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The state chronicle. [volume] (Raleigh, N.C.) 1891-1893, September 01, 1892, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92072978/1892-09-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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We are getting in our new front as rap
idly as possible. At present we are a little
disfigured but still in the ring and able to
perve our pitrons at all hours of the" day
or niM.
W. II. KING & COMPANY,
(successors to)
UHI I IB we ""VWOOD,
w v. -i - hB eedmen.
CIVIL EHGIHEESIRGf
v x science ahd
VOLUME XL
GEO, WILLIAM CURTIS
DIES PEACEFULLY AT HIS HOME
ON STATE ISLAND.
RALEIGH, N. C, THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 1, 1892.
liAUUUCHERE-GLADSTONE CON
TROVERSY.
AST.
'mmercial Course.
Iractical Course inTelegraphy. Instruction
In Musio and Art. Cornet Band,
iocat ion famous for Beauty and Health.
For those not prepared for College Classes,
there is a
Complete Preparatory Department.
Resident Surgeons. Preparatory Medical
Department. No charge for medical atten
tion. Ix)W rates. For particulars, address
uavis nuuL, Winston, N. C.
Jyl9-d3w-w4t.
O ALE OF VALUABLE REAL ESTATE
He
By authority of a consent judgment of the
Superior court ot Wake county in an action
cutitlod W. K. Davis and N. P. Jones, Ex'rs
and others vs Louisa Lb Cosby sad others,
entered for the (urpose of making assets to
pay certain legacies and charges set forth
in a judgment in the aforesaid action,
I will, as administrator of Mary A. Morehead,
rfecoasod, and as commissioner on Monday,
3d la of October, 1832, at twelvo o'clock
at the cenrt house door of Wake county, sell
to the lrgheft bidder the folic wirg described
real eutatebf longing to the estate of said Mary
A. Morehead, deceased, to-wit :
First. The lot on Fayetteville street now
occupied by Jhn 8. Peacnd as drog-store,
fronting 29 feet on Fayetteville street and run
ning bai k 210 feet to Salisbury street, being
ran ci lot
llaleigh.
Second That city black in the cit? of R1-
eigh bounded on the North by Jones street,
on the East by East street, on the Sou h by
Edenton street and on the Wet bv Blood,
worth street, and now occupied by Moraon Sc
Dense n's ichool. containing 2 acres.
Third A tract of land, 4 miles north of the
city of Ilaleigb, adjoining the lands of Mrs.
Kimboroutih Jones1 heirs and others, and
known as toe Orabtree or Tavern tract, con
taining t'C4 acres, according to survey, and is
panicalarly described in a deed from B 8.
King to K Bmith, book 12, page 454, Register
ot Deeds' office for Wake eounty. This tract
of land contains a large quantity of timber,
original growtb.
Fourth. A tract ot land lying neir the
western corporate limits of the city of Ra'
cigh, on the south side of Bocky branch,
known as the William e tract, adjoining the
lands of Pullen Park, J. M. Heck and others,
containing 277 acres, according to survey of
F, Bevers, surveyor, in 1879. Particularly de
scribed in a deed from Jas. L. Williams and
others to R. 8 ith, book 17, page 171, Regis
ter ol Deeds' office for Wake ctunty.
The last three parcels of the above described
lands will be divided to suit purchasers.
Maps of the r perty showing divisions can
bo seen by applying to undtrsigned
Terms of sale one-t ird cash, balance six
months from s le dav, with interest at 8 per
cent Title reserved until purchase morey is
pa:d. J.NO. T TULLEN,
Adm'r and Com'r.
Pare blood i wh at oils the machinery of
lile, eases every movement of the body
removes stiffness o: the joints, drives out
pain from the nerves, stimulates the brain,
protects tho liver and kidney from irritation,
enables physical eiertion with' ut fatigue, pro
longs life, and B akes men and women jer
fect in health and leatnre Good blood and
good brain are iu inseparable. Aim to keen
the blood pure by using the only true bio d
remedy, B B P, Botan'o Blood Balm.
M as d. Toml n on, Atlanta, G., sayB:
"For msny years ( have been aflheted with
rhonmatism combined with severe kidney
troubles, indigestion and nervous prostraton.
RHEU MATISM ZSTUSSPSl
numerous patent medicines resorted to
without bftneiit. At last I begn the use of
Bill), and the effect ws life migio. Kheu
matic pains ceased my kidneys were relieved,
and mj cstitution improved at once."
was Conscious Till tbe Last Na.
ture of Disease His Literary
Aclilevements.
By Telegraph to tbe State Chronicle.
New York. August 31. Geo. Wil
liam Curtis, died about 2:30 A. M. at
his home in Westbirghton, Staten Island.
At his bed side were his wife, his daugh
ter and his son, Dr. P. G. Curtis of Bos
ton. Mr. Curtis wbs conscious to the
last, and death was a very peaceful one.
