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and t I
FINAL RESULT HAS
THE POLITICAL. AGONY OVER FOR
NEXT TWO YEARS. .
No vhanges a,tbe Results-Save in One
Immaieri Iostanee. were in few
Vale of $eIal. esult.
, It. is all over, now for two years,
and those who have been wrestling
for three days and nights with scat
tering returns in the effort to give
acouiate results of the second pri
Iiry are now able to seek brief rest.
The.offlcial result was declared by
the State Democratic executive com
mittee last night and save for a mis
take in addition of the votes for lieu
tenant governor increasing Sloan's
majority the State's final tabulation
pen yesterday morning was practi
oally correct in all details. In the
close contest for.comptroller the de
dlared -saoity w only 57 greater
than that : i Site. Hey
ward'sO*# W Pei40 10,35;
the declared majoity is 10,336-a
matter of 19 votes. In the race for
oigres in the Seond there was a
diference of only 2 votes in The
State's and the declared figures. In
thethir& the difference was 6 votes.
TppT official .result as declared by
the 'eseutive committee last night
af t te tinanabulation is as follows
for all the contests:
Vote. Total. Maj'ty.
Evans...........31 90,2 .. 17,519
a.494 91,324 10,336
- R IEUTENANT GOVERNOR.
Sloa.....,.,....4$,024 90,761 5,287
FOR SECRETARY OF STATE.
Wilsn.. .. ......43,669 90,981 3,4
-FOR COMPTROLLER GENERAL.
Walkr .......44,73 9,75 1,013
FOR ADJUTANT AN a1CTORGIURAL.
Aiken..... . 8,772
Smith....... 6,956 1 - 1,816
THE STATE 'oONXII EE.
riire as a very gpod attendance
at thermeeting of the -State' commit
l~aes nighit at the meeting I the
State Demaoorati6 committee-:a ithe
pAe-of the setarysof State. As
sooni as the committee'had been
called-to order Col. Jones announced
that the tabulation of thefigures had
already been carefully made from
the official returns by himself and
SeeetfyParks. Ati 4pa om
mittee- of five was 4ibited, with
Gov. McSweeney as chairman, to ex
amine the tabulation.
Tbe cbairman was then authorized
to find what constitutional amend
ments are to be voted upon in the
general election in November and
have tickets printed and sent to the
* WOULD CAUSE TROUBLE.
Col. Crews called the committee's
attention to one of the rules requir
inlg voters to put 2,aIlots in their
proper boxes. He thought it wrong
to throws out -ballbts placed in the
* ~ Mr. Wiliams showed that if such
vot'es were not thrown out a voter
could .easily vote twice-say two
tickets for counity sffioers or vice versa.
Col. Crews knew that the couuting
of s4uch tickets had been done- and
t~6thodght it right. He wanted the
matter settled and made unmform.
He finally moved that a county ticket
if found in a State box be counted
-and vice versa.
Mr. Blease moved to amend the
motion so that none be counted when
there was an excess of votes over the
Gov. MeSweeney said he hoped
that the committee would throw more
safeguards about the primary system.
If a man made the error in the box
it was his own -unfortunate mistake.
The primary should be most'eare
fully guarded. Managers of elec
tions could tell the voter which box
was which. He wanted every white
man to vote and rLot lose his vote,
but to go to this extent would let in
too much laxity.
Col. Crews' motion was tically
Giov M1cSweeney then read the
report of the committee oni tabulation,
shoWing the result given above, the
Mr. Blease offered a resolution to
squire all clubs to reorganize before
he'next primary election, as provided
a the State party constitution. Some
iad failed to do so this year, he said.
Chis resolution was merely intended
o be a warning. The resolution
The governor then offered a reso
lution of thanks to Chairmaa Jones
and Secretary Parks, which was
Col. Jones made a few appropriate
remarks complimenting the secreta
ries who have served with him for
six years, Messrs. Gunter and Parks.
- The committee then adjourned.
