot White Waisting
regular 25c grade
One lot White Waisting
regular 20c grade
One lot White Waisting
regular 15c grade
One lot Lawn regular
One lot Lawn regular
12 l-2c grade - --.
One lot Lawnir regular
10c grade -". ;
I I C
Ladies Readv :MatleL Waists $4.00
grade 'at. ...... .
Made- Waists $:i.f0
... V..Jt .v... '..V.S2.M)
Made Waists $3.00
- ' 3 'in
Made.; Waists $2.f0
Muslin Underjwear.at less than you
can make them. !
. Ladies Slippers.
Any $3.fQ Slippers. ; $2.95
Any . 3.00 . 2.40
Any 2.50 . " ;...'. . . . . 1.85
Any. 2.00 ' " 1 CO
One lot Tans $3;00 and $3:50- Slip-
. pers;.. ....... $2 30
One lot Tan. Slippers .:. . . $1.50
One table ladies sandals and colo-
nial ties sizes '2 1-2. to 4 : regular 2.00
to $3.50 values at $l.UU.per pair.
- One table Misses sizes 9 to 1 1-2 75c
Infants-soft soles 25c grade 19c
Infants soft soles 50c grade -.... 42c
Child's Slippers $1.25 grade. ... .95c
" $1.50 grade!.... $1.30
Misses Slippers $150 grade $1.30
Misses Slippers ?1 .75 Sc $200 . ;$1.40
Mensj$2.fj0 grade . .
. Soft Pongee Shirts.
$1.50 grade : $1.30
) $1.00 grade... ... 85c
One lot 50c
Men's Light Weight Clothing 2 and
3 piece Suits all colors.
10 00 grade
Stetson $6.00 grade . .
" - 5.00 "
Other brands S".00 radc.-
3;.")0 " ..
3 00- .
. 14 00
. 3 10
The Daily Bulletin:'
Mayes print jg company. Propitbrs. :
Entered at th Brwf wood Posfcoffiee S&kbod C'te&s Mail planter.
Subscription; flee Month
Will ILLMAttS IanWfs
v C. SETTS. 0I1 CiiAktor. K. fc. KfKK-lV
There a great many sP daily paers published m
v. . -v -: ... . . j . . . . . . v
now. In fact; almost vety wri with throerrtnoutfan or
people has such a paps- Most & thm
Prom a news staWdpotat they&re generallf
in which they are published: Th$ Bulletin bticts though
much regret the lack of an editorial epluijfi
A newspaper ought stand for somethln
mere nurvevor of neiahborhcidd irossip. ' Td
- . - i
- A 1
quite : -creditable..
credit to. the iowns
inmost of them.-
ete than to Be tlie
we sat isfied to fee the
mere chronicler of Jbcai events is a yury small ambttioh.
There are a half. doze women or idle rnkri for that matter in
every town who cant double discount any paper along that; line.
One good active sossrper. can keep ahead at the average paper ; together for mutual success
a strong mentality
about the closest
that getsoutfiveed'tiausaday. It isall-rigfhtto handleihe news;
that is one thing a paer is for but it is all wrong to be satisfied
just to publish the news. . A paper should stknd for something.
Tt should be a living thinking tiling with
that is never satisfied. The editor should be
student in his town and should know howtoriut his thoughts into
words in a way to leave an impression upon those who read. It
requires work to keep up an editorial page or even a column
every day in the year but the conscientious editor should not be
afraid of work. A paper should strive to be a direct benefit to
its readers. It cannot be unless it has a higher purpose than to
be merely a newspaper. There may be and doubtless are many
people who never read an editorial but even these have respect
Ur a paper with views on live propositions. So strongly does the
tiUetin believe in the good that comes both to it and the
country from its editorial page that it makes an effort to have it
measure up every day pretty well with the leading city papers of
the state in the quality and quantity of its matter. This policy
has been pursued for years and it has paid more than the papers
that have not tried it imagine it could be made to pay
fHef Four thousand ' dollars is quitr. a litlU moiioy. more than
the total value of most otfives in towns like Bro.vnwoot but the
machirie.is capable oi turning out a. vast aniaunt oi work in .a
short time and the mprietors think it will be a lunjfitabieivest-
m$t . Certainty ft win be a fine thing for the towrj. . It )as.
iiot-lbeen :minyryear3 since every type in the ..Bulletin was fey
hand in a! &mgy little upstairs oflieo the entire plant beinj fchfen
valued at $2tOjf)0 including good will bjid will and every iodrer
aset. Giualrythe old presses had to make way for sU'Upas$er.
presses the. force had to be increased then a type setting ma-
chine wii$ added . It was thought to be able to meet the raqfiire'
meint for inany yeJirs. "It is still a good machine and has; dbne
jfihe service bpt: it has to make waj; for something still; . jastijr:
lThe;old offiee three years ago was abandoned for oiir ownj.ofllce
Ibuiltlihg. a. throe story pressed brick .structure 'ok-lOO fjeofcin
Isiz.e excelled by few bfiices'even in the. cities. of thir state.- lhe
success which. the paper has had has not been the resbt of aei-
;dejrt Itihas been due to incessant labor and a grim determina
tion to s.tjcceed.. Weary days and nights have been spoit pr
which the masses will never know. It has not only beert arpatt0:.
foruecesSr but it has of ten been agaihst most adverse! eircimv '
stances and at limes in the-face of the most cruel anuV mefeheifc
criticism. But the aper's friends have ahvays far ounuinbcn'ckl j
its enemies arid to thse much of the credit is due for what Suc-
cess has been gained. The town and the paper are both in the
infancy of their prosperity and must . have many struggles
Their interests are inseparable..