The natue of his disease has never been
determined, it was announced some
time ago that he was suffering from can
cer in the stomach, but his physicians
could not agree that his disease was of a
concerous nature, and it was the opinion
of a number of them that he suffered
from some abnormal growth on the abdo
men wnicn Decame very iaree. it is
understood that there will be an autopsy. Labouchere's reputation for decency.
Air. uurus was Dorn in trovidenca, K,
I., February 23, 1824. In 1846, Mr.
Uurus made a tour of Europe. He be
came an editonal writer for the New
York Tribune, and afterwards was con
nected with Putnams Weekly. In 1853
No. 163 in the plan of the city of he began in Harpers Monthly, the depart
ment caiiea the "editors easy chair" and
continued until just previous to his death
to edit this department. In 1857 Mr.
Curtis became the leading editorial wri
ter for Harpers Weekly and retained the
position during the rest of his life. For
many years he took a leading part in
State and National politics as a republi
can,and served as delegate to a number
of national conventions. In 1871 he was
appointed by President Grant one of the
commissioners to draw up rules for the
regulation of the civil service. Since
1864 Mr. Curtis has been one of the re
gents of the University of the State of
New York and was its chancellor at the
time of his death. Among the best known
of Mr. Curtis' literary works are, "Nile
Notes of a Howadji," "Lotus Eating,"
"Potiphar Papers," "Trumps," a novel
and "Prue and I."
The Queen's Interference Condemned
Comments on tbe Otber Side
of tbe Question.
By Cable to the State Chronicle.
London, August 31. The Chronicle
to-day takes up Mr. Labouchere's side of
the controversy in regard to the Queen's
i . .
innuence in preventing nis appointment
to the cabinet, and says it is time for
the question of royal interference in such
matters to be threshed out.
The Pall Mall Gazette, also liberal,
says: "The premier, in complying with
the objection of the sovereign to a nomi
nation, accepts the whole responsibility.
ne can insist upon his nominee if he
choses, but if he does not think his pro
posed colleague of sufficiect importance to
justify the necessary pressure he has no
right to shield himself under the objec
tions of sovereign."
The St. James Gazette, conservative.
says. "The radical view of the Queen's
position ana rights is of more importance
than that much cracked vase. Mr.
If
the Queen acted as described she was ab
solutely justified. On the strictest con
stitutional theory that the crown has a
choice, if the premier begins a course of
hardly concealed revolution with a chance
majority dependent upon the Irish
vote, the sovengn might dismiss the
ministers, dissolve parliament and appeal
to tne country."
The Globe, conservative, says it is an
exceedingly strange doctrine that holds
the crown has no sort of right to an
opinion as to the choice of ministers.
Cases are easy conceivable where the ne
glect of the sovereign to interfere would
be a grave breach of duty.
BKATK KR OWN kkPOhTI the scourge is brought into
" V ! Al VlAl I WViwr VAD17
SHE
BEATS THE WORLD'S
CORD TWO SECONDS.
RE-
TWO MORE
YEARS
ism;
OF TILLMAN-
CARNEGIE STRIKERS APPLY FOR
WORK.
Promised Work-Leaders Admit Strike
Broken.
By Telegraph to the State Chronicle.
Pittsburg, Pa., August 31. That the
strike at the Carnegie 33d street mill is
broken is firmly believed. This morning
twenty of the old employees appeared at
the mill and applied for work. They
were promised work by Monday if there
were any vacancies for them at that time.
The strikers held a secret meeting this
morning and one of them said there had
been a bad break, and he now expected
it all along the line of strikers. He said
that many of the leaders were convinced
that the strike had been lost and would
now have to look for employment else
where. Vice chairman Crawford of the
strikers' advisory board admitted to-day
that he had applied for a position at the
Hew Castle steel works.
ROSS' LETTER FROM SCOTLAND.
Z. T ITallerton. Macon. Ga , writes:
" Three years ago I oontraoted a bloo3 poison
I applied to a physician at once, and his treat
ment came near kilbng I en ployed an old
physician and then went t Kentucky. I then
HOT SPRINGS ITlT&o
months, but nothing seemed to cure me per
mmently, although t- mporary rel'ef was
given me. I returned home ruined man phys
ically, with but litt'e prospect of ever getting
well. 1 was persuaded to try B B B, andtj
my uttnr astonishment it quickly healed every
ulcer."
RALEIGH MALE ACADEMY,
MORSON t DENSON, PRINCIPALS,
C. L. Ha wood, Assistant.
The 14th year begins Monday August
2.1, 18'J2. Pupils prepared for any class in
College or Business life. The last year was
the most successful in its long career.
Parents are requested to enter pupils
promptly. For Catalogues, address prin
cipals. aul4-3w
TYPEWRITERS.
Will Surrender Himself Indictments
Against Carnegie Officials Will
Be Pusbed.
By Telegraph to the State Chronicle.
