Newspaper Page Text
JUDGE C. G. DANTZLER
GOES TO HIS REWARD
DIED MONDAY AT HIS HOME IN
~Besides Serving as Judge, He Had
Been in State Legislature-Na
tive of Orangeburg.
Orangeburg, June 20.-Judge Char
les Glover Dantzler, judge of the
'First judicial circuit of South Caro
'lina, died at his home here this morn- t
ing at 5 o'clock. Judge Dantzler had 1
'bezr. seriously ill since last Decem
ber with Bright's disease, which was f
the cause of his death, and while, ow- I
ing to this long illness, his death
was not unexpected, it caused no less N
sorrow among all on this account. I
The funeral will take place tomor- 1
row afternoon at 5 o'clock from the i
Methodist church in this city. I
In addition to his two daughters, r
-Judge Dantzler is survived by four G
brothers-0. M., Fred B. aad Thomas c
W. Dantzler, of St. Matthews, and e
M. 0. Dantzler of Orangeburg. i
Sketch of His Life. c
Charles Glover Dantzler was born a
in Orangeburg, March 19, 1854. He r
was the son of Olin M. Dantzler and i
of Caroline Glover. His father wns
-educated for the profession of law,:
but did not practice that profession, i
but was a planter, who was also a e
member of the house of representa- I
tives and State senator from his dis- C
trict, who was noted for his prompti,
and fearless discharge of duty. He !
was killed in a battle in 1864, while c
in command of the Twenty-second
South Carolina volunteers. i
As a boy, Charles Dantzler was not i
physically strong, but from his father c
he inherited a leaning towards the I
law and a judicial frame of mind, I
-which was accentuated by his study. f
'From his mother's training he also t
derived a sturdy devotion to duty and
a keen sense of honor and a love of q
He began his education at Mt. Zion
institute and later attended King's s
Mountain Military schol at Knorville,: r
under the superintendency of Col. As- b
bury Coward. Entering Wofford col
'lege in 1871, Chas. Dantzler pursued a:
four year course of study at that in- '1
-stitution, being graduated with the "
degree of bachelor of law in 1875. t.
While at Wofford he had the inspira- a
tion of contact with Dr. James H. nl
Carlisle, one of the most beloved men b
-who has lived in South Carolina. I
After practicing law for nine years 1
Mir. Dantzler had so ~won the confi- F
dence of his own people that in 1884 f
be was. chosen as their representative
in the house of representatives, b
'where he served them for six years. nl
In January, 1902, he was elected d
judge of the first judicial circuit,~ a
'which position he held until his
In 1876 he was married to Miss o
'Laura A. Moss. Two daughters, Miss o
~Carrie M. Dantzler and Mrs. George
.A. Bowman, survive him. a
N ews in Columbia. il
'The news of the death of Judge b
Ch%rles G3. Dantzler~ was received in c
this city yes'terday with profound re- s
.gret. The first official announcement
~through a telegram from Robert Lide.
'came to the office oif Goev. Ansel
~the senator from Orangeburg c'ounty. -F
-Gov. Ansel, who is out of the city,,
being in attendance upon the meeting
of the committee of governors at
IThrankfort, Ky., was wired the infor- E
2dIfton of Judge Dantzler's death. 14
It :is understood that Judge Dantz- 0
ler -was brought to Orangeburg on A~
(Sunday afternoon from a sanatarium a
cin Atlanta, where the had been taken c
'for his illness. b
On .account of'- the death of Judge y
UDan'tr1er, an appointment will hav~e e
Me be made by Gov. Ansel to fill the a
interim between now and the next
session of the general assembly, when
an election will take place to fill the c
vacancy in the first circuit. ti
The code provides that the gover- h
mior 'shall make appointments in cases d
cof vacancies in offices when the un
"expired term is less than one year. o
In cases where the unexpired term is n
:more than a year thie vacancy must: b
:be filled by election in the generalg
.Judge Dantzler was elected at they
last session of the general assembly,
that is he was reelected, so his corn-E
mission was dated February, 1910. 1
Therefore his term of office would a
expire in February, 1914.c
Memorial Resolutions Adopted.
