Newspaper Page Text
i G. R. REMBERT PASSES AWAY.
Candidate for Governor Succumbs to
r Columbia, Nov. 8.?George R. Rembert,
Representative in the General
Assembly from Richland County and
k a candidate for governor, died at his
^ home here tonight afier an illness of
r several weeks. Mr. Rembert was 6$
years of age. He was born
in Sumter county, but came
to Columbia several years ago.
He worked first as mail clerk,
then read law, and after being admitted
to the bar rose rapidly in his profession.
He served several terms in j
the legislature, being a member of
^ that body at his death. Since the elec- ;
^r tinn nf Governor Blease Mr. Rembert
ft had been administration leader in the
pC' Mr. Rembert married a daughter of
Mr. Allen Jones, and a niece of Gen.
f Wilie Jones. She, with five children,
' sruvive him. He is also survived by
two half-brothers, Mr. Ed Rembert, of
Sumter county, and Prof. A. C. Rembert,
of Wofford college, and one sister,
Mrs. Lawrence, who lives in the
Mr. Rembert entered the race ior
governor last spring. As the result of
. strenuous work in behalf of his canV
didacy and the severe strain of makW
ing speeches in various parts of the
State he suffered a breakdown in
health, which confined him to his
home. From the first fears were felt
for his recovery, and for the past
week his family had abandoned hope.
ITTU,. --^ at It n'filock.
x lit; cuu kcuuc
Mr. Rembert was well known
throughout South Carolina and had
^ many friends, who will mourn his
W death. He was popular in Richland
county and Columbia, which always
elected him to the legislature no matter
who opposed him. He was an
alumnus of the University and a mem
ber of the firm of Rembert & Monr
j Why Should Yon Worry?
The editor of a local paper is often
unjustly censured for his mistakes,
-nmnrio'r ic that "hp does not make
Jl jll\z> TV VUUVA AW V**MV ?
more of them. On the average paper
m he must deal with all kinds of subW
jects, give the names, dates, etc. One
r houT he may be engaged in reporting
a religious meeting and the next
yiwa-orfn<r tHo niH-rire of a fierht. He
VS i C# TT JtA-fc^5 v ? ?? ? w
must condense and fill with his items
several columns, whether events are
transpiring to throw up material for
his use or not. Count the local items
in a paper and imagine how many
r steps they have required, how much
mental anxiety, worry and work they
have cost and some idea of the edi-1
t tor's work can be gathered. The
smallest may have cost him a long#
walk and much effort to ::each the
facts. There is no end to his work.When
one paper goes to press he!
turns his attention to the next one.
He- makes his rounds in search of
? I ard Brands that
Note that Nine Quarts ar
^ I / CORN 4-qts
I / Two Stamp Com $3.00 I
i Old Hickory Corn 3.00
m \ Fowier's Corn 3.25
I Cheatham's Silver Hill Cn 3.25
' mm a n
) Two Stamp Malt 3.20
r J Malt Cora 1.... 3.25
I Cheatham's Magn'la Rye 3.25
\ Cheatham's Lin'cln No.6 3.25
r Don't Judi
f I They Are AH <
1 I am an expert.
r| of the kind tha
Send Order toi
news and may not get a line. From
some he must get news without their
knowing it, drawing them into conversation
and obtaining what he wants
in sections. He may labor for hours
in chasing down a rumor only to
find that there is nothing in it. His i
local columns stare him in ihe face
and demand to be filled not with skim
milk but with cream of the news
events and matters of interest. His j
bounds are limited and yet he must j
find in each day and all through the !
tv./-vr-i + V< on/1 ttqo T* cntn of Vi in cr rvf
WCCIV) IIIVS1A Uil CLX1VX j S^CLX vi
interest to the public. No more perfect
tread-mill could be devised. With
| such a constant strain, producing
! weariness of the body and mind and
an almost endless variety of subjects
to be touched upon, is it surprising
| that he should occasionally make a
mistake? Other people do, why
shouldn't an editor?
The Band at Greenwood.
Journal's Account of the Fair.
The parade, partly oil account of
the lateness of the train which
brought the Newberry band, did not
start on time, but the thousands who
waited for it felt amply repaid for going
to the trouble of securing a good
| vantage point. Starting at the Seaboard
depot the parade came up Maxwell
avenue led by Chief Riley on
horseback and the Newberry - band
! playing a stirring air.