Homestlad, Pa., August 31. Hugh
Ross left this afternoon for Pittsburg to
surrender himself and to give bail on the
conspiracy charge. Before he left he stated
that he had seventeen additional indict
ments against Carnegie officials, several
being in the United States courts, which
he intends pushing. Mr. Ross said
further he had received a letter from his
former home in Scotland, which con
tained the following: "The authorities
here have much difficulty in preventing
the young men from marching over the
bills to Cluny castle, and making a
fricassee out of Andrew Carnegie." The
odvisory committee is not divided by
dissensions, as reported, and the mem
The Back of Tlllmanism Broken
But One State Ticket.
By Telegraph to the State Chronicle.
Charleston, S. C, August 30. The
resuu oi tne democratic primaries in
South Carolina gives the State to Till
manism for two years more. The Till
manites have a majority of about 16,000
in a total of 60,000. The conservatives
however, elect probably five out of the
seven congressmen, and claim that they
have broken the back of Tillmanism in
this State. Both factions are pledged
to abide the result of the primary, and
there will be but one State ticket in the
field in November, unless the third party
decides to enter the held.
Columbia, S. C, August 31. In the
Congressional race the results are appar
ently as follows: First district Con
gressman Brawley defeats Stokes (alli
ance). Second district Congressman
George Tillman and allianceman Jasper
Talbert, suspected third partyite wil
run over, the chances being in favor of
the former. Third district Congress
man Johnstone is defeated by A. C.
Latimer, allianceman and third par
tyite. Fourth district Congressman
Shell, alliance, defeats Joseph Johnston.
Fifth district Congressman Hemphil
is very probably defeated by T, J. Strait
(alliance). Sixth district Attorney
geneial John L. McLaurin, a lawyer put
forward by the alliance, defeats two alii
ancemen, Jerry Smith and Smiley
Bingham. Seventh district retunrs
very meagre, but it appears that E. W
Moise will defeat W. H. Heyward (Till
manite).
Excitement at the Start Intense Tbe
Great Crowd Goes Wild as She
Shoots Under the Wire.
By Telegraph to the Stale Chronicle.
Independence, Iowa, August 31.
Nancy Hanks to-day slipped two seconds
from the world's trotting record, made
by herself in Chicago three weeks ago
and made the circuit of Independence's
famous kite shaped track in 2:05 1 4. All
the conditions were favorable for a re
cord breaking mile and Nancy proved
herself fully equal to the occasion. At
2 :38 Nancy Hanks was brought out for
a warming up mile. When she first ap
peared on the turf with the great driver
Doble, in the sulky, ' cheers greeted
the pair and eager eyes followed
her the entire miie. At 4 o'clock she
again appeared and the scene was re
peated. Her perfect form, action an d
the perfect day made every favorable.
Promptly at 5 :15 the great horse appeared
for the trial. Doble donned his cap and the
announcement was made that Nancy who
was holding a record of 2:07 1-4 was
ready to start. Two " prompters ap
peared on the loop to help her along
with the sound of the hoof beats
in the greatest mile of her life.
On the second score Dobles head gave a
quick decisive nod, the word was given
and a hundred watches were started to
mark the seconds until she should ap
pear under the wire. Old Abe Lincoln,
who went the mile with her in 2.07 in
Chicago, piloted by Frank Starr took
his place next to the mare and Williams
driving Ned Cordon went to the outside
prepared to come up on the home stretch.
With her smooth, easy, perfect and
matchless gait, Nancy Hanks trotted the
quarter in 31 seconds. At the half she
turned in 1.01 without a misstep.
Tnen began her grand race home.
Without a wobble and with
perfect swing she shot past the third
quarter pole in 1.34. Here Williams
came up with his runner and Doble
loosed the mare's head. He encouraged
her by a gentle use of the whip and
without a falter she shot under the wire
in 2.05 1-4. For one long minute breath
less silence reigned. Every one was con
sulting his watch and the figures at
which the hands had stopped held the
crowd in awe, then awoke to the fact
that all records had been broken and the
great assemblage burst into loud applause
as the queen of all trotters was driven
back to the stand. Doble gracefully
lifted his cap in recognition of the cheers
showered upon him. J He was lifted
from his sulky by " the enthusias
tic crowd and men fought like
maniacs in the scramble to grasp the suc
cessful rivers hand and jhower congratu
lations upon him. Otners ran up and
caressed the mare as she was being
blanketed and lead from the track.
Immigration May be Suspended
World's Fair May be Postponed.
By Telegraph to the State Chronicle.
Washington, August 31. The actual
arrival of Asiatic cholera at the port of
New York has brought to the front the
question of suspending immigration to
this country altogether during the preva
lence of cholera in the eastern hemis
phere. It is admitted that such a measure
would be justified only by the most pres
sing danger, but this danger, in the
opinion of some high officials, is at hand.