Laurens, June 20.-Before adjourn- r
-ing court this afternoon, as a mark 1
of respect to the memory of Judge 2
Dantzler, suitable memorial resolu- 1
tions, offered by Judge Featherstone
for the Laurens bar, were adopted
and ordered spread on the records j
by Judge Robert Aldrich. after pay
ing a touching tribute to his friend1
and fellow jurist. In addition to the 1
remarks by Mr. Featherstone and the
yy Solicitor Cooper. F. P. McGowan. i
1. Y. Simpson, John W. Ferguson, G
rohn M. Cannon. Clerk of Court Bolt, J
1. E. Babb.
iOW IT IS EDITOR ROOSEVELT.
'eddy Immediately Begins His Maga.
zine Work-Returned Hunter t]
Centre of Attraction. P
New Yfk, June 20.-Theodore fi
Zoosevelt began today the life he has tj
hosen for himself as a private citiz- d
n. After a single day of rest, at A
agamore Hill, the former president v
ook up his work today as a contri- 'I
)uting editor of the Outlook. Not 1V
ven the fact that his son was to
e married. this afternoon detained b
Lim from his desk. d
The dispatch boat Dolphin, on 1
vhich Mr. Roosevelt left Oyster Bay,
ate last night, with Secretary of the
avy Meyer as his host, brought him
ato New York early this morning. I
le went direct to his office and im
ediately plunged into the mountain
f correspondence that has been ac
umulating for him. Two hours lat
r he appeared on the street and was n
nmediately recognized by the, a
rowds. Bpfore he had walked half
block westward, toward Fifth ave- tf
ue, he was followed by a throng that t1
locked the sidewalk. b
Lightning Change of Hats. n
The sun was beating down with an
tensity that made a top hat un- t
ndurable. The colonel plunged for alt
Latter's at a speed that made thelt
rowd behind run to keep up. As he a
assed the office of the publishingI
ouse that will bring forth his book h
n his hunting trip, he spied a tall
irtrait of himself, framed in red, d
7hite and blue. "That's dandy, isn't
?" was his comment. A hatter was l1
lose by. It took the colonel just two! b
iinutes to buy a wide brimmed straw t
at, with a black band. Then he
:oted it at the same amazing speed U
: his office again. r
Editor Roosevelt's business head- t
uarters here will be on the seventh c
oor of the United Charities build- t'
g, at Fourth avenue and Twenty- h
econd street, where a suite of three P
ooms has been especially engaged c.
)r him. a
The Editor's Sanctum.
On the entrance door appears the DP
agend, in big gilt letters, "Office of ti
'heodore Roosevelt." The roomsf
1emselves, although business-like in
ppearance, are furnished with a T
iagnificence unusual for an office e
uilding. The suite compsises a room it
>r Mr. Roosevelt's secretary, a room e
1 which visitors will, wait and Mr. h<
~oosevelt's own room, large and airy,m
-onting on Fourth avenue.
The walls are newlg covered :Withp
ronze burlap. Th'e furniture is of tU
iahogany i.nd the- ceslR is a repro- u
uction of George Washington's desk ti
t Mount Vernon. A rich rug .of tan, l
reen and dull pink covers the polish- i
d parquetry of the floor. Pictures u)
f Washington, Lincoln Eh~d a copy re
f the Declaration of Independence,
rritten largely in old English char- ti
ters, hang on the bronze burlap. a
If it should be that visitors are too is
isistent, there is ..an auxiliary exit, h
y which -Editor Roosevelt may es. ti
ape, through a hidden hall to the fa
TEDDY, JR., HAS HIS BRIDE. R
ooseveltAexander Wedding in N~ew I
York Brilliant Affair.
New York, June 20.-Theodore
oosevelt, Jr., and Miss Eleanor But
r Alexander were married at
clock this afternoon, in the Fifth
venue Presbyte4ian church. Bride'
ad bridegroom knelt on white satin'
usliions for their responses. The
ride's voice was inaudible, but
ung Roosevelt said: "I do" with an
aphasis that brought many smiles
ong the guests.
Long before the hour set for the
edding the neighborhood of the
riurch was packed .with crowds of j
ie curious. A -special detail of one -
undred policemen held them at a
The bride wore a high necked gown
f white satin and tulle 'ichly trim
ied with Duchess lace, which had
een worn by the bride's mother and
radmother, at their weddings. Her
r'ain was three yards long, and her
eil fell to her waist.
