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THE Daily Globe CTS A Month. tmm I THE Dally Globe CTS Month. To Any Part of the City. To Any Part of the City. WWW VOL. mXO. 87. ALMOST A PANIC Created at the Tabernacle Last Night y an Alarm of Fire Given Dur ing the Services. The Crowd Make a Kush for the Doors, liut Are Quieted at Last and .Services Go On. the Sain Jones Preaches On the Formation of Character. A fleeting Scenes at the Services. N'hrht Mr. liilx?pif r's Scrinoti Has a. Wonder- iii i.uei i. nuici it ne me uost Power . A- f 1 . . . ful Effort of the Meetings Notwith standing the Serious Interruption of the Service. LargcNmnlwrs Cio to the Altar anil Pledge Themselves to I'or Kiike Sin. Yesterday enjoyed a repetition of the beautiful weather of the day before and the crowds that turned out to the taber nacle were if anything larger. Special excursions came in from Oxford over the Durham, Oxford & Clarkesville road, and from Henderson over the Durham & Northern. The eight o'clock service was well attended as usual. At '10.30 promptly the morning ser vices began with prayer and singing. Previous to the sermon however which was delived by the Rev. J. 13. Culpepper. Mr. Jones read a letter from a lady with a besotted husband which furnisy - 1 'I him with the subject of a brief but efl tive temperance talk. i In the cause of his remarks Mr. JcJf more than ten minutes in his life study ing it, which time he thought he could have nut in better in sleeping, nei wen, . mw I by the bible. For the reasons state f iiever disputed with a preacher oiA'vC ology. lie wanted every preacher in house who swallowed tail and snout of what he said to stand up which they did with but few exceptions. He then re quested all in the audience who likewise swallowed both these appendages to arise and received an unanimous re sponse. Looking over the vast stand ing audience Mr. Jones said: "Thank God I am still in the majority." A beautiful hymn entitled "New Jeru salem" was sung, and Mr. Culpepper en tered on his sermon, taking as his text the 120th Psalm beginning: "When the Lord turned against the captivity of Zion wc were like them that dream. He that goeth forth and wcepeth, bearing precious seed, shall doubtless come again with rejoicing, bringing his sheaves with him." The Psalm contained a piece of history, a prayer and a prophesy. There had been disappointment to the children of Israel. Every one had known disap pointment some time in his or her life. They had been taken in captivity by sin. Some are now in this Babylon. Some of the children who were born there have been redeemed from captivity and others still were in the bonds. The slavery of the man who swears is the lowest form of moral slaver-. There is no cause for it, no innate desire. It gratifies no natural passion and shows the utter depravity of the man who is addicted to it. God is therefore more indignant at it, and condemns it as he loes none of the other sins dwelling on the result of it in one of his ten com mandments, which he does not do in the case- of any of the others. There was no excuse for the man who cursed. The blindest thing in the world was not a mole nor a bat, but a mother who couldn't see the imperfections of her children. Woman was an anomaly to him. A good woman would help a good man to be good, but the same woman would help a bad man to be bad. Friends advertise Jesus in all you do. Brother if you cant preach and save thousands paint a rainbow on your face and advertise the Lord. The preacher here digressed a little and gave some sound advice to the sisters, who in every other respect were pious but allowed their tempers too much rope. Mr. Culpepper gave an interesting bit of his history when he first went forth to preach the gospel as a young circuit rider in Georgia. He had only eleven dollars and fifty cents in his pocket and a Bible and a copy of Samuel B. Davis' SEND and tainine. YOUR NAME AND A NICKEL tret THE WEEKLY CiLOBE con- tainine: full report of the Kara Jone meet- ings. Published Tuesday next, October to. sermons, two of which he had memorized. There was one good thing about him. He knew how to cry, and he rolled and wept and fasted through those back woods and forests of Georgia until he had on his list 147 members of his cir cuit and 300 conversions. Thank God he believed there w ere now over 300 preachers engaged in spreading the gos pel who had been converted under him. All present in the congregation who would pledge themselves to bring others to the meetings the rest of the day weie asked to stand for a moment and nearly the whole audience arose. Others who wished to be prayed for were asked to arise, after which the meeting closed with the benediction. IN THE AFTEKXOOX. Several excursion trains on the differ ent roads leading into the city, largely augmented the crowd that poured into the tabernacle yesterday afternoon. The sermon was by Mr. Jones and was pronounced by many as the best he has delivered during these meetings. He preached about Cornelius, "a de vout man and one that feared God with all his house, which gave much alms to the people, and prayed to God alway." (The Acts, 10th chapter and 2d verse.) Said Mr. Jones, when I gaze at this heathen man Cornelius, I feel ashamed of myself and of my fellow man in this age of enlightment and civilization. His character was symmetrical. It presented a well-rounded whole. Charac ter is the most immortal part of a man. It is that which will live when this world is burned to ashes. Character is different from reputation. Chahacter is the man himself; it is not like a glove I can put off and on. My reputation is what the world says of me; it is what men say I am. Character is what God knows me to be, what I really am. A man may be possessed of the best character but have a very poor reputa tion. I like to see a man who banks on char acter. What this world says of him amounts to very little ; what God says of him and thinks of him is of never-ending interest to him. Character is perfectly educated will. I don't want to be forever what I am to day. You build character for eternity. AY e ought to build from divine patterns, use divinely-fashioned material-and work under divine guidance. Our Savior told us to look well to the foundation. I) Man i3 just what his character makes iQiim. Little folks do little things. Big t folks accomplish big ones. Whenever a i grand thing is done a grand man does it. Character is never judged by the looks V of the man. God don't want you for the If one ot these rauroaas mat runs hrough Durham wanted to buy a newT nrine of the Baldwin or Rodders loco- W ---. ;.