Government officers are ransacking re
cords and reading upon former scourges,
Assistant secretary Spauldicg, who has
immediate control of the matter, was
this afternoon found deeply immersed
in a history of the small pox epidemic
of 1885. "All the machinery of the
government is at work on this
cholera business," he said, "and
all the precautions taken in 18S5 have
already been taken by us." Continuing,
Mr. Spaulding said that under the exist
ing quarantine laws such restrictions
could be imposed that would practically
suspend immigration, but he would not
say that such action was immediately
contemplated. The question of post
poning the World's Fair is now being
discussed. It is pointed out by treasury
officials that most of the exhibits will
mcessarily come from cholera infected
countries and that the fair would conse
quently serve as a great propagating
garden for the general dissemination of
the disease. A postponement of the mon
etary conference on account of the
cholera is also more than a possibility.
Quarantine, S. I., August 31. The
German steamer Moravia, of the Hamburg-American
Packet Company, which
arrived from Hamburg this morning, had
twenty-two deaths during the passage
which the ship's surgeon called cholerine.
The first death took place August 19th
and the last one on the 29th. Twenty
were children and two adults. Dr.
Jenkins is very reticent and refuses to
pronounce a flat-footed opinion. He
says: I got the surgeon's report, and
at once called Drs. Tallmadge and San
born, my deputies into consultation.
We arrived at a conclusion but what it
was I refuse to say." "You have ob
served," he added in a suggestive way,
"that the Asiatic cholera was -diagnosed
as cholerine in all the infected ports by
the local authorities at the out set, but
subsequent developments proved every
one of such cases to be the actual and
genuine Asiatic plague." Dr. Tallmadge
refused to answer any questions in re
gard to the deaths. "1 am not in au
thority, you must see Dr. Jenkins."
NUMBER 152.
A PLOT EXPOSED.
DR. EXUM TELLS OF AN AGREE
MENT BETWEEN REPUBLICANS
AND THIRD PARTY MEN.
til
Their Plan to Defeat Cleveland at
Hazards and Break the Solid
South.
Special to State Chronicle.
Goldsboro, N. C , August 31. Un
der the caption. "A Political Jobbery,"
to-morrow's issue ot .The neaWght will
contain the following:
"Dr. W. P. Exum, the third party
gubernatorial nominee, has confided to a
most intimate friend that his party has
performed arrangements with National
t 1 ! 1 1 . . .
repuuuean neaa quarters, that in case
Harrison's election looks favorable on
the 8th day of November next, the entire
vote of the people's party will be thrown
into the hands of the republicans.
In return, the republicans have pledged
themselves to give their entire vote to
Weaver, if Harrison's chances of election
should look doubtful that day. This
bargain, according to the Weaverite can
didate, was made between both parties.
to beat Cleveland at all hazards and with
the express view to break the solid South
The gentleman who informed us of
this conspiracy, and to whom this con
fession was made bv Dr. Exum, is a most
reputable citizen of this county, and is
willing to make affidavit to the above
statement if it comes to the question of
veracity between himself and Dr. Exum.
Doesn't this show plainly that a vote for
Weaver means a ballot for Harrison and
vice -versa?"
In the same issue editor Roscower
makes a personal statement in regard to
Dr. Exum's negro talk and his attempt
to bribe the editor, which, although
nearly a column in length, affords very
interesting reading.
. Have you bought your
TURNIP SEED?
if not procure them at once.
Every "Variety
at
W. II. KING&CO.'S,
Corner Fayetteville and Hargett Streets
fOUHDCOS5rirl 13525
A
Classical ani Commercial School
OF HIGH GRADE,
riepmt Buildings and thorough Equipments.
Ju Large patronage from all the Southern
States. Beautiful and healthful situation in
view of the mountains. Over SOO Students
last year. A" Terms Reasonable.
Summer School (Business Colters Come) opens
June 29.
Fall Term begins August 16.
Tt Illustrated Catalogue, address,
J. A. & M. H. HOLT, pnM.;
OAK RIDCE. N. C
Jj-J-d2-V7t.
TRUSTEES SALE OF LAND. Under
and by virtue of power conferred In a
deed of trust executed by A. W. Shaffer,
recorded in the office of the ReRlstero
Deeds cf Wake county, book 83, page 15,
and at the request of the cestui qui trnst, I
will on the 27th day ol September at 12 m.
sell at public auction at the court house
door In Raleigh for;ca"i the land described
in f aid trust and in a deed from the N. C.
Life Insurance Co., referred to therein,
situated in the southwest corner of the
city of Raleigh on Cannon street, partly
within and partly without the city limits,
adjoining the lands of R. S. Tucktr. D. G.
Fowle, C. B. Root and others, containing
seven acres, more or less, except such lotd
as have been heretofore koM.
WALTER CLARK,
ang27-tds COrustee.
NOTICE.
HARRISON'S ARRIVAL AT
FARM.
OPHIR
EVIDENCE GIVEN IN FAVOR
MISS BORDEN.
OF
President's Proclamation Goes Into
Effect.
By Telegrapn to the State Chronicle.