Frankly without the utmost confidence in the future greatness of
Bronwood the proprietors of the Bulletin would never have toil-
ed here as. they have and sh'ouid that confidence be removed
they are frank enough to. say that they would not remain here:
another year but would seek a field with greater opportunities.
They confidently expect such a .growth in Brpwnwood that in
the next ten years a row of the switet typesetting machines
extending the entire length of the large building will be required
to meet the demands. If all the people will but work for the
common good of the towrv that hope will be fully realized even
before the expiration of the ten years.
PUTTING IN IMPROVEMENTS.
Saturday the Bulletin received its new Mergenthaler lino-
type the latest and most expensive type casting machine manu-
factured. This machine was made after the order was given
made on the most improved pattern with all the latest little
additions invented and cost about four thousand dollars perhaps
a little more by the tinae it is placed in running condition in the
WHY PEOPLE DO NOT MARRY.
A writer in the current number of Uncle Remus's Magazine
has an interesting article on the relations of the sexes. The ar-
gument is made and with much force and strong reasoning that
the tendency of women to engage in the occupations which have
heretofore been regarded as exclusively the prerogative of men
is gradually eliminating the desire of both sexes for the marriage
relation. Men naturally seek their opposites in constitution
temperament and disposition. They admire the tender the del-
icate and the retiring in contrast with themselves courageous
strong and aggressive in the affairs of the world. Men marry to
escape for a time intolthe home and there to be free from busi-
ness problems and perplexites. While they appreciate an interest
in their affairs a tender sympathetic interest they do not want
to feel that their wives are mere business partners who look at
business enterprises from a common standpoint with them.
They i-eek love rtst in the home Tne woman in business m a
. certain sense mum become .mjinl ike. She studies propositions just
as a man floes. - Her mind 'hirefls- constantly upon sucn things
until she almost aorgets tp k ok ait things from jthe view point to
thejwoman who Hpends ier 1 fb in the home.. Ajs men and women
become "more alie in mid tty come to- regard each other more
as men think of other m4n a id thus the sense of sex is largely
lot. . It is also tAie tkatthe woman who engages in business and
becomes absorbed in its affair's rarely ever adapts herself readily
to th marria.gelij.ate. In fict she too often loses all desire to
-quit business anseek the re tirement of home life. She too.be-
comes so much lie men tha. she must encounter one of much
.stronger .mentality to bes tempted to marry him. Thus her favor-
able opportunitiefi for matriaWe grow less for 'she can not per-
suade herself to surrender heif business personal fty for the average
man whom she hit& come to kbow in life. Not finding that strong-
er somebody which woman as naturally seeks ias the clinging
vine doesSthe '.Sturdy oak; sb decides not to nmrry and refuses
offers which she would re&arjl as quite favorable did she know
Ie than she :doe$ about men.: The home is thetsafeguard of the
nation and' if for p io other- vctstm than every wjmian placed in
business takes oe womaii froai tire homes of cjur land often to
remain satisfied a'vaj from hbme surroundings;the tendency of
women to get.intr business is .to be deprecated. Of course there
arc exceptions nifny of theni where women should be in busi-4
iiess. but it will be a matter.of regret when a large per cent of
them become like.nien in their thought and thus lose their fem-
ininity. The effect upon future generations will be marked anjl
the tendency to avoid marriage mnst become more and more
noticeable with the increasing tendency of women to engage in
pursuits requiring minds like men. As stated Ph wY nofoii
seeks its opposite and the perfecting of the human type depends
upon a greater difference in the sexes. The descendants of a
man and woman who do not havethese differences these opposite
traits of character will naturally possess in a large degree the
characteristics -of . both parents. These being alike both boys
and girls will have like traits the result being the gradual elimi-
nation of the opposite in the sexes to the undoing of our love of
home life. The education of our girls should be such that they
may be able to adapt themselves to business if need be but above
all things else they should be so trained that they will maintain
that high love for the home which has always characterized the
highest types of the human family.
It is almost an every day occurrence to have jkv- i- JT'.i
up and say "please duplicate that orfer for S dy fing .U8
variably add be sure and send the same tlwflKr 8nd
ia the best cream we- have ever had." The loL0T r
kind is that we sell the famous Mggnol! nkt JJ111081116
try it they want nothing better. It miv bTtha't ?hC .0nce they
user of this particular cfeam and M&t'vteh Youm
go on iiBing something e ee and never know fhl ou wUl
try the Magnolia It is the prtect Ton oi vulfZ wUnlcS? J0U
r J --"JOlL UKUG CO'S.
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Mayes, Will H. Daily Bulletin. (Brownwood, Tex.), Vol. 7, No. 244, Ed. 1 Monday, July 29, 1907, newspaper, July 29, 1907; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth345043/m1/4/: accessed November 17, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Howard Payne University Library.