The matron of honor was Mrs.
inowden A Fahnestock, who was Miss~
lizabeth Bertron until a few weeks
go, when Miss Alexander was maid
if honor at her wedding. She wore
bodice of dull pink taffeta and car
ied foreget-me-nots. The brides
aaids were Miss Ethel Roosevelt, the
ridegroom's sister; Misses Harriet
.nd Janetta Alexander, cousins of
he bride, and Miss Jeon W. Delano
Lnd Miss Jessie Millington-Drake.
hey wore leghorn hats trimmed with
>ink roses, white chiffon gowns with
oint d'esprit fichus, caught up with
>lue ribbons. Kermit Roosevelt, a
rother of the groom, was best man.
rhe ushers were George Emlen
ison, cousins of the bridegroom, and
,eorge F. B. Roche, Hamilton Fish,
r., Fulton Cutting, John W. Cutler,
rrafton Chapman, Eliot Cutler and
. Morgan Gilbert. The ceremony,
-as performed by the Rev. Dr. Henry
1. Sanders, great uncle of the bride.
There were six hundred presents to
te bride, but they were not made
ublic. Those acknowledged by the
onors were a diamond medallion,
rom Mrs. Russell Sage; a diamond
arra, from Mrs. C. B. Alexander; a
ozen silver plates, from Mr. and Mrs.
,ndrew Carnegie; an imposing sil
er water pitcher, from President
'aft, and a gold vanity mirror, from
[rs. eGorge J. Gould.
After the honeymoon is over the
ridal couple will take up their resi
ence at San Francisco, wher young i
.oosevelt will enter business.
LIFE ISN'T WORTH LIVING.
Mhen This Statement is Made it May
be eGnerally Attrtibuted to the
Lack of Good Health.
We want to talk to people who are
ervous, who suffer frequent head
ches, who don't enjoy their food,
ho are irritable, quickly lose their
mper, who are so exhausted that
ey feel they must give up, and have
ecome so despondent that life does
ot seem worth living. We believe',
e know what is the matter with
iese peonle in this condition, and if
iey will follow our advice we can
11 them how to regain good health
nd that buoyancy of feeling which
iakes life .seem surrounded with
appiness and sunshine.
Most of the above described con
itions are chiefly caused by what
commonly called catarrh, a "be
)w par" condition of mucous mem
ranes. This delicate lining of cer
in of the body cavities becomes
eakened, inflamed and ' congested
ntil the whole system is weakened,
Lental depression ensuing as one of
ie results. The Wise way to over-1
>me this condition is through a
-eatment of the general system. We
ave the treatment, and we are so
)sitive it will produce the results we
aim for it that we will supply it to
ay one with the understanding that
e will return to them every penny
id us in every instance where the
eatment is not in every way satis
~ctory and beneficial to them.
We want you to try Rexall Mucu- ]
one, which is a scientifically devis
I alterative tonic and body builder,
s action being to aid the b>ody in its
fort to re-establish the natural gxd,
althy functions of the mucous
Rexall Mucu-Tone thus acts to ex
el the "catarrhal poison," restore
te mucous cells to good health, tone
p the whole body, allay inflamma
on, remove congestion and stimu
.te the system to healthy activity. It]
splendid for aiding in the building
p of flesh and muscle tissue'- and,
Come to our store and get a bot
e of Mucu-Tone, and after giving it]
reasonable trial, if you are not sat
fled, simply tell us so, and we will
and back your money without ques
on. Surely nothing could be more
ir than this. Rexall Mucu-Tone
mes in two sizes, 50 cents and $1.
emember you can obtain Rexall
emedies in Newberry only at our
ore,-The Rexall Store. Gilder &
SUMER RATE SALE
One $300 Tiano, $185.
One $100 Piano, $215.
These are new and in beautiful mahogany
cases, so write quick if you desire one of
Some seco-id hand organs taken in ex
change for pianos, from $20 to 535.
A limited number of slightly used for
feited 590. organs, f.rom 545 to $65
Easy terms--to respons' ble, parties-will
be made on any of the abov instruments.
Pianos and Organs FULLY WARRANTED.
Malone's Music House, Columbia, S.C.
There's a Tone
About This Store
That Makes Buying Here
You'n find our- large and varied
stock is an educator in good eatables.
