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THE DURHAM GLOBE, SUNDAY, OCTOBEB G.
2? EDWARD A. OLDHAM, Editor and Proprietor. The Daily Globe is delivered to subscribers at fifty cents per nfonth, mailed at SG per year, 83 foi six months $ for four months ; 21.50 for three moirthjL4 x The SuiiDAY'Cl,QBS, by mail S2 per annum. The Weekly Globe, by mail 81 per annum. Subscription in all cases payable in advance and no paper continued after the expiration of the time paid for. Send post office money order, check, or registered letter. Currency sent by mail will be at the risk of the sender. Subscribers wishing their post office changed must give their old as well as new post office. Advertising rates, one inch one time, 75 cents. For larger space and longer time rates can be had on application. All transient advertisements must be paid in advance. Short advertisements under the head of 'fa cial Notices," 10 cents per line ea(;h insertion. Letters containingimportant news and literary contributions solicited. . Entered at the post office at Durham as second class matter. Business letters, news correspondence and tel egraphic messages should be addressed to THE GLOBE, Durham, N. C. The Globe is the outcome of The Daily Tobac co Plant and the Daily Recorder, the right to which titles it reserves. D UK HAM, N. C. - SUNDAY, OGTOBEK 0, 1880. TIIK TWO KVAXJEL.ISTS. John Randolph, of Iioanoke, was fa mous for his forceful wit and originality of expression. On one occasion he said of a Kentucky blacksmith who had be come noted for his wit, "His utterances are like the blade of a knife whetted on a brick. It is rather rouh but it cuts deep." This remark of the philosophical Vir ginian is brought to mind by the arriva in Durham of Sam Jones, the famous evangelist, who yesterday afternoon be gan a series of religious meetings in this city. Mr. Jones is not a stranger to the peo ple of Durham, they have abundant cause to remember his effective work during the meetings which he conducted here a year ago. He occupies a warm place in their esteem and they have greeted him most cordially on this the occasion of his second visit. That the present series of meetings will be equally as gratifying in its re suits as were those of last year seems to be believed by all, while the presence here of another revivalist of almost equa reputation with Mr. Jones, is auspicious of even a more distinguished ontcome. 'Culpepper will win many warm the good fortune-teatte ate'fies1 meetings conducted by him in the city of Anniston, Alabama a few years since His sermons there were markedly suc cessful in arousing intei est in the cause of Christ. Mr. Culpepper is a nervous, electric speaker, his preaching being character ized by a brusque originality, and a forceful way of presenting the time worn tenets of the gospel. A l'OINT OVERLOOKED. The great writers who have made books and delivered lecture courses on the Orient have omitted or suppressed some very important facts iespecting the relative progress of Christianity. In old days it was fashionable to ex pect the rapid chiistianization of the whole earth as soon as explored. Later it was seen that some systems deemed effete in the far east were still potential for progress and civilization. We have had many books showing the beauties of llrahmanism, Buddhism and Sintoism. The wonderful progress made in the study during the few decades justpr.st of the Oriental languages, especially San scrit, Egyptian and Assyrian, has devel oped the tendency to underrate the value of Christianity as a solvent of civiliza tion. The facts to which we desire to direct attention as corrective of false impres sions concerning the value of Christian ity and its prospects in the East are briefly these: Prof. Monier "Williams, who lias a knightly prefix to his name, is per haps the best authority on India and the Orient generally that we have. Max Mueller may be considered a greater Sanscrit scholar, several others may sur pass him in knowledge of the Chinese language and history, the late Sir Henry Sumner Maine may be regarded as better authority on Indian law; but Sir Mon ier "Williams is the one student of the East who seems to hav made a compara tive study of manners, customs, literature, philosophy, history, language and re ligions. "What he saj-s will