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TURNIP SEED? if not procure them at once. K v e ry Variety AT W. II. KING & CO. 'S, Corner Fayettevllle and Hargett Streets idly as possible. At present we are a little disllgured but still in the ring and able to serve our patrons at all hours of the day or night. w. Aatuqy "NY, WILLIAMS & HAYWOOD, Druggists and Seed men. VOLUME XL RALEIGH, N. C, WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 31, 1892. NUMBER 151. We are getting in our new front as rap A Degrees In LAB0UC1IERE-GLADST0NE. iBET EXCITEMENT P11EVA1LS. CIVIL ENGITTEERIT7G, SCIENCE AUD ART. Pull Commercial Course. TOOSTALWAKT A RADICAL NnT TO SUPPOIKT A (OVKUMlENT I'LKDUED TO ICKFOIOI. Tlic tlneeii It Thought to Haves a Fin ger In the Fie The Letter in SulmtaiHC. By Cable to the State Chronicle. London, August 30 .Four letters of the Labouchere-Gladstonc controversy will be published in the London Truth some day this week. In the first one Mr. Gladstone tells Mr. Labouchere that he alone is responsible for Mr. Labou cbere's being left out of the movement and that the Queen had nothing to do with it. To this Mr. Labouchere replies that no doubt it is very chivalrous for Mr. Gladstone to take all the responsi bility, but hints at his lingering belief that her Majesty had a linger in the pie. Mr. Gladstone writes a pleasant letter in answer but makes no refer ence to Mr. Labouchere's somewhat ungallant belief. To this Mr. Labouc here replies gently alluding to this lack of reference and takes it that he is per- Fayetevillo street n w haps not so verv far wronsr in suiffestinc o -iiu o. len-uu ns m urnK-smre. interference v Hot Mair-atv Mr T.q bouchere added that he was too stalwart a radical not to support a governme pledged to reforms. He only regretted the- city of 11 1- that those reforms did not include the abolition of the house of Lords and the disendowment of the established church. Mr. Gladstone replied on the 25th confirming his previous note, which he declared was a true and succinct statement of the case. Mr. Labouchere's final letter was sent on the 26th. In this he praised Gladstone's long and noble service and hoped that the coming session would show that the radi cals did not regret that Mr. Gladstone was premier. Mr. Labouchere expresses regret that he had troubled Mr. Glad stone with a personal matter. In com ments on the letter Mr. Labouchere says: "They show that the Queen did interfere." 1 ract cal Course In Telegraphy. Instruction In Music and Art. Cornet Bund. Location famous for Beauty and Health, ror those not prepared for College Classes, there is a Complete Preparatory Department. HeMdent Surgeons. Preparatory Medical Depart menu No charge for medical alien llT, lor Itlculars, address DAVlb SCHOOL, Winston, N. C. jlH-d.1v-w4t CALK OB1 VALUABLE HEAL ESTATE I KJ By authority of a consent judgment of the Superior court oi Wake county in an notion entitled A. K. Davia and N. P. Jonee, Ex'ra and oth ra va Louisa L. Cosby and o'h rs, enterod for tho purpoao of making aetspts to pay certain legaoiea anl chargea set forth in a judgtuont in the atoroaaid notion, I will, an administrator of Mary A. Morehad, 'lecojiHed, and as coinnipe'onor on S'onday, 3d da of October, 1832, at twelve o'clock rr at tho court honeo door of Wake county, sell to the h'g' o t bidder the foll wirg described real eeUte Ik longing to tho estate ot eaid Mary A M or chead, deceased, to-wit: Firet. The lot on Favetevi occupio'l by (renting 2H feoton Fayettrville street and run ning tat k 210 feet to Salisbury etreot, beiug tartof lot No. 163 iu tho plan of the city of ltalcigh. Hoi-ond That ciW Mack in eigh bounded on the North by Jouea street, .-.. MiA 1,1,. .,4, L 11. . . 9 vn tiiu jjoat ujr iioai, euuei, ou uio ctou n vy Kdenton street and on the WoU lv Blood- worth atrect, and now occupied byMoraouA Deneon'a ichool, containing 2 acrea. Third A tract of land, 1 milea north of the citv of llaletgh, adjoining the landa ol Mrs Kiiuborough Jonea' heira and otbera, and kuown aa tho Crabtree or Tavern tract, con taining t (3 acrea, according to survey, and ia par.icalarly dencribed in a deed from B S King to It. Smith, book 12, page 454, ltepiatcr ot Deeds' office for Wake county. This tract ol land contains a lrge piantity of timber, original growth. Fourth. A tract ot land lying nor the western corporate liniita of the city of KV eigh, ou tbo south aide of ltocky branch , known aa tho Williama tract, adjoining the landa of Pul'.en Park, J. M Heck anl others, containing '277.j acrea, according to survey