TBE EW PRESIDENT OF THE sOUTH
The Boo. C. A. Woods of Marion Unani
[The State, 13.J
,The board of trustees of the
South Carolina college met yester
day afternoon in the library for the
purpose of electing. a president to
sucoeed Dr. F. C. Woodward. Much
discussion was indulged in, but after
oaref4l consideration the board unan
imously agreed to tender the position
to Mr. Charles A. Woods, a prom
inet member of the Marion bar and
a man who is deeply interested in
higher education. A special com
mittee consisting of Gov. McSweeney,
Col. John T. Sloan and Superioten
dent of Education John J. McMahan
was appointed to visit Marion ar2d
extend the invitation to Mr. Woods.
Although a great many applica
tions had been received by the board
and and Mr. Woods was not an ap
plicant, even by way of utterance,
the selection was made only after
much meditation and because Mr.
Woods was oonsidered the most de
sirable man for the position. The
only fear of the board was that be
might refuse the presidency 9nd it is
with this point in view that the in
vitation 'committee will be sent to
Mr. Woods was born iu Darling
ton July 31, 1892, and is the son of
Samuel A. Woods and Martha T.
Woods (uee DnBose. He is from
Sotch, Irish and Hugnenot ances
try. He married Sallie T. Wanua
maker on December 16, 1884. He
was graduated from Wofford college
in 1870 and has practic.d law in
Mriou since 187k wit b marked sue
ees Mr. -Woodls is now'president
oht he State Bar association and has
alwaye been interested in the.cause
of bighier meducstgon. He is now a
trustee of both Winthrop and Wof
ford colleges. For many years he
was president of a banking institu
The board heartily expressed its
thanks to Prof. Benj. Sloan, who has
been president pro tern. Tbe board
recorded its utmost confidence in
Maj. Sloan and regretted that it was
his earnest desire to return to the
chair of mathematies early as the
presidential vacancy could be filled.
It is well known that it was only
after much persuasion both by the
board and his colleagues thaL Maj.
Sloan consented to act as president,
and then only with the understanding
that the board take steps to elect ar
executive officer as soon as possible.
'3 J AMEsTOWN i!X POSI TION.
GO. Itibugh Lee A coept. the Presidenc)
-meu Hipgh Honor.
Richmond, Va., September 11.
Gen. Fitzbugh Lee has accepted the
presidency of the 'Jmestown Tercen
tenary Exposition. The followin~
letter was received from him today.
"Charlottesville, Va., Septembei
11, 1902.-Mr. Nathaniel Beaman,
First Vice President Jamestown Ex.
position, Norfolk, Va.: Feeling the
greatest interest in the progress and
prosperity of my native State, recog
niig tbe patriotic purpose to cele
brate the three hundredth anniver
sary of the first prominent settlement
on this continent, one of the greatest
events in the history of the world,
rejoicing that the opportunity is
presented for Virginia to display ner
marvellous resources along the shors
of her splendid roadstead, side by
side with those of her sister States,
as well as countries beyond the bor
ders of the United States. I accept
the presidency of the Jamestown Ex
position, to be held in 1907, and
request you will convey to the
members of the board of directors
my appreciation of the honior con
ferred. "Fitzhugh Lee."
A LL busino~s t bat.'s busine ss is -
eh iproc~ity" business. We e r~p
t,ti-ie ~'bo (ItILh U.. it J)a~ ~ LW ~zfl hi-rn.
OROFT OF AIKEN-AIKEN OF ABBE
VILLF-LEGARE OF CHARLESTON.
No Incnmbent Was Defeated-But Messrs.
Elliott, Latimer and Talbert Sought
Honors in Other Fields, Leaving
Their Places Vacant.
[The State, 13.]
South Carolina will be represented
by four congressmen re elected-one!
without opposition-and by three
new members of the national house.
Mr. Scarborough, the stalwart prince
of Horry, had no opposition; Mr.
Finley defeated in the first primary
three very popular opponents; Joe
Johnson's majority in the Fourth
district overwhelmed Stanyarne Wil
son; and Lever had a walkover in the
It was in the First, Second and
Third districts that was interesting
races. These districts had been rep
resnted respectively by Col. Elliott,
Col. Talbert and Mr. Latimer, and
each became a candidate for other
honors. Mr. Latimer was the only
one who was successfuL
In the First district Mr. Geo. S.