have the greater weight with orthodox believers because he is a champion of Christianity and not as some others, either an agnostic or ad vocate of a universal religion. He finds that instead of the Buddhists numbering one-third of the human race the usual statement the adherents of Gautama number one-fifteenth of the whole race. He thinks that the pi opoi lions of the various great religions in the total popu lation are about as follows : Christian ity, leading with 430,000,000 to 4o0,000, 000; next, Confucianism; then Brah manism and Hinduism; fourth, Budd hism, probably with scarcely less than 100,000,000; fifth, Islamism, which he considers a distorted copy of Judaism.; le makes the lowest estimate we be- ieve, of any writer of recent times of the number of Mahometons probably 5:5,000,000, mostly in India. Two hundred millions has been the common calculation Prof. "Williams assigns the sixth place to a Chinese re- igion, Taoism. He appears to regard Christianity as the one grer.t vital, con quering force of the world, and destined to convert both China and India. The English control of the latter may make its conversion practicable, al though the educated Hindoos adopt En glish manners sooner than the religion of the English people who dwell among them. Perhaps when caste is entirely broken down the Christianization of In dia will follow speedily. As to China we are more sceptical. The Chinese are the most fixed in type of any cultivated people the world has ever seen. Nevertheless, we know that within the historical cycle, more than one great religion has gained a foothold in that country. Buddhism now disputes with Taoism, Confucianism and the orig inal ancestor worship. But the most interesting, because the nearest, most practical view of this whole question is not obtained from scholarly and philosophical writers like Sir Monier "Williams, but from the mis sionary statistics more accessible to the general public. Without going into detail, it is seen that within thirty years the Protestants have started to work in Japan and added the number of 2.i,514 members, a gain in the last year of 5,758. There are 9,G08 pupils in day and boarding schools, a gain of 2,553 in the last year. The tendency is to form united churches, so that very soon we may find only two or three Protestant churches in Japan. The Itoman and Greek Catholics have established strong missions there. The former reported in 1887 108,912 com municants,- the .latter 15,542 communi cants. "With the facility of the Japan ese to receive new institutions may we not expect in a comparatively sho-t time the complete or nearly complete conversion of these impressionable peo pie ? Through Japan and India it may be that the whole East will be led to ac cept the Christian faith and follow the spiritual standpoint of "the Judean." Joe Howard tells this little story in the New Pork Press : "Fact is much stran ger than fiction. In 18G1 Colonel Gouv erneur Carr was in command of the United States troops at "Winchester, Va., and, as he passed long the streets of that old time city, crowds of men and women, boys and girls, kept time to the music of the march. Among them was alittle fellowr, a native of the place, by the name of Bradford. Months rolled into years and years into p quarter of a centnrv the nwt.aiY"ifipuarter cf a ceniury7raich must foreverFstand mon umental among its fellows:... A second quarter of a century was begun, Carr, now and old man, enfeebled, gray, an applicant for a consular appointment, suddenly died. Pallbearers were se lected from his confrerss of the Tribune staff, among whom was Mr. L. C. Brad ford, the telegraph night editor of our esteemed contemporary, no longer the little "Winchester boy, trotting atter a troop of Yankee soldiers, but a grave and unfeigned mourner at the bier of a departed comrade." "We print elsewhere in today's Globe a beautii'ul poem from the pen of AVil- liam "Winter wiiose scholarly dramatic criticisms in the New York Tribune are recognized in literary circles as the highest models of ciitical stvle. There is much in Mr. Winter's poetry as there is in his prose, that indicates his love of Pope's methods of syntax and versifiica- tion. The specimen we print today is essentially Popesque. ' The Republican organs feel very sore over that speech by