Newspaper Page Text
JNO. H. Mci
Phone 39. Dr
IS JUST A MONi
WITH THE NECI
Call and give us
New lot of PRESER
C. A. R(
this time gi'
called to th<
and save m<
Raisins and Cit
Dates and Figs a
We have a large st<
Seed Barley, Seed !s
We have a large stock~
Send us your order,
ients in To-day.
ts Every Tuesday.
ASTER & CO.
H OFF, BUT WE ARE
iES. = = = = = =
your order now for a
I Fruit Cake.
VES and JELLIES just in.
for money at
es you the best.
of getting bar=
ghout our entire'
:ial att e nt io n
close prices on
itc. Come here
the Turkey; Currants,
ron for .the Fruit Cake.
Iso. Fruit Cakes made
W H ITE,
)ck, and offering exceptional
ye, Seed Wheat, Clovers, &<
:, and our prices are right.
or write us for prices.
UMIA S. C.
Wednesday, November 7, 1906.
-Miss Jessie Scott of Augusta
is the guest of the Misses Doug
-Dr. R. G. Miller of Sardis
assisted Rev. C. E. McDonu'd in
the special services at the A. R. P.
church the past week.
-Rev. W. G. Neville, D. D., of
Clinton preached at Sion church
-Miss Jessie Scott of Angusta
is the guest of the Misses Doug
-Dr. R. G. Miller of Sardis
assisted Rev. C. E. Mcdonald in
the special services at the A. R.
P. church the past week.
-Rev. W. G. Neville, D. D. of
Clinton preached at Sion church
i Sunday morning.
-Miss Edna Robinson o f
Edgemoor is with her sister, Mrs.
-Mrs. Neill Pressly of Tam
poico Mexico, is on a visit to
relatives at her old home.
-Mr. J. H. Cummings a n d
Miss May Ketchin of Cdlumbia
spent Sunday in town.
-Misses Nell Gooding and
Helen Mcdonald went to Ridge
way yesterday to attend the Hills
-Mr. H. E. Pressly has gone
to Columbia, where he now has a
a position with the National
Loan and Exchange Bank.
-Mrs. U. G. DesPortes is again
at home afor an extened visit to
New Y.rl, Washington a a d
-Mis Willie McFadden of
Rock Hill spent yesterday with
Mrs. Addie Williford.
-Mrs. J. M. Jennings, who
had the misfortune to have her
arm broken a few weeks ago and
who has been at her old home in
Camden since, has returned
- WiMaraschino Cherries of the
very finest quality, in quarts,
pints and half pints. Try them.
H. B. Refo.
Sheriff Hood's Case Postpon.d.
Sheriff Hood went to Monroe
last Monday to stand his trial for
the killing of Fate Giles near
there abcut two weeks ago. It
will be recalled that this is the
escaped. convict that he shot
while making his arrest, the negro
having pulled a shot gun on him.
On account of the absenae of a
witness the State was not ready
to go ahead with the trial anid so
the case will not be tried till the
next term of court in Union
Death of Mr. Jno. M. Lemmon.
Another veteran and one of
Fairfield's old citizens has passed
over the river. At his home a
bout 7 miles west of Winnsboro
on Oct. 23 death came to end the
suferings of Mr. Jno. M. Lemmon,
who for more than a year has
been a great sufferer. He had
reached the ripe age of 77. Five
children survive him: Mrs. J. E
Cathcart, Mrs. Mary Milling,
W. J. Lemamon, Misses Belle and
Janie Lemmon. His remains
were interred the following day
in the family burial ground near
his home, the services being con
ducted by his pastor, R~ev. J. 11.
After November 15 we propose
to do strictly a cash business.
All parties indebted to us on
accounts previous to Jan. 1, 1906
are hereby notitied that they
must come forward at once and
arrange for the payment of the
amrs. Parties dge us on this
ear's account must also arrange
for what is due. We will no
onger sell groceries at cashi
prices on time. The close prices
at which groceries are sold makes
it necessary for us to sell for
117-2t J. D. McCarley & Co
"Dick" hogan Ba::k Home.