Paying a visit to the parlors of 0.
& T. E. Salter one is at once deeply
impressed with the beauty of the
spirit of music pervading the place.
Especially interesting just now is the
Columbia grafonola, and they have
received large portraits of some of
the greatest artists who are exclusive
contributors to the Columbia grafonola?among
them, Madame Nordia,
the world-famous Wagnerian soprano,
Madame Fremstad, the great soprano
of the Metropolitan opera house,
Kathleen Parlow, the world's greatest
woman violinist, Bonci, the world's
most artistic singer, Ysaye, the world's
? ? /v# Afh_
supreme iiict&bcx ui mc uvuu, aiiu umer
portraits of noted musicians and
Will Ketire When 100.
Dr. Basil L. Gildersleeve, professor
of Greek at Johns Hopkins university,
celebrated bis eighty-second anniversary
the other day and upon
welcoming the reporters who called ,
upon him upon that occasion, said: j
"Don't say anything about it except
that I am still alive and as busy
as ever. And come to see me when
I am 100 and I'll talk to you about
"You see," he continued, "I am not
a titular professor at the university.
I am a real professor. Four days in '
the week I have my classes here. I
used to have them five, but that is
the only difference the years have
"You know, most old men work
because they can't help themselves.
They imitate Guiteau, the man who
I r&r&rmnll'V crun
I- r? o ?
?here are some ]
were never before
e sold for the price of eighths
lgai 2-g; . BOURBO!
% 6.00 $ 280 $ 5.1) Two Stamp Bourbo
6 00 2.80 5.30
6.50 3.00 5 75 Two Stamp Gin
6.50 3.00 5.75 Holly Gin
6.40 3.00 5.50 Peach Brandy No.
6.50 3.00 5.75 Peach Brandy No.
6.50 3.00 5.75 Apple Brandy No.
6.50 3.00 5.75 Apple tfranay jno.
$e Quality by
IrftftH: Ail Pure: Ail Fi
I ship only br*nd
t will mqet wltii ^
- a n P
2CIJfy LL/lLll A V/. V/i Ut-f 1
Imust fully meet
val and should ?
Guarantee is to 1
own expense ai
assassinated Garfield. The morning
of his execution Guiteau made a very
elaborate toilet and also took a bath,
a thing he was not accustomed to do
very often. This was to distract his
mind from what was coming.
"Thof io wV>\t an r>lr? man \vnrks?
to keep his mind off the here and
the hereafter, which may or may not.
Tribute to Rembert.
Governor Blease, a life-long personal
and politicel friend of Mr. Rembert,
today paid the folowing tribute to
his memory in a statement issued
from his office:
"George R. Rembert in many respects
was a remarkable man. He was
ever true to what he believed was for
the best interests of the people. Notwithstanding
the fact that he knew
that he was afflicted with that dreadful
disease, yet he pushed onward and
forward, always hoping, ever bright
^^ wVion Vio \a;a<5 a frifind
ailU tliCCHUl, Tiuvu uv .. ?
ne was a friend in the fullest meaning
of that word. Whether it be in success ,
of defeat, happiness or sorrow, adversity
or prosperity, he was ever faith- |
ful to those whom he liked, and to
those who liked him. His heart was
set upon his legislative work. He!
often discussed with me what he pro-j
tri andoavnr in rfn at the TieXt I
session of the general assembly. His
inheritance tax bill, his bill for the
taxation of the water powers, and
some amendments to the present primary
laws, making the severest j
punishment for corporations or corporation
officials who contributed
money for campaign purposes and
any effort to attempt to debauch the
individual voter, were uppermost in
"* * ?i? J J +1-* ?Yicxc?
nis mmu, a.uu iux mcac wicc
he would have concentrated his entire
fight at tiie coming session. Bysome
he was greatly misjudged, and
he may have at some time been considered
cross or selfish, but while he
was striking some he was doing it
for those whom he loved, and I
know that in his heart he had malice
towards no man, and it was not his
intention to injure any, but to help
those whom he loved, and of course
if some were injured in his fight it I
was not against thfin that he was
battling bu*: it was for the others.
'The State had never had a truer
or a more loyal son than George R. J
Rembert. He loved her and he loved |
her people. His life's ambition was
to serve her and them as best he
could, with a full knowledge at all I
times that at least the character of j
his service and the honesty or his pur- j
pose would be judged not by erring
mankind, but God Almighty in His
wisdom and mercy.