George "William Cur tis, but at the same time admit that the President is much too forward in the de capitation of postmasters. "Mr. Cleve land,,fcsays the Philadelphia Ledger, "did better in the matter of Federal removals ami appointments than any President succeeding an adverse party Administra tion for the last forty or fifty years." That little visit of Emperor "William of Germany to England, where he saw the great naval review, is going to cost his faithful taxpayers several millions, which are to be voted at once for the improve ment of the German Navy. Now the Emperor is off to Constantinople and Greece, where he may pick up some more ideas which will cost his people money. A Hint to Sir Edwin. While the author of the "Light of Asia" is in America he should be invited to come to Fort Worth and see if he cannot do something to improve the gas light Fort Worth Gazette. The Situation in Ohio. The impression is gaining ground that Foraker is having a hard time of it in the canvass and Senator Sherman is still lingering outside the breastworks. Providence Journal. And Yet There Are Old llaclielors. A writer who has made the search as serts that our language contains no less than 825 different terms expressive of the state of being in love. Indianapolis Journal. A fireat Opening. Tanner threatens to open his cele brated mouth in the Ohio campaign. It will be the largest "fall opening" of the season. Chicago Herald. Against the Grain. It is dangerous to sow wild oats and especially so when there is a little "rye" mixed up in it. Keidsville Review. STATE EDITORIAL OPINIONS. The Register wants to see the dav when every farm in Union county .will be self-sustaining, when every farmer will be free from debt and mortgages and when every boy and girl will have a good, practical education. Let u? go to work and strive for still grander achieve ments in the future than we have yet at tained. Monroe Register. JL Nearly every town or cit of an- size that is growing and prospering has one or more Building and loan Associations. These assodiations can be productive of much good to some citizens individually and to all collectively. To the individu als who do not own enough to make de posits and run a bank account, it would be an incentive to accumulate, by induc ing them to deposit the little surplus of of each week's labor or profits. Clinton Caucasian. It does not follow that because a white man hits a negro, or a negro hits a white man, the question of race necessarily comes in. People will fall out and fight white with white and negro with negro sometimes, unfortunately, the conditions are reversible and it is white man vitAne- gro then at once it is heralded forji as evidence that a race war is immincTit in the locality where it happens. There is no denial that outbreaks have occurred betwixt the races as such, or re sults have assumed that shape, but jiine out of ten cases doubtless might lAve been traced to whiskey as the origin. Rockingham Rocket. The late distinguished S. S. Cox went down to his untimely grave -wreathed with the halo of the sunset which lie had thrown around his fame. It was impos sible to think or speak of the man with out a rush upon the memory or the im agination of some of that glow of the parting day with which his name was always associated. It was a tender, mel ancholy kind of association, because, with all its beauty and its brilliancy, there was something that spoke -vwith prophetic certainty of the fading away of the glories of the day dying out into the darkness of the night. S. S. Cox immor talized the sunset, as the sunset has im mortalized him. Asheville Citizen.. When Judge Merrimon came to pass sentence on young Lewis, the drummer, who had been convicted of forgery at the late term of Randolph court, he remarked upon the general disposition of young men to embark 111 the business ot arum ming for commercial houses. - Ht said that when once in the business, and not finding it sustaining, there was a con stant temptation to dishonest practices under which many a young man was overcome and involved in ruin. The point of danger is wrhere a young man goes into the business of a drummer be cause he is afraid of hard work on the farm where he was raised, or in the workshop where an honest living can be made by hard licks. Greensboro Y