Legare succeeded- Col. Elliott, de
feating Mr. T. W. Bacot, a law part
ner of the distinguished historian,
Gen. Edward McCrady and himself
a well known legislator, being chair
man of the house judiciary committee
even when that body was composed
in great part of gentlemen of oppo
Mr. Geo. W. Croft defeated two
very strong men for Col. Talbert's
seat. One of these was Mr. J. Wm.
Thurmond, solicitor of the Ffth ju
dicial circuit for six years past. The
other was Mr. G. Duncan Bellinger,
the retiring attorney general a man
of incomparable nerve, the hero of
the "Broxton Bridge" trial, where
as solicitor he prosecuted white men
for disgraceful conduct; and the
leader in the fight in this State
against the trusts. Mr. Bellinger's
friends say that the trusts spent
thousands of dollars to defeat him.
His own loss is Columbia's gain, for
be will locate here as a ptactitioner
of law. Mr. Bellinger is a descend
ant of Edward Bellinger, one of thbe
"land graves" of South Carolina.
Mr. Aiken defeated Mr. W. J.
Siribling, .ne of Oconee's foremost
and stougest meLl; Dr. R. F. Smithr
who is a political power in Pickens
county and the Eighth judicial cir
cnit; Mr. Geo. E. Prince, who has
represented Anderson county in the
l egislatutre and the constitutional
coonvention; Mr. E. M. Rucker, an
Anderson legislator; Senator Gray
dou of Abbeville, and ex- Senator
McCalla of that county...
GEO. S. LEGABE.
Geo. S. Legare is the new repre
sentative from the First district
Charleston, Colleton, Clarendon and
Williamsburg counties. He is quite
a y oung mani, not yet 33, and a grad'
uate of the South Carolina college.
He is now corporation counsel, or
city attoruey, of Charleston and is
extremely popular there. He is also
captain of tbe naval reserves of Char
leston and an enthusiastic devotee of
Col. George William Croft was
born in 'Newberry county in 1846.
His miother's maiden name wasD'
Ovdey. His paternal ancestry, Rev
olutionary stock, came from Vir
ginia. Col. Croft's grandfather was
Edwvard Croft, who made a fortune
in Charleston in law practice, re
moved to Greenville and there died
in 1851. His wife was Miss Floride
Gaillard, sister 'of John Gaillard,
United States senator from this
State for many years Col. Croft's
father was Dr. Theodore Croft of
The congressman elect was edu
cated in the scbools of Greenville
and the Citadel. He took part in
the war during the last year, and in
1866 and 1867 attended the Univer
sity. of Virginia. He studied law
in the office of Gov. Perry. In 1870
located in Aiken. From 1876 to
1882 was chairman of trie Democra
tic party of that county. Was cap
tain of a company during the elee
tion riots in 1876; tried and acquitted
before the federal court. Member of
generai assembly in 1882--'84 and
again 1900 -1902. President of the
legal fraternity of South Carolina
I . tif_lla_a_SEN _FREEto :n
PAINLEl SS , IaTuFREEut
U0 UUl users of morphine,
PAINLESS o f1~m ar-ui
MUPcaine or whiskey, a
Milars oon home par
ment. Addr B.
mnd a prominent Mason. Was a
member of the staff of Governor
Kugh S. Thompson.
Wyatt Aiken is forty-two years of
age. He is a son of the late D.
Wyatt Aiken, who represented this
district in congress for a decade and
was one of the most honored men in
Wyatt Aiken, the younger, is a
lawyer, but has not practiced exten
sively. He is better known as the
court stenographer of the Eighth
judicial circuit. In this capacity he
has made valuable friends, for the
Eighth circuit corresponds in large
measure to the Third congressional
Mr. Aiken has another reason for
his popularity. He enlisted as a
private in the Abbeville Volunteers
when this country delared war
against Spain. He was made secre
tary to Col. A lston and subsequently
was commissioned adjutant of the
Third battalion with rank of first
The quartermaster, Capt. Jarne
gan, being on sick furlough, Lieut.
Aiken was detailed in charge of this
department for the greater part of
the time the regiment was out. As
there were three companies and sev
eral parts of companies from his
district, these young men contrib
uted a great working force for Mr.