of F, Bevors, surveyor, in 187'J. Particularly de scribed in a deed from Jas. L. Williama and othera to 11. bn ith, book 17, page 171, Kegia Ur ot Deeds' office for Wake county. l ho lact three parrels of the above described land will bo divided to Buit purchasers. Maj a of the r perty shewing divisions can be neen by applying to imdf rsignod 'i'"rmn of pale or.e-t ird cash, balance six months troni sle day, with interest at 8 ier cent Title les-jrved until purchase moi ey ia pad. J(). T PULLKN, Adm'r and (Join'r. During tho month of Fobruary I bought ouo bottle ot U. li. B. f -r my four year old boy, who had wht doctors term heredi ary bh od poison, and to my utter aatonishm' ut one bottto cured him. In February my elder aon, twelve years ol ago, waa litterally cover ed with ugly aores on his lepa and a terrible eruption on his head. Ho waa cured with to bottles of B. B. li. Aa a quick blood clennaer it has uo equal. JAiUfc.8 HILL, Atlanta, Ga. IS MISS BORDEN GUILTY. STKVUNSON SPEAKS IN 3IISSOI HI An Immense Crowd Greets Ilim-Otlier Speakers. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Seualia. Mo., August 30. Adlai E. Stevenson, democratic candidate for vice president, addressed a mass meeting here this afternoon. 1 welve excursion trains poured crowds into the city from an early hour this morning and a parade preceded the speaking. Sir. Stevenson, in his speech, confined himself mainly to the tanll question, his line of argument being that of his liloomington speech Senator Vest, W. J. Stone, candidate for governor, and several local speakers, also addressed the meeting. llt till O'DONMiLL Fur years I have been suffering from a constitutional blood poison, which haa resist ed tho treamontot our boat physicians, ami the nse ot the nioit not d medicines. was covered with a copper colored erup tion all ovr my body and limb, with loss of 1 petite, ojciirrciating p&ina iu my back, aching o' mv joints general debility, emac a- tion, tailing oil ot my hair, sore throat and great nervortauess I Vecame incredulous, but being told that B. U. B. was a en re enough b'ood purifb-r and that it did notrequhea patient to uae a groa before he was cured, I commenced Pa i se. Within two weeks' time I felt improved. I have taken about ten lot ties and feel as we 1 and spr'frhtly aa any man. My appo:ito and strength bae returned and my hair d o not a'l out. I do not hesitate tc aa hat It B JJ hss no equl as a general b od purifier, and ny one who wi'l iih; only one bottle will bo convinced Hut it, has no eq,.al iu tho e p-rt-. I s'id continue its use, s it is a 8;jP ndid toi.ic and keeps f 'T system i' a nuo condition. v n lmo tho hbertv to direct any auff.-rer to mo in Dersrn K P. B JONES. Atlanta, Ot. RALEIGH MALE ACADEMY, MOHSON k DKNSON, PRINCIPALS, C. L. Ha. wood. Assistant. The 141 h year begins Monday August ls'.)-2 Pupils prepan d for any class in t olinre or 11 simps life. The last year was t n nut Kuecesbful in its long career. I'n rents are reqne-ted to enter pupils pr-doptly For Catalogues, address prin cipal;. au!4-3w TYPEWRITERS. ITIany More Arret lixprcted tor Ite maiiider of the Week. By Telegraph to tho State Chronicle. PiTTsnuuo, Pa., August 30. Hugh O'Donnell, the Homestead leader, was put under bail this morning to answer chartre of conspiracy and airravated riot. lie waived hearing Severe IVIeagiiresSiiKKeKted Plague I n- c-reate. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Washington, August 30. Acting sec retary Sapulding said late this afternoon that it had been suggested to him to es tablish a quarantine of twentv davs against all vessels bringing immigrants to the United States. It could not be said that the treasury department was considering such an extreme step. The exigencies of the case would have to be very desperate to justify resorting to such an extreme measure and it would not be done unless absolutely necessary for the public welfare. New York, Augnst 30. The steam ship Circassla from Glasgow and the steamship Friesland from Antwerp, which arrived here last nijjht, also the steamship Veendam from llotterday, which arrived about noon to-day, are be ing held for disinfection at quarantine. The passengers are all well. Antwerp, August 30. There have been two more deaths from Asiatic chol era. Besides the twenty-four cases of Asiatic cholera in the hospital, there are several in private houses. Panama, (via Galveston) August 30. - It is raported here that Asiatic cholera exists in Veneuzela. And that yellow fever is still epidemic, especially among the soldiers. The mortality