Products from every clime and
nation are gathered on our shelves
Swiss Cheese, Holland H erring,
Russian Caviar, Scotch Marmalade,
the best condiments of English and
domestic makers, teas from China,
and an unsurpassed line of coffees.
One of our best-liked brands is the
a select quality, with the virile coffee ]
flavor retained. There is as much
difference between Electa and corn
mon coffee, as between morn and
midnight. P er fe c ted processes of
cooking and curing make it superior.
The quality is always the
same-always the highest,
because all Elects Coffee is
.selected by er perts and I
* Try a pound can.
1E M.ANE &CO
io ---- ----
The Best S
k "HOUSE OF A THC
Black Pays t
The Southern, Seaboard, and Coa
he South. All pass through Richm
o out on next train. Shipments ma
n S. C. the next morning.
All goods guaranteed under Pure ]
SQuarts $4.00. 8 Quarts
l.ed Deer Corn 3.00
l.ed Deer Gin 3.00
elle Haven Rye 3 00
sydnor XXXX Rye 4 Qts. $2.61
ydnor XXXX Corn 4 Qts. $2.6<
sydnr XXXX Gin 4 Qts. $2.6
Name 4 qts.
)ld Capitol Rye $5.75
'ern Spring Rye 4-5C
*ohn Black's Private S. 4.0o
.E. Goff AAAA Rye 3-50
off's AAAA Rye 24 Pts.
3ell Haven Rye 24 Pts.
led Deer Corn 24 Pts.
led Deer Gin 24 Pts.
Sydnor XXXXJ Rye 24 Pts.
ydnbr XXXX Corn 24 Pts.
ydnor XXXX Gin 24 Pts.
In Bulk. i gal.
LA Rye $2.50
LAA Rye 3-50
traight 8 Yrs. Old Rye 5.25
LA Corn 2.50
L.AA Corn -3.50
E.A Gin 2-50
L.AA. Gin 3-50
IMPORTED AND BONDED GO
Lre in Stock. Price list sent on appi
Remember, I pay express charges<
'ost-office Order, EXpress money ord
,xchange or Cashier's check.
712 East Broad St.,
Wants to Help Some One.
For 30 years J. F. Boyer, of Fertile,
lo., needed help and couldn't find it.i
Chat's why he wants to help some (
ne now. Suffering so long himselfC
e feels for all distress from Back- I
ehe, Nervousness. Loss of appetite,I
assitude and kidney disorders. He
hows that Electric Bitters work
r;enders for such troubles. "Five
iottles," he writes, "wholly cured me
Lnd now I am well and hearty." It's
tlso positively guaanteed for Liver
Crouble. Dyspepsia, Blood Disor- 4
Lers, Female Complaints and Mal
tria. Try them. 50c. at W. E. Pel
iam & Son.
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver j
1'ablets will brace up the, nerves, 1
>anish sick headache, prevent de
pondency and invigorate the whole
system. Sold by W. E. Pelham & Son. 1
Notice of Sale of School Building. 2
er madrcigmedas trustees of thej]
t I,ine reach nearly every point in
ond. Orders received on one mail
.de from this point reach any place
'ood and Drugs Act.
Gin 100 per et.
7.75. 12 Quarts $11.oo
5 75 ,- 8.50
3. 8SQts. $4-75. 12 Qts:$7.oo.
3. 8 Qts. $4.75. 12 Qts. $7.oo.
8 qts. Case12 qts.
8.75 - 12-50
- 6.75 9-50
$-50o. 48 Half Pints $10.oo
9.00. 48 Half Pints 9.50
900o. ' 48 Half Pints 9.50
9.00. 48 Half Pints 9.50
7.50. 48 Half Pints 8Soo
7-50. 48 Half Pints 8.oo
7.50. 48 Half Pints 8.oo
2 gal. 3 gal. 4 gal.
6.8o 9.20 12.20
10.00 14-75 18-50
4.75 6 85 9-ro
6.8o 9.20 12.20
4-75 6.85 9-ro
6.8o 9.20 . 12.20
ODS, Brandies, Wines and Beer
m all goods except on beer. Send
er, Registered letter, New York
~utherord school will sell the pres
nt school building at public auction
o the highest bidder therefor for
~ash on Saturday, July 2, 1910, at 10
i'clock. The purpose in selling the
uilding is to erect a new and more
nodern building and one suited to the
ieeds of the school.