Aiken, whose character was unassail.
Mr. Aiken never sought office and
never made a speech before the con
gressional compaign opened at Don
nald's. He defeated a senator and
an ex senator from his own county,
two distinguished legislators from
Anderson county, a well known citi
zen of Pickens county (who was in
the second race) and the foremost
man of Oconee in public life. Mr.
Aiken is a man of splendid physique
and charming personality. His capa
bilities as a legislator or an advocate
are as yet outried.
O MCOLDEN ACE
. LINCOLN 00.
guarantee these goods to be
pure and 7 years old. None
better at any price. We
will ship in plain boxes to
any address, express pre
paid. at the following dis
5 Full Bottles, $3.45
tO Full Bottles, 6.55
12 Full Bottles, 7.90
15 Full Bottles, 9.70
Y!our moniey back if not as
represented. A sample %6
pint by express prepaid,
for 50c in-stamps.
AMERICAN SUPPLY CO., DistiIIerS.
668 Min st, . . Memphis, Team.
+ -T HE-'
M N!toi~ Bai of Nebeni S C
(ESTABLISHED IN IS"/I.)
Capital---- -- --$150,000.00
Surplus and Profits - 96,865.88
General banking business ..ransacted
with promptness. Special attention to.
collections. Correspondence solicited.
Deposits allowed interest at the rate
of 4 per cent per annum from date of
deposit. Interest payable January 1st
and July 1st of each year.
M. A. CARLISLE, Prest.
T.I .S DUNCAN, Cashier..
J. W. M. SIMMONA. Ass t. C'T
Air Line Railway.
NORTH :EAST :SOUTH : W EST
TWO DA ILY PULLMAN YESTIBULE
FAST LOCAL TRAINS
First Class Dining Car
The Best Rates and Route to All
Eastern Cities via Richmond and
Washington, or via Norfolk and
Steamers; also to Atlanta and
Points South and South-West,
and to S3avannah, Ga., and All
Points in Tlorida and Cuba.
Positively the Shortest
ine Between the
NORTH and SOUTH.
For detailed information, Rates,
Schedules, Pullman Reserva
tions, &c., apply to any Agent
of the SEABOARD AIR LINE
RAILWAY or J J. PULLER,D
Tray. Pass Agt., Columbia, S. C. pe
L -inBC.WB. Wrth,thA. AGP.A., j
Savannah, Ga. I
- DYSPEPSIA. ,
a . INDIGESTION. G1
'Ii OPDLVR GJ
Y ~ si. TID .GVER A,
r'u r M M. ORUGGEST 0
don't stay on or near tbe surface,
gissue. to the bone annd driver out
For a Lame Ba
or, in fact, all I
ness of your boc
that will drive c
Ilammation so c
If you cannot r
self get some or
it is essential th
rubbed in most
overcomes the ailments of horses
i is a flesh healer and pain killer
R.. Al- l
veemg et he Pu
3we TeeS and WeS..a. e
siad easmmh. ese
em se sUAD SsUss. s
S. W. 3W,.
.~ A 4
Are b#st reac bthCon
dieor ake close nne o
for aif parts of Texas, abo
U . WOR
Io wan opyo ou anbo"re
bokes, --omes an e Soth
weso n ToT swi
test paid on deposits in the Saving
~rment at the rate of 4 per een
abumn from date of deposit at
OF NEWBERRY, S. C.
ITAL - - - $50,000 0
etransact a general Banking bus
8and solicit the accounts ofIn
1ual, firms and corporations.
Wo. SME. P. W. SMe
. MBOWE. . C. SMwis
JNBO. W.AD President
B. MY, ZINAR, Prient
M7w.PnAYR, Z. . RIh T,
but goes in through the muscles and S
all soreness and iflammatinot
1 \ l
,ameness and Sore
ly there is nothing
ut the pain and in
ach the spot your
Le to assist you, for
at the liniment be
and all domestic animals. In fact,
- nomatter whoor what tL patientia
O! wGir ahr
FST and WES*T.
pas. Theuge eeeAsdm@ee
mdaM eaOsisaAs,aa and was
.s.e, was se.ye, sad saOe
Le 3.ma s he s.ad.