ork man. GAME IN NORTH CAROLINA. Rabbits are crood now. The hunting season has opened. Reidsville W eekly. Jake King called in the other day to inform us that he had killed a. beaver near Haw river a few days previous. He did not know its hide wTas valuably and did not cross the river to sret thefliimal after he shot it. Reidsville Weekly. river section of Moore counry. That is a sign that the civilization of our friends up there is groins: backward, ifcut the presence of deer in those woods is an accident, and they will not long stay in a community where such clever marks men as J. G. Fooshee, Jr., J. II. Jones and Joseph L. Knight exist. Sanford Express. Tho Rusi;ia.n Gazette has received some disturbing intelligence on the subject of the rivers of Russia, which play such an important part in the internal communi cation of the country. The Dnieper has become so shallow that navigation is dif ficult at even the deepest parts, such ag between Kiev and Catherinoslav. Small boats can only pass now where vessel.' sailed formerly. The Volga itself i3 not much better, and the river steamers are unable to reach Nijni Novgorod. In consequence of these facts a strenuous measure of river dredging and stricter regulation for the control of the naviga tion of the greater rivers, such as the Don, the Dnieper, and the Volga, is be ing advocated, and it is believed that the minister of ways of communication has the subject under his serious confident tion. The Wicked" Flea. The fleas are so numerous in the neigh borhood of Rush Hill, Mo., that they caused a camp-meeting to scatter. Reids ville Review. The Wizard's Titles. As Italy made Edison a count, Germa ny can hardly do less than make him a phono-Graf. Baltimore American. Financial Intelligence. North Carolina journalists seldon be come bankers. Charlotte Chronicle. THE ASHES OF THE DEAD. Written in tho Shakespeare Church at Strat ford-upon-Avon, August 2iJ, lssy. Man lonys to view his destin v completed ; He cannot see it, but his Iakercan. As shapes of cloud in mountain are repeated. so thoughts of ijou accomplished are in Man. Here the divinest of all thoughts descended : Here the "sweet heavens" their sweetest loon let fall : Upon this hallowed ground begun and ended The life that knew and felt and uttered all. There is not anything of human trial That ever love deplored or sorrow knew. No glad fulfillment and no sad dentil. Beyond the pictured truth that hakeapeare drew. ,11 things are said and done, and though forever The streams dash onward and the great winds blow. There comes no new thing in the world, and never A voice, like his. that seems to make it so. Take then thy fate, or opulent or sordid ; iaKe 11, ana tear it, ana esteem it west : For of all crowns that ever were awarded The crown of simple patience is the bct. William Winter in Harper's Weekly. The Great Social Requisite. "Blue blood" is still an essential part of the great social question, but after all, pure blood is the key of life, and I'. P. P., has achieved phenomenal success as a putiticant and corrector of all ail ments arising from bad blood and its contingent unhappy effects. For sale by all druggists. THE FALL COURTS. WHEN THEY MEET AND WD WILL BE THE JUDGES. A Ite vised LUt of the North Carolina Su perior Court that Should be Kept for ICeference. FIUST (EDLXTOX) DISTINCT. Jud-re Gilmer. Currituck, Camden, Pasquotank, Perquimans, September 2 September 9 September 10 September 23 September 30 Octoler 7 October 14 October 21 October 28 November 4 November 1 1 Novemler 18 November 25 Chowan, flutes. Hertford, Washington. Tyrrell, Dare, Hyde, Pamlico, Beaufort, SECOND (HALIFAX) DISTKICT. J ud ire Bovkin. Warren, September 10 Northampton, September .0 Edgecombe, October 14 Bertie, October 28 Halifax, November 11 Craven, November 25 THIIiD (WILSON) DISTRICT. Judge MacRae. September 2, December 2 September 1G O September 30 October 14 October 28 November 11 November 18 Martin, Pitt, Greene, ance, Wilson, Franklin, Nash, FOURTH (RALEIGH) DISTRICT. Judge Armfield. Harnett, August 5, November 25 Johnstou, August 12, November 11 Wayne, September 9, October 14 Wake, September 23 (criminal term), October 21 (civil term). FIFTH (IIILLSBOHO) DISTRICT. Judge Graves. July 22, November 25 August 5, November 4 August 12, November 11 August 19, November 18 