among troops is very great. London, August 30. The cholera news "from various quarantines is alarm ing. The barque, Helenc, which left Hamburg on August 20th for America has been detained at Dover, two of the crew being alllicted with Asiatic cholera. St. Petersburg, August 30. Yester day 156 new cases of Asiatic cholera broke out in this city, according to tho official returns and there were forty one deaths. Paeis, August 30. There were four deaths including one of a hospital at tendent from cholera yesterday and there were thirty new cases of the desease. Havre, August 30. The cholera is increasing in this city. Seventy-one new cases are reported yesterday, an increase of 11 cases as compared with Sunday. Berlin, August 30. The air is damp and oppressive. The official placards on the bill boards this afternoon announce that in the last twenty-four hours nine teen fresh cases of cholera have been dis covered. The patients have been taken to the cholera hospital at Moabit. The course of the disease is watched with the most minute care by the authorities and by the official physicians who have been engaged by the score and placed on duty at the police stations, the railway sta tions and public institutions. Reports from 40 towniu north Germany exclusive of Hamburg and Altona show that in each, cases of the cholera have been discovered. In none of them how- ll ever has it become epidemic and all the UN dick ni)M). l victims have been isolated. The Berlin health omcials profess confidence that the country has seen the worst of the rilE EVIDENCE ;iVEN CREATES A SENSATION. Lizzie Heard NotliliiK Very Cool and Collected When Seen Imme diately Alter tlie Murder. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Fall River, Mass., August 30. Iu the Borden trial to day the first witness called was Prof. Edwards Wood. He said he had received a package contain ing two stomachs on the 5th of August and two jars containing milk used on the 4th and 5th of August. The stomachs were labelled "Mr. and Mrs. Borden.1' The stomachs appeared to be perfectly i 1 -ma- t- natural. Mrs. uoruen's stomaca was tested with prussic acid but with a nega tive result.. The stmnach of Mrs. Borden contained only six ounces, chiefly water. Witness had not yet analized the milk and could not report on that. On the 10th of August, I received from Dr.Dolan a hatchet, two axes, a blue dress skirt. dress waist, white starched skirt, lounge cover and three small envelopes in which were hair taken from Mr. and Mrs. Bor den and hair taken from the hatchet. On August G witness received a pair of shoes and stockings, lhe hatchet contained a number of suspicious spots, but care ful examination showed no rac3s of blood. The white skirt had one spot which looked like blood and was found to be one and it was directly in fron- about six inches from the bottom. The carpet was blood stained. There was no blood on the lounge cover. The envel ope marked "hair from A. J. Borden," was simply white hair; Mrs. Borden's was dark. The hair on tha hatch et was not human hair (sensation), more like that taken from an .animal. There was no blood on either shoes or stockings. There was nothing on the axes. Under cross examination the wit ness could not say that the spot of blood on the skirt was human blood as he had not examined it. Officer Philip Harring ton made an examination of the premises. In one room he found Miss Lizzie and Miss Alice E. Russell. Lizzie was cool and collected, but would not or could not tell witness anything at all about the matter. Said she was in the barn twentv minutes at the time the murder was com mitted. When witness asked her about the place in the barn where she was, and what, if anything, she heard, Lizzie answered that she had heard nothing at all nor had she seen any body around. The evidence given in at the inquest was then reviewed, and the court adjourned until 10 o'clock to morrow morning. DNCLE SAM TO THE PEOPLE "Which of These Types of Mn Should Rule in the Southr ern States?'' SWITCHMEN STRIKE. plague. SOCIAL SCIENCE ASSOCIATION. on the charge The of riot and gave bail for a hearing information was sworn out by the Car negie steel company. Mr. Hugh O'Don nell was the only striker who was placed under bonds this morning. Wholesale arrests are expected for the remainder of the week. Precaution Taken by a Steamship Compu ny. By Cable to the State Chronicle. Bremen, August 30. The North German Lloyd steamship company an nounced to-day that each of the steam ers of that line will carry two doctors during the prevalence of cholera