Washington, August 31. Collectors
of customs-have received the necessary
instruction for their guidance and will
promptly at 12 o'clock to-night begin
the enforcement of the law which re
quires the collection of dues at the
rate of 20 cents a ton on all freight
carried in Canadian vessels pass
ing through the St. Marys falls canal.
The United States authorities will wait
and observe the operation of the retalia
tion proclamation and the attitude of the
Canadian government in- regard to the
discriminating tolls on the Welland Can-
bers are working together harmoniously. ai before determining whether any furth
er steps are necessary on the part of the
Dr. Handly Sees a Stranger Near the
Premises No Blood onLizzIe
The Evidence.
By Telegraph to the State Chronicle.
Fall River., Mass., August 31. The
Borden case was resumed at 10 o'clock
this morning. The first witness called
was Marshall R. P. Hilliard, who said
that his attention was called to the
murder at 11 :15 on August 4th. When
witness went tit 3 o'clock he went with
some men to search the barn yard and
yards in that vicinity, stating he received
his information from officer Medly, who
is out of the city on a clue connected
with the case, but refused to say what it
was. Geo. P. Seaver, State detective,
said he arrived at Borden's house about
5 o'clock on the afternoon of the murders.
Sawno blood on anything in Lizzie's room.
Dr. Benjiman J. Hansley passed the Bor
den house on the day of the murder at
9, and 10:20 or 10:40 he was in a car
riage, saw opposite the space between
Headquarters for the world; all makes;
don't PAY manufacturer's exorbitant
prices; we ship anywhere, giving thorough
examination before accepting; absolutely
first-class condition guaranteed; positively
all makes at about or less than half price;
txchanging a specialty; instruments rent
r d anywhere; largest stock in the world;
two entire floors devoted exclusively to
typewriters; see commercial rating for our
responsibility; illustrated catalogues and
specimens free.
TYPEWRITER HEADQUARTERS,
fcl Broadway New York, 186 Monroe St,
Chicago. ap3
Escaped Without Serious Injury.
By Cable to the State Chronicle.
London, August 31. A dispatch from
Hawarden this afternoon states that
Right Hon. W. E. Gladstone had a nar
row escape to-day from being killed by
an infuriated cow. Mr. Gladstone was
taking a walk about his estate, when the
cow made a sudden rush at him. Mr.
Gladstone did not have time to get out of
the way, and stood his ground hoping it
would go to one side. The cow dashed
madlv forward and knocked Mr. Glad
stone down, trampled upon him, and en
deavored to gore him. uthers seeing
the predicament of Mr. Gladstone, rushed
to his assistance and drove off the cow
Mr. Gladstone was found to be not seri
ously hurt, although much shaken and
bruised.
government.
OXFORD FEMALE SEMINARY
OXFORD, N C.
Session opens August
andG. E.
The 43d Annual
31, ls'ja.
The degrees conferred are B. A
or vrammte in English.
A 1 J usinesa Course of Type-writing and
btenography introduced.
Physical Culture made prominent.
The faculty is an exceptionally strong
one, holding diplomas from such schools
as the University ot Virginia, tbe Saureur
School of Languages the Cooper Univer
sity Art School of New York, the Phila
phia Conservatory and the Royal Conser
vatory of Berlin.
Charges per session (of 40 weeks) Board
full Literary ( ourse, Free Hand Drawing
and Physical Culture, etc , $170.
jvl- D&W-tf
A Number of Afghan Troops Killed.
By Cable to the State Chronicle.
London, August 31. A dispatch from
India says that the forces of the Amerer
of Afghanistan have won an important
success over the Hazaras. The latter,
after a severe conflict in which four hun
dred and sixty of the Afghan troops
were killed, were compelled to evacuate
Kamsan, which place was at once occu
Died bv the Afghans. Much discontent
prevails among the Amerer's troops
owing to the lack of supplies, and many
are deserting.
BILTMORE STATION,
ASHEViLLE, N. C.
Ashevllle on the one, Vanderbilt Park
on the other side; 160 acres of Forest Park,
120 ac-es Lawn. 1,200 square miles of view.
1 he best appointed Hotel, finest table, un
'jualied orchestra, unparalleled rides and
ivf v,e,8, Mo8T Bka80ablb Rates. Beau
tifully illustrat d pamplet free.
. or n BROWNING & WHEELER,
Je- 2m, Proprietors.
Rioters Lodged In Jail.
By Telegraph to the State Chronicle.
KNOxvriiLE. Tenn.. August 31
Twenty six prisoners were brought here
last night under military guard irom
Coal Creek. Thev have been held as
participants in the Coal Cneek riots,
1 hey could not give bond and are brought
to jail here for safe keepiug. iney are
a hard looking lot of men. The opinion
grows that it will be difficult to convict
any one in Anderson county.
Mr. Frich's Assuring Words.
By Telegraph to the State Chronicle.
Homestead, Pa., August 31. H. C.
Frick visited Homestead to-day for the
first time since the lockout of the com
pany's employees. He was accompanied
by a detective. After a through inspec
tion of the works, Mr. Frick expressed
himself as perfectry satisfied with the
condition of both mills and new work
men. To the workmen he said they
need have no fear of discharge, or that
they would not be well taken care of.