Cap. J. D. Hogan of Atkins,
Ark., has been on a short visit to
relatives in his native county of
Fairfield. He spent one day in
town the past week, shaking
hands with friends of former
years. There were none gladderi
to see this veteran than his old
war comrades, for the Captain
has a war record that is best
known to those who were ir
losest touch with him. Brave
soldier that he was he was
always right to the very froni
and was -one of the most darmus
souts in the whole Confederat4
army. Capt. Hogan, (his friend;
all know him better as "Dicd
Hogan the brave scout.") is now
member of-the Arkansas house o
representatives from Pope coun
t, he being held in the ver;
highest esteen in his adoptes
home. A warm welcome alway
a waits him in old Fairfield, wher
it is hoped that his visits ma
be more frequent and for man
y ~ears to come.
Of carload of Cboice Tim<
thyna inst in. H. B. Refo.
kdudag was salesdAy! There
was a good crowd in attendance
and the interest in the first sale
was something very unusual in
front of the court house door
here. This was the sale of the
Frost tract of 474 acres about
four miles east of Ridgeway and
was bought by W. B. Kennedy
for $12,005, which was 825 32
per acre. There is a large body
of original pines on this tract,
which it is estimated will saw
between 2 and 3 million feet of
lumber. The bidding was lively
from the very beginning, there
being several bidders till the
property reached the $10,000
mark. After that the bidding
was limited to Mr. Kennedy and
Mr. J. W. Hanahan, attorney.
Auctioneer Stewart, who made
this sale, which took nearly an
bour, declared after it was over
that it was harder than a murder
case. The other sales were
small tracts. 'The Cordes lot in
Winnsboro was sold to L. Lan
decker for $235. The Meador
tract of 165 acres was sold to
Dr. W. M. Meador for $779. A
oue-third interest of Martin Cole
man et at in a tract of 415 acres
was sold for $300 to Ragsdale &
Dixon, attorneys. The Mann
tract of 125 acres was sold to
T. W. Mann for $660.
The Williford lands, which
were advertised to be sold in
separate tracts, were withdrawn.
SiiCooking Stoves cheap at
T. M. Haynes. Now is the time
EgHighest price paid for hogs
on foot at the Fairfield Cotton
Death of Mrs. Nancy liendrix.
Mrs. Nancy Hendrix died at
the home of her son, Mr. W. E.
Hendrix, on Friday evening last
after several weeks of severe
affliction. She was about 71
years of age.
She was the widow of the late
Jamcs R. Hendrlx, who preceded
her to the grave 42 years ago, a
Confederate soldier, who died in
the trenches of Petersburg, Ya,,
July, 1864. She Imaves two sons,
Mr. W. E. Hendrix of this county
and Mr. D. A. Hendrix of Reid
ville, N. C., and a host of rela
ti ves and friends to mourn her
loss. Her remains were laid to
rest by the side of husband's in
Mt. Olivet cemetery on Sunday
afternoon at 3 o'clock. The fune
ral services were conducted by
Rev. W. G. Neville.
Ske cnnected herself with Mt.
Olivet chiirph ip her youth and
lived a true and devout amnmber
of this church up to her death.
She was a devoted and loving
mother, a kind friend and a true
Christian. The sorrowing ones
have the hearti'elt sympathy of all
in this community.
The pall-bears were: Robedt
Moore, R. A. Patrick, J. E. Glad
den, William Moore, J. J. Mc
Dowell, W. A. Neil.
Mourn not, bereaved ones,
Nor do you weep,
Your beloved one is not -dead,
She is only asleep.
J. H. N.
|'Go to T. M. Haynes for
cr6ckery and glass were.
Mr. A. R. DeLoach of Hamp
ton county is our railroad agent
this place, Mr. C. W. Mobley
Capt. T. D. Moore's baby has
been quite sick, but is some better
Mr. S. R. Patrick spent several
days in Union county last week
Mr. Robertson of Lancaster
paid our town a pop call last
week on his way from the fair.
Mrs. J. C. Wilson and little
daughter, Ella, spent several day s
last week with her mother in
Mr. and 'Mrs. M. Y. Bankhee d
have a fine baby girl.