epi demic. All their vessels will be disin fected twice daily, and all baggage will be disinfected in a special shed before it is allowed to be put on board the steam ers. During the voyage only water that has been boiled, or with which muriatic acid has been mixed will be supplied to crews and passengers. Headquarters for the world; all makes; U n't I'AY manufacturer's exorbitant prices; Ave ship anywhere, giving thorough t xaniitmtion before accepting; absolutely Prat -class condition guaranteed; positively nil makes at about or less than halt price; i xchaiiKing a specialty; instruments rent- d anywhere; largest stock in the world; t wo entire floors devoted exclusively to typewriters; see commercial rating for our l esponsibility; illustrated catalogues and t pechnens free. T Y PK WHIT Kit H KA I H jU A KTERS, ol Broadway New York, 186 Monroe St., Chicago. apa OXFORD FEMALE OXFORD, N C. The 42d Annual Session opens August .li isyj. 'rhe degrees conferred are B. A. and G E. r Graduate in EnKlish. A Business Course of Type-writing and Stenography introduced. Physical Culture made prominent. The faculty is an exceptionally strong one, holding diDlomas from such schools v the University of Virginia, the Saureur School of Languages, the Cooper I'niver sitvArt School of New York, the Phila- phia IIclativeH Look on Ilorrilied. By Cable to the State Chronicle. London, August 30. The removal of corpses from the coal pit at Aberkinfig began to-day. The bodies of the miners who perished in or after the explosion are nearly charred by fire, suggesting horrid surmises as to their fate by the surviving relatives. The latter throng about the pit's mouth seeking to recog nize their own amoug the dead and the scenes arc of a most painful character as a brother, son, husband or father is identified. The Assembly Addressed by JTIen of Note Papers Itcad. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Saratoga, August 30. To day's ses sion of the department of education of the American Social Science Association began with a large attendance. Chair man Merrill, Edward Gates, president of Amherst college, addressed the depart ment, speaking of the effect of the de partment upon the system of education as at present in vogue in America; the advancement over the old system of imparting knowledge; and the bright future and constant improvement of America's system of education in her schools, colleges and universities. The reports of the secretary were read by Dr. L. F. Byson, of New York, who also spoke on "education as a therapeutic measure." An interesting paper on "public libraries as a factor in educa tion" followed, read by Miss Ilewins, of the Hartford library. The succeeding half hour was occupied by the reading of a paper on "the educational value of modern economies," by Starr Hoyt Nichols, of New York, and an interest ing paper by Miss Myra B. Maftin, of New York on "Art Education in Ameri can Life." Tliey Fire Upon tlie Men Taking Their Mace. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. New Orleans, August 30. A strike has been in progress here for some days, by the switchmen of the New Orleans and New Eastern railroad, a part of the Queen and Crescent system, growing out of the objection of the men to the yard master who was from St. Louis. The men left work and the yard-master tele graphed to St. Louis for switchmen to take their places. A party of eleven arrived here at 9 o'clock last night from St. Louis and went to work at once. At eleven forty-five this morning the men were seated around the yard talking when four of them in a group were suddenly fired upon and all four fell over badly wounded. As far as could be ascertained there were a dozen men in the attacking party. One of the wounded men had straengtb enougth left to draw his revolver and fire, bringing down one of the assailants. The other switchmen rushed up to the assistance of their wounded brethren and the strikers fled. Geo. Sprague, one of the switch men was fatally wounded and will live only a few hours and W. R. Smith, W. R. Maples, and J. F. Jones, aro seriously and probably fatally wounded. James Sexton of the strikers is also hurt. Pltl MA 11 V ELECTION ICETUUNS. Stoke, Alliance Candidate, Iteuleu by 3,000 Majority. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Charleston, S. C, August 30. Re turns of the democratic primary elections to-day from the interior of the State art very late in getting in. In Charleston county the conservatives won a sweeping victory, electing their State, county and Congressional ticket by a majority of over 2,500. Brawley, the candidate for Congress in the First district, leaves the sea coast with over 3,000 majority over Stokes, the alliance candidate. Stokes' vote in the county can scarcely overcome this. Ferguson, the conserva tive candidate for sheriff, is eh cted by 1,500 to 2,080 majority. Contrary to all expectation, the election proved very peaceable, the most intense interest was manifested and the vote will be the largest since 1S76. Tillmanites claim the Slate, but these claims are disputed. The conservatives' victory in this city is being celebrated to-night. It will be impossible to get at the Con gressional vote for several days. Returns received here indicate the elec tion of Tillman by fibout 10.000 majority on a popular vote. Returns from th;r- teen to thirty-five counties give Sheppard 64 and Tillman 68 delegates to the State THEY WILL CELEBRATE. W I NSTON-SA LEM WILLM V E f. EN. STEVENSON A PITTINt. RECEPTION. liar been e Torch-Lllit Proccion Kl'Z Crowd E ported Fund Already in Hand. Special to the State Chronicle. Winston, N. C, Augtut 30. Winston-Salem is highly elated over the news that Gen. Stevenson, democratic candi date for Vice-President, will speak here September 19lh. The day prromises to be the most eventful in the history of the twin city. The crowd will be larger than was ever seen in the Piedmont sec tion. I'reliminarv arrangements were made for the occasion at the mass-meet ing heid at the opera bouse to-night. It was decided to give Gen. Stevenson a big barlK-cue, grand street parade ami torch light procession. Money to defray the expenses has already been raised. 'pRrsTKKS SALE OF LAND.-Under JL and by virtus of power conferred in a deed of trust executed by A. W.Shaffer. recorded in the office of the Keirtstero' DetMscf WaVe county, tiook St. naire 11J.1. and at the request of the cestui ini trust, 1 win on lhe 'z. i n lay o! i-epLeu.l-r at VZ in. fell at pnblic auction at the court boiiHc door In Raleigh forjeash the land descrilKHl m i aid trust and in a deed from the N. C. Life Insurance Co., referred to therein, situated in the Houthweht cormr o! the city of Kaleigh ou Cannon street, partly within and pr.rtly without the city limit, adjoining the lands of It. S.Tuck-r. I), ii. Kowlc, C. 15. Kootand others, containing seven ?cre, m're or less, except tsuch Iol. as have letii heretofore wild- WALT Kit CLARK, augrrtds YrusUf, NOTICE. convention. The conservatives get majority of Congressmen, electing Braw ley in the first, Johnston in the third and Hemphill in the fifth districts. Shell in the fourth is the only alliance Congress man so far elected. Columuia, S. C, August o0. Re turns from to-day's democratic primaries are coming in very slowly. Sheppard, the conservative candidate is ahcud so far, but Tillman's strongholds in the rural districts have not yet been heard from. The conservatives have made heavy gains over their vote of two years ago, but as yet not ten per cent, of the vote of the state has been heard from, it is impossible to foretell the result. Indications point to renomi nation of Congressmen Brawley, John ston and Hemphill. fatally SEMINARY In Ahe Again. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Milwaukee, Wis., August 30. For the second time within three years the plant of the Falk, Jung & Borehert brewing company is in ruins. Except ing the office and small warehouse, the whole plant was burned to the ground early this morning. The loss is estima ted at $300,000; insurance $185,000 The origin of the fire is not known. J ii d ire Shiftman's DeeiMlon. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. New York, August 30. Judge Ship man to-day passed upon a petition grow ing out of the refusal of receiver W. G. Gakman, of the Richmond & West Point Terminal Railroad and Warehouse Company to allow lists of stockholders to be made from the company's books and ordered that in the future the trans fer books shall be kept open to all stockholders who desire to examine them or make lists of stock holders. On August 25th Kissam, Whit ney & Co., applied to Mr. Oakman for 4.1 I : I A A. U. 4- IUa -. y-l n "I n TT n I iuc puvnege wai tuc juuSc By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. iowrea mem, due jyir. uaKman wnue per mitting them to examine the books re- CoukiiI at llreineii IVIade III Ollicial Statement. By Telegraph to the State Choniclo. Washington, August 30. Mr. Stark- loff, United States consul at Bremen, has given the State department his ofhcial assurances that there is no Asiatic chol era in that city. Today he wired the department as follows: "No cholera (Asiatic) in Bremen. Every pre caution taken. Will cable first case." It will be noticed that Mr. Starkloff useif the word "Asiatic" in connection with his denial. It has been noticeable that in nearly every case where health authorities in European cities have denied the presence of cholera in their respective localities that they merely deny that Asiatic cholera exists there. Tenders hl Resignation. To See new ot Revolution. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Washington, I). C, August 30. The U. S. steamship Concord has orders to sail from New York to-morrow for Ven ezuela. She will touch first at Lagua- yara. the sea port of Caraccas. The fresh outbreak of revolution in that country is Conservatory and the Royal Conser- given as the reason for sending the Con fused them the privilege of making a list of the stockholders or other memoranda. Ilenrv M. Whitnev then referred the matter to the courts with the result stated. Washington, August 30. Assistant Secretary Crounz has returned from his home in Nebraska. He is the republican nominee for Governor and will on Sep tember 10th tender his resignation as assistant secretary of the treasury. (reat Consternation in Hamburg. By Cable to the State Chronicle. Hamucro, August 80. The sultriness of the atmosphere since early last even ing has caused the cholera to spread with increased rapidity, and hopes of the near abatement of the disease have received a shock. To-night eight hun dred nnd ten new cases and three hun dred and nineteen deaths are reported for the day. The number of inter roonts yesterday was 230. The long expected panic seems to have come. The exodus of families with property is continuous and increasing. The railway stations are full night and day and there is difficulty in finding porters enough to transport baggage. Business is dead. Most of the shops not dealing in the daily necessities are closed. Those that remain open do hardly a tenth of their usual trade. The caffes are de serted and the restaurants are with out patrons except at meal times. The hotels to-day received but twenty-nine persons and most of them are virtually emntv. The loss of the trade in the last three days is estimated to be in the millions. The celebration of Zed an day anniversary of the surren der of Napoleon 3rd has been forbidden. Six cases of the cholera are reported this evening from the military camp at Lock stedt in Holstein. Many of the soldiers arc ailing and a temporary hospital for handling victims of the plague has been established. Democratic Convention in Nchranka. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Lincoln, Neb., August 30. The dem ocratic State convention was called to order in the opei a house thortly before noon. Matthew Dearing was named as temporary chairman. J. Sterling Mor ton read to the convention a statement eulogistic of Andrew J. Poppleton and extending to him the sympathy of the democratic party in tlie affliction which had befallen him in the loss of his eyesight. The statement was adopted as a greeting to Mr. Pop pleton by a rising vote. As Mr. Morton left the platform his eyes were suffused with tears. The convention, after the usual committees had been appointed, adjourned until 2 o'clock. After recess W. P. Thompson, of Grand Island was chosen permanent chairman. A committee on resolutions was appoint ed ana nominations ot state oinccrs was proceeded with. J. Sterling Morton, of Arbor Lodge, Otoe county, nominated by acclamation for governor. The other nominations are as follows: Lieutenant governor, Samuel M. Wolbach, of Grand Island; for secretary of State, V. M. Crow, of Hastings; for auditor, P. F. O'Sullivan of West Point; for treasurer, I Anired Beckman, of Burt county; for State superintendent of instruction, .1. W. Ilornburger, of Madison county; f' r attorney general, M. II. G.-eriug, of Cass county; for commissioner of public lands and buildings, Jacob Wiggings, of Bay county. The platform renews the fealty to the principles and policies of popular " government as exemplified since the days of Jefferson; endotses the Chicago platform; advocates the election of Senators by direct votes; denounces the employment of Pinkertousand favors compulsory arbitration. A full set of presidential electors was chosen at 7 :30 and the convention adjourned. X"iiTn Cn? iv, ( Notice of fiininjotm nl Wakk CorTV. ( w rii of attach j. cut. W. A. Mytt vs J it 1). Page. The At nl w:t Ihv nun 1 will take notice tint on the Mb 1tV of Anktift, ly2, tutnriioiiM in the hbovo entitled ttrtiou and a warrant of atuehiiii.nt wre iued t?v W. I). llavwol. 