Newspaper Men Make an Adventure.
By Telegraph to the State Chronicle.
Quarantine, August 31. Mr. God
dard, the city editor of the World and
four of his staff of reporters on a tow
boat attempted to visit the steamer
Moravia in the lower bay this afternoon,
They were placed under arrest by Dr.
Tallmadge and brought before health
officer Jenkins. As they did not succeed
in boarding the steamer the health officer
discharged them with a reprimand.
Receiver Appointed.
By Telegraph to the State Chronicle.
Trenton. N. J., August 31. Vice-
Chancellor Bird to day appointed Thos
P. Curly, of Camden, as receiver of the
Iron Hall, to wind up its affairs In New
Jersey. Mr. Curly will furnish a $200,000
bond. It is estimated that tne sum
involved in this State is about $100,000
the house and Dr. Kelly's, a stranger:
his attention was attracted to him be
cause he was pale; a young man, medium
height, dressed in light gray clothes,
turned and looked at him a second time
as he went by, because'1 there was some
thing, he could not tell what, that .at
tracted his attention, had seen the man
before, a few days before on the same
street; it wasnotBolles;spoke to his wife
about having seen the man after the trag
edy. Mrs. Delia S. Manly testified that she
was in the vicinity of the house on the
morning of the murder. She saw some
body standing near the north gate during
that time. Mary Ann Chagnon, wife of
Dr. Chagnon testified : The night before
the murder between 11 and 11 :30 o'clock
heard a noise as though somebody was
jumping the fence; the sound appeared
to come from tne bacK ot tne nouse near
the kitchen where there is a fence
between the Borden and Chagnon yards.
Chas. F. Sawyer testified tnat he had
seen Dr. Coughlin examining the hatchet
and it seemed to be in nobody's care,
the witness examined it; rubbed the
blade and found dry rust, but no indica
tion of blood or hair. Mrs. Pace be
Bowen, wife of Dr. Bowen, described
scenes at house on morning of the mur
der. Saw no indications of blood on
Lizzie. This closed the evidence and
the arguments will be begun at 10 :30 tomorrow.
Letter of Acceptance In a Few Days
Feels It His Duty to be In
Washington.
By Telegraph to the State Chronicle.
White Plains, N. Y., August 31.
President Harrison, accompanied
by Chairman . Cartet and Russell
Harrison arrived here at 10:40 to
day. The president left Loon Lake yes
terday afternoon. The president and
party were met at the station by White
law Reid. Mr. Reid stated that the
president's letter' of acceptance would
probably not be given to the pub
lic for two or three days yet. His
own letter of acceptance, Mr. Reid said,
would not appear for at least a month
after Mr. Harrison's, in accordance with
the custom in such cases. Ex Senator
Piatt arrived here with Mr. J. E. Mil
hollahd. They were taken to Ophir Farm
at once where they were received by Mr.
Reid and D. O. Mills. Mr. Piatt was
ushered into the presence of the president
who gave him a cordial greeting.
The president spent the day in consul
tation with chairman Brookfield and
treasurer Thomas, of the New York State
committee, and chairman Hackett, of the
State execuMve committee. Senator Aid
rich, of Rhode Island, joined the presi
dential party at Ophir Farm by invitation
of the president.
New York, August 31. At 7:30 to
night, Chairman Hackett, of the republi
can executive committee, issued the fol
lowing bulletin: "I cam cmpelled to
announce the postponement of the Pres
ident's proposed special train from New
York to Loon Lake on account of the re
ported cases of disease at quarantine.
The President having informed this com
mittee that he feels it his duty beyond
question to be in Washington, to which
city he goes immediately, but at a later
date, on his return from Washington, he
will carry out the programme proposed
for this week."
(Signed) C. W. Hackett.
Baseball Yesterday.
By Telegraph to the State Chronicle.
Washington, August 30. The fol
lowing games were played to-day:
The New Yorks out batted the home
team, and made two earned runs in to
day's game. Score: Pittsburg 8, New
York 5 ; batteries, Ehret and Mack, King
and McMahon; umpire Lynch. The
Louisvilles gave a wretched exhibition
today, Bassett leading with five errors.
Score: Louisville 1, Brooklyn 9; batter
ies, Stratton and Merritt, Haddock and
Dailey; umpire Snyder. By winning
three games straight from the Philadel
phia the colts jumped into the sixth
place. The Chicagoes bunched their
hits and won handily. Score : Chicago
5, Philadelphia 3; batteries, Gumbcrt
and Chrive, Casey and Dowse ; umpire
Emslie. First game at Cleveland, Cleve
land 8, Baltimore 1 ; batteries, Cuppy
and Zimmer, Cobb and Gunson ; umpire
Gafney. Second game, Cleveland 0,
Baltimore 0 ; (darkness) batteries, Young
and Zimmer, McMahon and Robinson ;
umpire Gafney. At Cincinnati, Cincin
nati 1, Boston 5; batteries, Daub and
and Gansel; umpire
and Washington, no
NOBTH CaBOLTH A,
WAKE UOUSTT.