BasR.ee. a n Ws sa aa
5esa.Ut~ sade n e en enea
~ na.se aa eaSe eO
W. U. TAWLOS.
asse.e*s. e.O.s .
AN INQ?IAN TER.
mph- to Texas;
s ei er reach: a ""**~
L.L.'3AIRD, I.P. A., * *ATUT,A
Glen Siins Rairoa,
jBCMEDULE Ii EFFECT AlTER JUJE 2,190 .
erSpartanburg .....................-- ..10O a
8 Lv spartanlbur'g.................. .. 45 pzr
" Ar Glenn Sprinws ..... ...q ,
T HousAnDs SAVED BY
isO KlINCS Nf DISCOYEBY
This wonderful medicine posi
SI Colds, Bronchitis, Asthma, Pneu
kmonia, Hay Fever, Pleurisy, L.a
Grippe, Hoarseness, Sore Throat,
O roup and Whooping Cought.
Every bottle guaranteed. No
- Cure. No Pay. Price 50o.& $1.
STri bsottle feee.
(E istern Standa
Schedule in Effect August 25th 1901
8 40 am Lv Atlanta (s.A.L) Ar. 8 50 pm
10 50 am Athens 619pm
11 55 am Elberton 5 17 pm
12 58 pm Abbeville 4 05 pm
1 22pm Greenwood 835pm
2 15pm Ar Clinton (Din'r) Ly. 2 45 pm
10 00 am Lv Glenn Springs Ar 4 00 pm
12 15 pm part anburg 8 30 pm
12 22 pm reenville 8 26 pm
SH arrns Springs)
1 12 pm aterloo 285 pm
1 42 in ar Laurens (Din'r) Lv 2 17 pm
22 53 52 85
>al Frt DyF
$8 Bn sun
AX. P.M. -N L
6 00 202 Lv Laurens Ar 1 50 5
6 30 207 " Parks Ar 142 450
g6 40 222 Clinton.. 180 438
6 58 284 Goldville 117 861
1708 243 -Kinard.. 110 240
717 249 ...Gary... 105 8
7 26 2 54 .Ja1apL. 100 8 229
800 310 bewberry 1246 800
d!8 25 3 24 Prosperity 13 82 2
j8 42 8 34 ....Sllb..."" 28 0
8 5 3 39 Lt Mountain 1219 16
915 8 61 ...Chapin... 1380 189
9 24 3 67 Hilton 1202 129
9 29 4 01 White Bock 1159 1
937 4 47 Ballentine 1154 115
952 4 17 ....IrmO..... 1146 100
1002 428 ..Leaphart.. 1140 1148
10465 LyColbi (A..L.)Ar 11 a
6390 Sumter 950
9 0A retnTrans 68 and 52 arrive and depart from
iew union depot. 9
Trains 22 and 85 from A. C. L. freight depot. rR
West Gorvais street
For Bates, Times Tables, or further Informs ,
lion call on any Agent, or write to
W. G. CHILDS, T. M EMM88ON,
Presidenti. Traffic Maaa :'A
I. F. I.IVINUBTON, H. M. EMNESSO .
Sot. AQt. GenlFrt. APass gt.
rolumibla. S8 C. WimiugtOD, X.0.
ATLANTIC COAST 'LlR1 56
WILMInGToN., N. C., !a!y 21st, 19t2.
Through Trains Charleston to Greenvl2@:
No.62. No. 53.".
7.00 am.....Lv...Charlston, 8. C. ..A imi
8.5 am3.....Lv.Lae..... ""...NAr 466rh
9.50 ana.....Lv.....8nmter..... ..... .... p
11.10) am..... r.:...Colmba........Lv 8.41pm -
A.29 am.,,..A.r.. pr.y. L 2 pm.
12.42 pm.....Ar...Newberry......L 2.10 pnl
1.5p..L.....Citr .. ..v12 a1.47 pm..... Ar..... .Laurens.......... Lv 2.10 pm
3.26 pm.....Ar....Grenville...Lv 12.22 p's
8.801 r. .. Ar. ...Spartanburg .. .. ..Lv 12.15 pm .'
FROM COLUMBIA. S. C.