August 2G, December 9 September 30 October 14 October 28 Granville, Orange, Caswell, Person, Guilford, Chatham, N Durham, Alamance, SIXTH (WILMINGTON) DISTRICT. Judge By num. Duplin, August 5, November 25 Lenoir, August 19, November 11 Pender, New Hanover, Sampson, Carteret, Jones, Onslow, September 9 September 23 October 7, December 9 October 21 October 28 November 4 SEVENTH (FAYETTEVILLE) DISTRICT. Judge Shipp. Cumberland, July 22, November 11 Moore, August 12, October 28 Anson, September 2, November 25 Brunswick, September 9 Richmond, September 1G, December 2 Robeson, (3 weeks term) September 30 Bladen, October 21 EIGHTH (SALISBURY) DISTRICT, Judge Merrimon. Iredell, August 5, November ' 4 Rowan, August 19, November 18 Davidson, September 2, December 2 Randolph, September 1G Montgomery, September 30 Stanly, October 1 tlclrxher..2 NINTH (WINSTON) DISTRICT. Judge Brown. Rockingham, Stokes, Surry, Alleghany, Wilkes, Yadkin, Davie, Forsyth, July 22, November 4 August 5, November 11 August 19, November 18 September 2 September 9 September 23 October 7 October 21 TENTH (MORGANTON) DISTRICT." Judge Phillips. Henderson, Burke, Ashe, Watauga, July 15 August 15 August 19 August 20 Caldwell, September 2 Mitchell, September 9 lancey, , September 23 McDowell, October 7 ELEVENTH (CHARLOTTE) DISTRICT. Judge Connor Catawba, July 15 Alexander, Cleveland, Mecklenburg, Union, Lincoln, Gaston, Rutherford, Polk, July 19 August 5, October 21 August 20 September 1G September 30 October 7 October 28 November II TWELFTH (ASHEVILLE) DISTRICT. Judire ('lark. Madison, Buncombe, Transylvania, Haywood, Jackson, Macon, Clay, Cherokee, Graham, Swain, July 20, November 18 August 1, December 2 September D September 1) September 23 September 30 October 7 October 14 October 28 November 4 For Chills And Fever Take Lippman's Pyrafuge it cures and gives a good appetite, builds up the sys tem and increases your weight. It is called the wonderful tonic and chill med icine. PIANO TUNING! PROF. D. S. BUTNER, of SALEM. N. C., ha just returned from the NE ENGLAND CONSERVA TORY OF Ml'SIC. Boston, where he has taken a thorough course in his line of business, and will make Durham, Henderson, Fayette ville and other towns along the line, a business visit in Septem ber, and parties wishing anything in his line done will do well to await his coming. sl-dlin College of William and Mary, Williamsburg', Va. - Chartered lot liCth year begins Octot-er G. lfc9 Expenses need not exeted annually tlU. includ ing looks, board, fuel, light? and w ashing. Send for catalogue. LYON J. TYLER. M. A., auJU-diSn rTesideut. J. F. BEALE, Patent Attorney ! 31 F. St., Washington, I). C. Patents, Trade-Marks and Labels. WANTED TO RSNT ! A five or six room house in desirable location not too ttLT from business part of town. Address, BUSINESS, Care Iwawer G. Durham, N. C aulitdlw A VETERAN. I was wounded in the leg at the tattle of Stone River, lec. :i1t, 1"JL My blood was ioi"ned from the effects of the wound, and the leg swelled to double its natural size, and remained so for many years. The poison extended to my whole svstem. and I suffered a thousand deaths. .Nothing did rae any good nntil 1 took Swift's Specific, which took the poison out of my system, and enabled me to feel myself a man again. S. S. S. is the remedy for blood poison. Johs Conway, London, O. Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed Swift Specific Co., Drawers, Atlanta, Ga RACKET GROCERY (Telephone Call No. 23.) Opposite ParrislTs Warehouse, IS THE PLACE TO BUY Anything You Want AT WHOLESALE OR RETAIL. MY LINE OF 1II2AYY ANI FANCY G- R OCERIES Is Complete. I carry a full line of CIGARS, CHEROOTS AND CHEWING TOBACCO, WRAPPING PAPER, ' PAPER BAGS AND TWINE, Which I sell at Factory Prices, saving the purchaser his freights. FINE-GRADES 5 FLOUR A SPECIALTY. Call and see me or send in your orders. Goods delivered fkkk anywhere in the city limits. Satisfaction guaranteed or money re funded. Very respectful)-, s20 dlm AV. II. l'KOCTOn. BLUE GRASS FORj LAWNS I SHADE TREES! HYACINTHS AND- TULIPS! CALL AND CONSULT auCtltf R. IIIBBERD. KEAHJXX Vtm INSL'ItING IN" The Connecticut Mutual Life Ins. Co. The (Yrnijwny I rfuliarljr stnmjr y it-awn of the character of it burine and It financial condition, with over forty-three years' expe rience. It offer no