Vaughan, Stivetts
Burns. St. Louis
game scheduled.
SHARP PINKERTON WORK.
The Sentence Remains.
By Telegraph to the State Chronicle.
Richmond, Va., August 31. A special
from Blue Ridge Spring this morning
says that governor McKinney has wired
the attorney for Talt llall as ionows
"After a careful examination of the
papers in tne case i aeenne o paruuu
or commute the sentence of the court."
Convicts Returned to the Mines.
By Telegraph to the State Chronicle.
Nashville, Tenn., August 31. It
has now been settled that the convicts
released at Oliver Springs by miners
shall be sent back to-night. The Debow
sharp shooters and a civil guard will ac
company them. Everything is quite at
Coal Creek to day.
Beats the World's Record.
By Telegraph to the State Chronicle.
Banoor. Me.. August- 31. At
the
The Champion Wins Again.
By Telegraph to the State Chronicle.
NEW Port.R.I.. Aumiat. R1 ramnhcll.
the national tennis champion, retains the Eastern Maine State fair this afternoon
title for another year, having to day the stallion Nelson was sent to beat the
beaten Hovey, the winner of the all com- world's record of 2:15 J on a half mile
I ers tournament, 7 to 5; 3 to 6: 6 to 3: track made by him here two years ago
7 to 5. and trotted the mile in 2 :ldf.
A Visit Paid the American Capitalist.
By Cable to the State Chronicle.
London. August 31. The Right Hon.
John Morley, chief secretary for Ireland,
has gone on a visit to Andrew uarnegie,
the American Millionaire, at the lodge
at Loch Rannoch, Scotland.
They Prodnce the Working Cards-
Were Initiated Into the Association.
By Telegraph to the State Chronicle.
Pittsburo, Pa., August 31. John
Wipport and John Nelson were arrested
in Homestead this morning and brought
to Pittsburg, charged by the Carnegie
company with riot. Together with T.
F. Gibson, previously held on the same
charge, they were given a hearing before
alderman McMasters. R. H. Tyler and
Jos. Knippe, Pinkerton detectives, were
placed on the witness stand and
caused consternation to the defense
by producing their working cards,
issued to them by the Duquesne lodge
of the Amalgamated Association into
which they had been initiad a short time
before the strike. The cards gave them
entrance to all gatherings of the work
ingmen. The Pinkertons testified that
a short time before the riots at Duquesne,
they had attended a meeting, at which a
resolution, warmly supported by the de
fendants was presented. It provided
that the men organize themselves in
squads to guard the mill, some one be
allowed to enter and keep non-union
men out. Wipport and Nelson were
ents back to jail, but Gibson furnished
bail.
Belching at any time is due to indiges
tion both are cured by Simmons Liver
Regulator.
Fire at Bremen.
By Cable to the State Chronicle.
Berlin, August 31. The head of
dock number four at Bremen, loaded
with cotton and spirits, was burned to
; day, damage $250,000.
Wisconsin Democratic State Conven
tion. By Telegraph to the State Chronicle.
Wilwatjkee, Wis., August 31. The
democratic state convention was called
to order at 12 o'clock to-day. B. W.
Jones, of Madison, was made temporary
chairman. After appointing the usual
committee a recess was taken. The plat
form adopted is a specific statement of
what has been done by the democratic
administration in the last two years, and
on that record the case rests before the
tax-payers of the State. Governor Peck
and the entire State ticket was renomi
nated by acclamation. Adjourned.
Matt Ransom in Greensboro.
Special to State Chronicle.
Greensboro, N. C, August 31.
Matt Ransom spoke three hours and a
half in the court house here to-day.
There were 500 people present, some
third party men. It was remarked by
several that it was the best political
speech they ever heard. Good order
prevailed and he was repeatedly ap
plauded. His speech has dope great
good and the democrats are actively or
ganizing. The third party is weakening.
h. b. n.
Before the Railway Commission.
Decisions were filed yesterday in the
following cases:
County commissioners of Warren vs.
R. & G. R. R. ; action dismissed for want
of jurisdiction.
In the case of Sherrill vs. R. & D. R.
R., involving a complaint of freight dis
crimination against Morrisvill-, the rail
ways having granted the desired relief
the action was dismissed.
Herbert vs. W. & W. R. R. ; complaint
of defective schedule and connection on
the Scotland Neck and Kinston branch;
dismissed, a satisfactory-schedule having
been put in effect.
We8tbro6k vs. Southern Express Co. ;
dismissed for lack of jurisdiction, being
inter-State commission business.
Coward vs. the R. & D. R. R., as to
the condition of the roadbed of the Mur
phy division ; the railway company has
already put down five miles of new rail
and is continuing to make improvements
of the track. It appearing that the re
lief has been granted, the case was dis
missed. Citirns of Marion ys. R. & D. R. R.,
asking for better depot facilities; case
dismissed, a new passenger depot having
been erected.