.No. b3 Arrive Sumter 6.16 aiu; aergt ,
Daily 9.15 v ms; Florence 7.50 a ; Dorixtrg on
4.6 j..b pa; Hvrisvle 9.pu; Benntb"*
P' Il1e 9.87 p m; (Ibeon4ltaJpi;q*
Ville ' 0. c5p m ; Wi' mington l pp m; 3;
Rocky Mount t 1.45 a ;Weldon 180 ae;. ,.' .
Persburg 8. 6 am ; ggchronId 412 am;
W _ ablator 7.54 "m;Nw YorkLZ&Pa.
)w~y Arri%e ene. ter 820&an.; Florene .1
am; Darlingtonf IViJO am; Cheraw 11.41 _
t,.FF am; Wadesboro 2 50 pr+o" Hartsvil
A M U!.w am; M arion 10.53 an ; WIiligtonl..
M On.;- iavttvl12.35 pm Beck
Moun &S' pm. Wel1n84
t sbrg6.4 m;Roh~fnd7.1 i
i~J~ana~Jepng arsNewYok t115SK
Pulma Diin Cr" ewYok t SY1051.
t9uN AChalso v70
Bew u nio eot. bt'~fMa fl~
Tans 22aOnd N. ( rmAL.L fegtdpt
For RatesWTime Ta leis uthifor
Auuta alo an Aeo rie orLn
W.S.chrd8, I feT. Jul 6,19oN,
SoArri Gen't Frt.~...& Pa A
Waolum bla. 8....W1US mgn..
ThogrenislCharlestonto Gree aill
7.00a ....L..retn ......Ar 9.g
8.5 m...LV.....Lnesl..........~.pm .
9.0am....L....m..............A pm 5
1.10. A.....A ......ouba........ 706pm pm
1229 am.....Ar ....opr...... ...La 3.24pm~2
12 1p...A.....eber......La.m a
1.7pm..Aren......arn......05p 2.10pm .
8.5 G...r ...o...... nv. .. ... .Lp 12.22p1
Leave Andmo....A....rang........ 25m
LeFeROMI CLUa A 1. .
Ao 3Arrive Sumter1. 5 31;pWB
Gr vleen87m;Giin1.h pm 131- -.
Ai liton.9 p2m;Wp'ingtn1
Peberbrg 8.6-a;ihmn .2m
W-stetnd eatne7u bewee Newbeuzy
an rrse 1e. St8. an.; andoren 9.
Cn4eopl. ; fromyetteill r12-85 lobi
Pullmryan dLgren NeawokSay
For rates scut ales,e. write
W.NJ. W.IL Ge. aMs. GeAaa. l
T. K. Emers n Traffe Ifanaget',Wi
to N. E . Ber,AsgTI 'Rra6e anage
SceueIn Efct Ju , 1902
A de rsonf .......--.. -- ---- 'alb fla .
Waroo (H L... AIVpm. ...... (
?/.9 N.1 Grenvile..........Il 2po.9
Spar0n96 g...... 8lo80 , 820 00
248 da............. 5 8rfo p D .34 .......
He 90 . nderson ... D .8 m .......1
.shvC9.............nv7 -.5 p m _-.85
8 90 rg.....u.....am. 405p
Arv 844erloa(s..)..248p 21...-.
.A.g825 .... eec... ........ 4 18f...
Newbery....WUu........ .5-4 -.:
arve reenee ver.-.... trin f 'e lme
movin anburt g opposi.. dieto nes 0th..
ewespednn r ain..... . pa
llea o atenn at tigs... fo0owigs am to
paroan let.........e 32; Phinney .
Dysp Cin o ps-----i C urs0
Thisnpreparati.. contains a of t &
Fdsestat and iestsall kiwendewerr
ood.t grve. isatanrle and nlevn
thnne ood ro wn. Te myost sensmitia
ed r ae everyehng ealseaild.
Foren ihowea tomachthrv t
ErN dos reIeves IA d,iet- unesary
Ou. . BEAl sTIim, t,eene
by Ee.G.un 10
First dose relieves. A diet unnecessary.
Oures an stomach trenMas
n-...a amie he a n nnWreek am chmen=n