While at Woodward last week,
we spent some time with our old
friends, Messrs J. A. stewvart aud
W. M. Harvey. These good farm
ers had just finished gathering
Icorn. They have a fine lot of
corn and rough feed. but their
cotton crop is very light.
The health of the community
is very g'ood.
Nov. 5, 1907. '.
~Youtlery, Catlerv- - Both~
pk t ;.n I 'blle cutlezry. A'
gu anted. T. M. Haynes.
FOR. SALE--Sev~ ral desirable
tracts in the county and lots ii
Winnsboro. Real estate bougLJ
and sold. For terms apply tc
C. W. McCants, Manager Mc.
Cants Real Estate Company
aWinnsboro, S. C.
- How about that last winte:
suit? Before putting it on, bring
t around and let me make it nes
sfor you. All work first-clase
eHow about joining the pressin
club? Only one dollar a mont:
aud your clothes kept in the bes
style. Keep S our clothes rigi
up to date by having me to d
- ou work for you. Isaiah Bez
We Wish to Let You Know t
We ask you specially to look at our I
want to impress on you the fact that
rnade right, will fit right, and
prices right; we don't ask to double our m
A SMALL PROFIT and give you full valui
to $20.00 to fit regular made, stout and s
we are furnishing in worsteds and cassin
do you good. There are lots of cotton wor
Let us sell you a Real Wool Suit.
In SHIRTS, COL
we have just what will suit any man of
cotton or wool.
= = = = HA
we have in the good, solid shapes and in
your eye and price to please your pocket.
hats made in the United States.
WE LIKE TO TALK
what shoe value is, and furnish the be
want. We can please you also in all sha
in price, but we have cut off our profit so
We take it that you want to save yot
had for the price you pay. Try us on thi
side of it. CALL ON US.
wALSO FULL LINE BOYS' AND CHILI
est job t
1 3 given p>
On November 27, I006, beginning at AlL I
10 o'clock A. M., I will off'er for sale to
the highest bidder for cash at my resi
dence in this county, near Horeb.
church, my personal property, con- This XCe
sisting of t he followmng:
Hogs, Horses, Mules, Cattle, Wagon,
Har ness, Bu ggies, Su rrey. Plowv-Stocks.M
Harrows, Plow-Shares, Corn, Fodder,
Hay, Peas. Cotton Seed, Lumber,
Household Furniture and other articles. Our sto
Some of the foregoing articles ca~n be
bought at private &ale on or before that most c(
FOR RENT. buying
SOne four-horse farm: lanud level an d too for
,t in goodI state of cultivation: a good
-room Kwelling, good water, goodI
barn, and all necessary outbouses. Will
rent refasoi able.
10-1-2 Winnsboro, S.'C.
hat We Have a First=Class
ine of CLOTH ING, and we
our Clothing is the RIGHT KIND
wear right. Then we have the
oney on Cliothing, we PUT ON ONLY
. We have Suits in price from $3-50
lim men. At $o.oo, $12.50 and $i5.oo
ieres goods that ARE WOOL, and will
steds on the market that pass as wool.
LARS and TIES
good taste. Also Underwear, either
rs - -
new shapes--soft and hard--to please
From $1.50 to $3.00 we sell the best
ES BECAUSE WE KNOW
st value whatever grade of shoe you
pes. It is true 'leather has gone high
as to give you full value.
ir money and get the best that can be
s proposition and we will prove our
)REN'S CLOTHING, ANY GRADE.
hines, Toilet Setts, Mat=
. Fresh new styles, theI
the market. Picture
at one=half the price the
igents charge you. Sew
hines that we can save
one! Come all! We will
i quality and prices.
l the day in the oldest,
eliable and up-to=date
giving Furniture Store
Repair Department al=
~en for more repair work.
Syou the best and neat=
.0 be had.
-taking Department com=
every respeCt. All orders
I1 L LI P S.
k We Call Special Attention to Our
ck of Ready=to-Wear Hats is the
>mplete in town. Money saved by
your Millinery here. Come[Iiiere
your Dress Goods and Notions.
J. O. BOAG.