Jos. L. Keitt,
J. D. Nance,
Jno. P. Wicker,
Ends Winter's Troubles.
To many, winter is a season of
rouble. The frost bitten toes and
ingers, chapped hands and lips, chil
laihs, cold sores, red .and rough
;kins, p'rove this. But such troubles
ly before Bucklen's Arnica Salve. A
rial convinces. Greatest healer of
3urns, Boils, Piles, Outs, Sores, Ecze
na and Sprains. Only 25c at W. E.
?e1am R- Son's.
Woodmen of the World.
Maple Camp, No. 437, W. 0. W.,
meets every first and third Wednes
day eveLing at 7.45 o'clock. VWjt
ing brethren are cordially welcome.
D. D. Darby,
T. Burton, Clerk.
Newberry Camp, No. 542, W. 0. W,
meets very second and fourth Wed
nesday night in Klettner's Hall, at
B. B. Letzsey, C. C.
J. 3. Hitt, Clerk.
Amity Lodge, No. 87, A. F. .
Amity Lodge, No. 87, A. F. M.,
meets e-ery first Monday night at 8
o'clock in Masonic Hall.
Visiting brethren cordially
Harry W. Dominick,
J. W. Earhardt, W. M.
Signet Chapter, No. 18, I. A. ].
Signet Chapter, No. 18, R. A. K,
meets every second Monday night at
8 o'clock in Masonic Hall.
Fred. H. Dominick,
Harry W. Dominick, E. H. P.
Golden Rule Encampment.
Golden Rule Encampment, No. 23.
L 0. 0. F., will meet at Klettner's
Hall the 4th Monday night in each
month at 8 o'clock.
W. 0.. Wilson,
W. G. Peterson, Sribe.
Pulaski Lodge, No. 20, L 0. 0. F.
will meet Friday night, June 24, I
in Klettner's' Hall, at 8 o'clock. Let
every member attend. -
- C. G. Blease,
W. G. Peterson, Noble Grand.
Bergell Tribe, 'No. 24, L 0. I. N.
Meets on Thursday nights at' 8'
o'clock. Next regular meeting on sec.
ond of. June, an4 every two wees
thereafter until September 15, after
which time will meet every Thursday
night4at KJettner's Hall.
0. Klettner, C. R.
Cateechee Council, No. 4, D. of P.,
Meets on Tuesday nights 'at 8
o'clock at Klettner's Hall. Next r'
ular meeting on 31st May and -e
two weeks thereafter until Septem
15, after which time will meet eve
Tuesday night. 0. Klettner, B. C.
Newberry Lodge, No. 75, K. of P.
Meets every second and f
Tuesday night at 8 o'clock, at lyrate
C. A. Bowman, C. C.
K. of R. & S.
If you are. not satisfied after using
according to directions two-thirds of
a bottle of Chamberlain's Stomach
and Liver Tablets, you can have your
money back. The tablets cleanse and
Invigorate the stomach, Improve the
digestion, regulate the bowels. Give
them a trial and get well. Sold by
W. E. Pelham & Son..
'Scholarship and Entrance Examina
The examination "for the award of
vacant scholarships in Winthrop col
lege and for the admission of new
students will be held at the county
court house on FrIday, July 1, at 9
a. mn. Applicants must be not less
'than fifteen years of age. When
scholarships are vacant after July 1
they will be awarded to those making
the \ighest average ~at this examina
tion. provided they meet the condi
tions governing the award. Appli
cants for scholarships should write
to President Johnson before the ex
amination for scholarship examina
Scholarships are worth $100 and
~free tuition. The next session will
open September 21, 1910. For further
informa4ion and catalogue, address
Pres. D. B. Johnson, Rock Hill, S. C.
University of South Carolina.
The University of South Carolina
offers scholarships in the department
of education to one young man from
each county. Each scholarslip is
worth $100 in mc,ney and..I$8 term
fee with free tuition.
Examination will be held at county
seat July 1. Examination of stud
ents generally for admission to, the
university will be held at the same
Write for Information to S. C.
Mitchell, President, Columbia, S. C.