1'., against tl.- 1 h uai t alve named and his pro; i rlv iu t.' e c ui.t ot Wake, tttatofl orth Carolina. The pnrtMMM ol tli action into recover of !-! rl s 1 1 1 the anom.t dun the lauittiT by tiio defendant on two i.oten given lv tuiu iu Sc t-mlT, lt-7'J, the amount Ix-mg 1142.40, iih 8 per cent int'Tetft on tUH) thereof Ironi Hep tetut er 1. lO, til oi I4'4li thereof Iroiu Oeceml cr 21. lfcH5 The faid action will l heard by paid Jn-tico at bin office in tho city Of Italeigh ou Tn tc'av the 27U davot 8c- temlT, l'Jl, at 1 J o'ch-ck c . when and L ri Htti.l finimoi and warranter attachment will bo t tur'.ed, ami !. d t'-rdhtit in ropnred to appear at.d aarwer or dcniur to the comT laitit of tho laiutjtTor tlij re!i-t duaatidcd mill l given Thus Align- 10, 1K.2. anll-oaw-Cw V 1. HAYWOOD, J. 1. LOUISBURG FEMALE COLLEGE LOUISBUItO Tf. C. (FOUNDED lSr7.) Next aesnloa lejrjns Feptemlier 1st. lv.n. Full Literary C'ourw and PhydcHl Cul ture, with lioard, Washing, Liiht and Kires, only one hundred and forty dollara for the year ending June lst,lS. Teacher exprt.s In their several Fpecialtiea. Con servatory Muxic TVaftherH. Art and elocu tion taught by graduates from Academy of An. Stenography, Type-writ Inj?, Tcle- Krapny aim rtKniar iiUHine-8 tonrse. spe cial TcHchcrof Pcnr:i.in.ship. Brick build- m&r, hily roorrn. Campus viy acrw. well 4lia:el hy majestic oaks and hickorys. Water cool and wire. Eurlnom course tree lo ptipits In ot her department, Y or CHia-oue addrevH, I). HAG LEY. Irepidenf lyfVd&w 2m Loulaburg, N. U. CHOWAN BAPTIST FEMALE INSTITUTE MURFREKSKORO, N. C. vatorvof Itarlin Charges per session (of 40 weeks) Board, full Literary ( ourse, Free Hand Drawing ami Physical Culture, etc-, $170. jyl- D&W-tf BILTM0RE STATION, ASHEYiLLE, N. C. Anhevllle on the one, Vanderbilt Park on tho other Hide; PH) acres of Forest Park, JUHces Lawn, 1,200 square miles of view. The bent appointed Hotel, finest table, un equalled orchestra, unparalleled rides and biveH. Most Hkasoiablk Hates. Beau tifully illustrat'd pamplet free. BROWNING & WHEELER. je'-ij '4m. Proprietors. cord there. Oplilr Farm Heady. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. White Plains, N. Y., August 30. All preparations have been made at Whitelaw Reid's country residence at Opbir farm for the visit of president Harrison, who is expected to They IJIve a $5,000 Kond. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Nashville, Tenn., August 30. Ford and Alleman, arrested in connection with the Tennessee mine riots waived examination to-day and were bound over to the criminal court of Anderson coun ty. They gave bond in the sum of $5,000. Alleman was not present at the trial on account of the death of his child in Knoxville. there to-morrow morning ana remaiu .as Mr. Reid's guest until Thursday. To Look After American Miner. By Telegraph to the state Chronicle. Washington, August 30. At the navy arrive department it is staled that the Kearsarge Speaker Crisp In Georgia. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Rome, Ga., July 30. Judge Charles F. Crisp, Speaker of the National House of Representatives, spoke in Rome to day, fully 5,000 democrats being present. The assemblage was brought by trains from all directions. is now on her way to tne lsianu oi ia vassa, having touched last at Jamaica. The commander of the ship has orders to investigate the condition of the Ameri can woikmen in the Navassa mines. Change oOIljilKter. By Cable to the Slate Chronicle. Bkussels, August 30. It is believed that F. A. Bouree. French minister to Belgium, will succeed M. Waddington as French ambassador to Great Britain and that M. Waddington will retire from the diplomatic service. Destroyed by Fire. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Brooklyn, N. Y , August 30. Jno. A. Casey's refining works, were destroyed by lire tonight. Ten stills and a con siderable stock of spirits, varnishes and rosin oil were destroyed. Loss, $125,-000. M'oiiiau'fi S u 11 rage fleeting. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Carlisle, Pa., August 30. Fully 10,- OoO people were in attendance to-day at the grangers annual exhibition at u liams' grove. Hon. Leonard Rhode who had been selected to preside at the meet ings during the week called the woman's suffrage meeting to order at 0:30 o'clock this morning. Addresses were made by Rev. Anna Shaw and others. Tonight a grand musical and literary entertain ment took place. Twenty thousand vis itors will be on the ground tomorrow. Sinking Fund Ma tcnivnt. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Washington, August 30. The treas ury department sinking fund statement for the past fiscal year just issued shows that the annual requirmcnt was $l'J,0o3, 114; that bonds and other securities had been applied to its reduction amounting to$37,571, 171) ;that interest and premiusin paid amounted to $181,100, making a total amount applied of $37,755,2b0. The amount applied to a similar purpose in the fiscal year 1801 was .f49,077,Otl ; f 11,- jy 23 tf 000,000 of the amount being in londs ami $5,000,000 in cash for interest and pre mium. The debt on June 30, 1802, was $841,52', 103, making a total reduction of the debt (less cash in the treasury) from the highest point of $011,0t.j,107. 83 or $000,510,681.49 more than the re quirements of the sinking fund called for. This Institution offers Huperior ad van -tair in Literature, Science, Klocutlon, Music, A rt, Stenography and Typewriting. So far as possible each department Ia pi need nn!er the care of a Kpecialiht. The health in nnffarpaswd. During the pant session the average of medical bills was thirteen centH. With a most lmjosSnsf building, located In the midst of grcuuds of remarkable Ieauty, the situation in one of gret attrac tiveness Charges, are in ule as reasonable as the class of work don i wille allow. The Fall session begins on Wednesday, S ptember 7th. For catalogue or additional informa tion, address JOHN 11. ltREWEK, President Valuable Property Foi Sale. Weekly Crop Iteporl. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Washington, August 30 The agri cultural department's weather crop bul letin for the week ending August 20 trives the conditions of the weather and crops for the States mentioned as fol lows : VirginVi. Rainfall local and badly distributed. Late corn, tobacco, grasses and vegetables improved where rain fell. Nrrth (jarohna. Drought broken by copious rains unevenly distributed, but beneucial. Cotton opening rapidly; large crop ot turnips sowed. eymth Carolina. Rainfall above nor Having obtained an order of court to sell publicly any portion of the real estate of Mary A. More head, deceased, thin Ls to give notice to any who may desire to pur chnse any of eaid real estate to apply to '.he undersigned. It a sufliclent offer la made to Justify the placing of any of sal 1 real estate upon the market the i-ame will le done after due advertisement ol the time and place of nale. JNO.T. PULLKN, jen-u Aamr. eta. Naval Cadet Promoted. By Tt legraph to the State Chronlel". Washington, August 30. Naval ca det Eugene D. Ryan has been appointed an assistant paymaster in the navy. Will he Offered tlie Nomination. By Telegraph to tlie State Chronicle. Pittsburg. Pa., August 30. Burgess McLuckie of Homestead will be tendered a nomination lor orate legislature, jur. McLuckie will be notified of his selection to morrow but there is no assurances that he will accept. $10,000 Reward opercd. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle. Fresno, Cal., August 30. The city is in a high state of excitement over the assassination of Louis B. McWhirter yes terday. The business men of Fresno mal but little change in cotton crop and nave raiseu a muu. ui $ iu,ww a.i a iu- i iui, umavoiamc, lurneu yeiiow ana is ward for the capture of the guilty parties, shedding fruit and forms; ru3t reported iiuiuoiuic opening, piCKlD" I'll. The Tyler Icd Co., of St Loui. Mo., have Just thrown on the market an elegant Standard Antique Oak, 4 ft. ft In., It 11 Curtain Iesk. complete in every de tail. F (). It St. Louis, for f'Jl. and.1 ft., pan e ttyle and finish, for ?i net. sKt t'-fah. See their card in this L-sue. Scud your order direct or Fend for special cirt u I ir. Bank counters and government work a specialty. Send iu your Moor plana for de-signs and prices. lletween Jerusalem and Jaffa. By Cable to the State Chronicle. London, August 30. A railway train has arrived in Jerusalem from Jalla, the railway between the two places having been completed. jrres9. in pro- tteorgm Warm, cloudy and heavy showers over all portions of the State t x" cept the eastern portions; cotton picking has begun in the northern counties; crop is below the average in all directions. WANTED. A position as book keeper, assistant book feeeja-r, or MH-istantca-.tierof a bank, with a chanc- of promotion. I am h late gr .dust of th .-mith Commercial college, of h'-xington, Ky. Will w.rk on rea-on-sonabie terms, and tan give good refer ences. All communications address to angioaf It. L- H-t Kenly, N. C.