speculative Inducements. It ha no pjiecial class of policy-holders who are to tret the dividends earned and forfeited by other. It has no stockholders to alorb profit directly or indirectly. Surplus earned returned to the holicy-holder at the enduf each year. It select its risk with jrreat care and in the healthy sections of our own country only. It seeks new business only at such cost as will enable it to continue to ie insurance at lowest cost- " Each policy now issued' provide that, in case of lapse after two or three years premiums axe paid, it is fully paid up for an amount stated ujon the policy, without any action on the part of the insured ; also jrives lartre cash values af ter ten years, which are printed in fljrure In the policy. Fur full joirticulars inquire of S. D. WAIT, General Ajrent. oVdlru lialehh, N. . HO lOJR, S. R. PERRY'S Headquarters for SEA?! AND FANCY CUES, AI And the FINEST CONFECTIONERIES. Auyone wishing first -class Grot-eiie can buy them at S. li. Prry,s. Will Sell at Wholesale or Itetail as Low as any House in tlio City. coons ii:hvi:iu:i ritr.i:. Call and see us on Main Ftrect and our clerks will be glad to wait on you. IXju'I forget the Lca.1 mi; Grocery. au6 YOUR HOME PAPER PIEST ! THEN SEND ONE DOLLAR AND GET THE Durham Weekly Globe ! FOU ONE YEAH. Eilit Pages ol Fresh News ami Choicest Miscellany, Beau tifully Printed. A Dislinsuished North Carolinian has pro nounccd The Ulobk the Handsomest Paper in the State ! FIVE OF Y0UE NEIGHBORS to subscribe and we will send you a ropy, one year, gratis. We want one ACT IV 13 MAN IN EACH COUNTY to canvass on literal commission. Our ai-nth are meeting with Rreal Micces. One man had no dirlki'ilty in getting .ra HibscriberH in a few hours of odd time. You can do 118 well with a little gives in concise and attractive fonn the freshest news of the day, and is just the iajer for the busy man who wants the NEWS and wants it in a shajK; that he can take it in with the smallest Ios.sibe loss of time. The Daily (Juiuk is S.uO a year, or S2.00 will pay for a Trial Trip of Four Months. Send for sieeimen copies. EDWAKD A. OLDHAM, Late of the Charleston World, Editor und Proprietor, Durham, N. C. Sale of Valuable Property! V.j virtue of an onler of the Clerk of the Sujerior Court of Durham county this day made in the iecial proceeilin of William Allen, executor of James I. Allen, against James M. Allen, (Jrandy Allen, Henry Allen and M. A. Angier, guard, at litem, I wilt of- ler lor Kale at the court house door on Mon day, October 14, 1889, at the recess of the 8uK?rior Court, the following real estate of sad James I. Allen in t her town of Lhirham : 1. Two prize hou for leaf tobai-eo and lot s on which they stand near the factory of V. Duke, Sons & Co , and the prize houses of I. W. Allen and I. W. Wright. 2. Four dwelling houses on Railroad street, containing in the lots altogether J of an acre. .'. Seven dwelling houses in the rear of the factory of W. IXiki-, Sons !fc Co., contain ing in the loLs altogether In-tween two and three acres. 4. A vacant lot adjoining the last named dwelling houses. Plots will lehhown on dav of s;ile and reference to Jno. W. (Irahaui, at torney, as to title. Terms of sale : One-third cash and balance at six and twelve months, with interest from day of sale. F. li. WAUKKN', 1 -daw 1 mo. Commissioner. CJ. W. SlIACKKI.KOKD, SujxrrintendenL K. A. Wijxjn, AW t Supt. SHACKELFORD'S . GEORGIA CENTEAL DETECTIVE AQENGY, 44 J South Pryor Street, Opposite Police Headquarters, ATLANTA, GCOKGIA. EsUblhbed August, IS;. If you need the services of a Detective, write or call on tin. We furnish rtliaLl. and experienced men for all claw of work. Country work a pecialtr. We ah- solicit corrtondence with all officers. All lui ness upon a ba.ii of mutual honor and the strictest confidence. We have agents in all parts of the L mted States. Inferences furnished if required. Addm, C. W. SIIACKELFOKD, '.(. IkizHJL fcT-lm Atlanta, Ga. FOR RENT! One rvlendid store Eoom. Hate vLu.'rrnt IUou K'jod. K. A. UAfcTT. Avt au6 M0EEHEAD BANKING CO. JnrorrrtedhTtheLrilataref N.C CsdIu! ?Uj k tltfi.O?. 2k-erJ 8 WtU. rreidem; W H WlllArd, Vic IreUleit: W M Morx&it, Chk-r. Solicit the account of Individual and rorpcra- tD imrdUeountraiets b iHprrent. Hanking in all of iu tranche Cofresjondemi; wlk ited O (A