Gastonia vs. R. & D. R. R., asking for
depot improvements; case continued, as
it is understood that the new depot de
sired is being erected.
Aiken vs. Seaboard Air Line; com
plaint of overcharge, relief granted and
action dismissed.
Wilcox vs W. & W. R. R. ; overcharge;
money refunded and case dismissed.
Max ton vs C. C. R. R. ; complaint that
property of the railway company in that
town was improperly assessed for taxa
tion, and it appearing that the matter
complained of had been adjusted the
matter was dismissed.
Phifer & Co., vs R. & D. R. R over
charge ; money refunded and action dismissed.
(Notice of summons and
wairanl of atUchaent.
W. A. Myatt vs inn. D. Page.
The defendant above named will take notice
that on the 8th dy of August, 1H92, summons
in the above entitled action and a warrant of
attachment were isened by W. D. Haywood.
J. P., against the defendant above named and
his property in the county of Wake, State of
Snorth Carolina.
The purpose of the action is to recover of
defendant the amount due the plaintiff by tbe
defendant on two notes given by nim in Sep
tember, 1879, the amount being S142.40, with
8 per cent interest on $100 thereof from Sep
tember 1, 1879, and on 142 40 thereof from
December 23, 1885. The said action will be
heard by said Justice at his office in the city
of Kaleigh on Tuesday the 27th dayol Sep
tember, 1892, at l'i o'clock m. when and whire
said summons and warrant of attachment will
be returned, and the defendant is required to
appear and answer or demur to the complaint
of the plaintiff or the relief demanded will be
given This Angus-10. 1892.
anll-oaw-Cw W D. II AY WOOD, J. P.
LOUISBURG FEMALE COLLEGE
LOUISBURG N. C.
(FOUNDED 1857.)
Next session begins September 1st, 1892.
Full Literary Course and Physical Cul
ture, with Board, Washing, Lights and
Fires, only one hundred and forty dollars
for the year ending June lst,1893. Teachers
experts in their several specialties. Con
servatory Music Teachers. Art and elocu
tion taught by graduates from Academy of
Arte- btenography, 'lype-wntlng. Tele
graphy and regnlar Business Course. Spe
cial Teacher of Penmanship. Brick build
ing, nrty rooms, campus iy, acres, well
ihaded by majestic oaks and hickorys.
Water cool and pure. Business course
tree to pupils in other departments,
For catalogue address.
S. D. BAG LEY. President-
ty6-d&w-2m Loulsburg, N. C.
CHOWAN
BAPTIST FEMALE INSTITUTE,
MURFREESBORO, N. C.
This Institution offers superior advan
tages in Literature, Science, Elocution,
Music, Art, Stenography and Typewriting.
So far as possible each department ia
placed under the care of a specialist
The health is unsurpassed. During the
past session the average of medical bills
was thirteen cents.
With a most Imposing bnilding, located
in the midst of grounds of remarkable:
beauty, the situation is one of great attrac
tiveness Charges are m ide as reasonable as tbe
class of work don ) wllle allow. The Fall
session begins on Wednesday, September
7th. For catalogue or additional informa
tion, address
JOHN 15. BREWER,
Jy 23-tf President
Valuable Property Eor Sale.
Having obtained an order of court to sell
publicly any portion of the real estate of
Mary A. Morehead, deceased, this Is to
give notice to any who may desire to pur
chase any of said real estate to apply to the
undersigned. It a sufficient offer la made
to justify the placing of any of said real
estate upon the market the same will be
done after due advertisement of the time
and place of sale.
JNO.T. PULLEN,
jel4-tf Admr. cLa.
$21. The Tyler Demk Co,, of St- Loui,
Mo., have Just thrown on the market an
elegant Standard Antique Oak, 4 ft. 6 In.,
Roll Curtain Desk, complete in every de
tail. V. O. B. St. Louis, for m, and 5 ft,
same style and finish, for 123 net spot
cash. See their caid in this issue. Send
your order direct or send for special circu
lar. Bank counters and government work
a specialty. Send in your floor plans for
designs and prices.
CHEAP BRICK AT LAST.
Affections of the bowels, so prevalent
. ., i a i a: t :
i in children, curea Dy oimnions livcr
Regulator.
We have relieved the pressure on tbe
brick question. Last year Raleigh people
had to pay 18 per 1 ,000 for brick. We have
put up a machine on the new systemwhich
turns out excellent brick, and the result Is
a reduction of 2 per 1,000. Our brickyardr.
are near Walnut creek on the Watson farri
and there Is no better clay In Wake county.
It will be to the interest of all contract
ors to call on us before making contracts.
HAI.II.IILL & HOHEYCUTT.
my24-3m Raleigh, N. C
i TXT ANTED. A good second hand safe,
1 VV address P. O. Box 356, city.
r
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