"I feel his death very greatly Indeed.
As to what his political future
might have been it is now useless
- _ I
to discuss, but thousands of Carolinians
will mourn their loss of him,
and must now turn their eyes looking
for a new leader, trusting the people
and believing in the righteousness of
rantee you entire
ith every order.
with your appro- I
my bottle fail, my
;ake it back at my I I
ad gladly refund I 8
trices on Stand:
*1 4-qts 9-qts l-gal 2-gais \
n $3.20 $ 6.40 $ 3.00 $ 5.60 \
GIN ! |
o /v-v e r\r\ o aA ec IK I rti
O.VA/ U.Vv/ ?J."V V. iu f
3.25 6.50 3.00 5.75 [ lA
4 3.25 6.50 3.00 5.75 /
5 3 60 7.20 3.50 6.75 V
>LE BRANDY \
4 3.25 6.50 3.00 5.75 I
5 3.60 7.20 3.50 6.75 /
the Price It
ally Guaranteed 1
s I know to be f
four approval. 1
rompt delivery. 1
9W Ilium IWiBBP^S?WBB?WW
ItU UUA V VJ }
bank. 4 ?|o
- - ' *5
% Take care of yc
SSV strain them wit]
light?when you <
clear light of the F
Rayo costs little bi
J The Rayo Lamp is nr
nickel plated. Simple, i
? Can be lighted withe
^ ney or snaae. xl,asy
J The Rayo saves youi
^ jPor sa/e ,
ft STANDARD Ol
Washington, D. C. (New Je
Richmond, Va. BALTIIV
JTeryons and Sick Headaches.
Torpid liver, constipated bowels and |
disordered stomach are the causes of
these headaches. Take Dr. King's
New Life Pills, you will be surprised
how quickly you will get relief They
!!? 11im i - sammBsaammm
? That Always Has T1
Coprnxht 1909. by C- ft. Zimmerman Co ? ?<
I money is safe in
i don't have to w<
for behind our
ined resources o
gVO^ JL AA1MAAVAMA
Put your mom
easy sailing if you ii
ce in a savings acco
UI1 OU V illgo uv|^vwivu?
>ur eyes ? don't ^
h harsh glaring ?
;an have the soft ?
Layo Lamp. The J
it better can't be ^
lade of solid brass? \
durable, economical. 11
)ut removing chim- \
to rewick. k*
. cyCO) *
all dealers kl
IL COMPANY \
rsey) Charlotte, N. C. ^
IORE Charleston, W. Va. ^
Charleston. S. C. ^
| stimulate the different organs to do
| their work properly. No better re^u
lator for liver and bowels.
Take 25c. and invest in a box today.
At all druggists o: by mail.
H. E. Bncklen & Co. Philadelphia and
St. Louis, j
CT'>' ' '.vexcst - \%sama eaamm
. A J
if some of
nen in the
lave a good
unt with our
i sufferers find instant relief in I
Sloan's Liniment. It penetrates
to the painful part?
soothes and quiets the nerves.
No rubbing?merely lay it on. I
sloan s I
If j 11c Pnin I
illilO X VtlJfr
"I would not be without your Lini- H
ment and praise it to all who suffer
with neuralgia or rheumatism or pain of 4
any kind."?Henry Bishop, Helena,
Pain All Gone
" I suffered with quite a severe neu- H
ralgic headache for 4 months without m
' ' ? j t fnr rr
any reueT. 1 u?u yuui uunu<.ui. <? _
two or three nights and I haven't suffered
with my head since."?^R*
Swinger, Louuville, Ky.
Treatments for Cold and Croup
"My little girl, twelve years old,
caught a severe cold, and I gave her
three drops of Sloan's Liniment on sugar
on going to bed, and she got up in the
morning with no signs of a cold. A little
boy next door had croup and I gave
the mother the Lin imen t. She gave hi m
three drops on going to bed, and he got
up without the croup in the morning."
? Mr. IF. H. Strange, Chicago, 11L
At all Dealers. Prica 25c., 50c. aad 51.00
Sloan's Book on Horses sent free.
t 01 wanness and Loss of Appetite
The Old Standard general strengthening: tonic,
(iROVK'S TASTKLESS chill TONIC, drives out
.v'aiai-ia and builds up the system. A true tonic
and sure Appetizer. For adults and children. 50c?