- 1.- ilmxr wAiililn t want, jiti J J1HJ LA J KJl C-. I " w - . v v ...... v .... . . 1 1 . - . . . Z t , ..-.- engine Simply ueuause us uiasjcn ncic bright, its piston rod polished and pretty, its driving wiieels free from a speck of dirt, and the whole piece of mecanism, a thing of beauty. They would buy it for its ability to pull up heavy grades and makes the best of time. Its ap pearance would be the secondary consid eration. A man that is in harmony with God can always do something. A fellow never gets to heaven by ac cident. He has to plan the whole thing out. If you want to get there you'll go on foot. The angels in heaven know when you are coming, they can tell by the lick you are hitting. Mr. Jones spoke of the man wiiose life is characterized with an earnestness of purpose. A. man who was dreadfully in earnest could accomplish anything. He mentioned William Lloyd Garrison as an example of an earnest man. He said, you may talk about "Uncle Tom's Cabin" being the book that produced such intense anti-slavery sentiment at the North, it wielded not one-tenth of the influence in that direction as Mr. Gar- nson exerted through the columns of his paper, the Liberator. Said Mr. Jones, the platform of the ed itor of that paper was a capital one. First he said, I am in earnest; second, 1 intend to be heard; third, I will not pre varicate, and fourth, I will not retreat;an inch from my position. Said Mr. Jones, that's a good platform for every Chris tian to stand upon in the matter of re ligion. "The speaker said, I am glad the negro is free. It has been a benefit to the white folks. I'm not saying that I think it has done the negroes any good. He said he'd rather have the negro for a citizen and for a voter than to have the hordes of foreigners and communists that curse the Northern cities. , Mr. Jones said that if he was compelled to choose between the Republican party with the negro, and the Democratic party with the whiskey-seller, he'd tell the Re publicans to pin back the negro's ears and grease him well. He said that if there was anybody that ought to be a prohibitionist it was the ne gro. There wasn't a colored man in the sound of his voice that hadn't spent enough money since freedom to have bought him a home of his own. Yes sir, he liked to see a fellow who is in earnest. He had been called a fool, a mountebank, a fanatic, and all manner of similar names, but no one could say he was not in earnest. The boy who was looking for a ground hog said he was certain to get him because he was obliged to have him. Mr. Jones touched on the need of family prayer and said he was sorry for the boy who never heard his father pray. He spoke of the habit of housewifes of putting whiskey in puddings sauces, and said manv a "drunkard had his start from the sillv-bub his mother made. He spoke of poor cooking that was preva lent, and said that we need good cooks as much as we do prohibition. Some biscuits he has seen is enough to give any man the dyspepsia, and dyspepsia has produced as many hard drinkers as any thing. SEND YOIK NAME AND A NICKEL and get THE WEEKLY GLOME con taining full report i the Sam .lone meet ing. luDlihed Tuesday next, October 13. DURHAM, X. C, SATURDAY The cause of Christ crucified is the science of true manhood the science of Christianity, and if we build uDon this f-Utern, our life here an hereafter will ue a success. If God can make something out of a fellow like my friend Culpepper here, wrat could he do with you ? He could make a right descent fellow out of you, you bow-legged, box-ankled, ball-headed old sinner. AT THE TAJJERXACI.E LAST-NIGHT. "The crowd that listened to Mr. Jones in the afternoon was the largest one yet in attendance on these meetings, but the vast auditorium was still further taxed to accommodate the people that swarmed in for hours before the night services be gan. At about a quarter to eight, after a song had been sung and the choir was preparing to sing another, there rang out clearly and distinctly the voice of some one crying "Fire !" It was hard to tell where it came from, but it sounded near at hand. For one awful moment there was a pause, then the faces of thousands became blanched in pallor and in a iewer seconds than it takes to tell it, there was a wild tumultous rush ac- cuiupauieu uy screams and loud voices, and tne dense mass of humanity surged like a wave towards the exits of the building, eager to escape to the open air. 1 he presence of mind of a number of gentlemen impelled them to mount the chairs and command the vast audience to keep their seats. Almost simultaneously Prof. Excell, with admirable thoughtful ness, gave out a hymn and the choir add ed sweet music as a soothing influence over the excited people. The people were soon restored to their calmer-natures, though a buzz of conver sation prevailed. Sam Jones arrived at this juncture and soon had the audience in a good humor. Walking down to the centre of the build ing he got up in a chair and said that he had never seen a lot of Texas steers stam peded more precipitately. Get you some horns, some more hair and a tail and you'll belike 'em. Here 3rou are running like mad because somebody hollered "lire," and you have been calm and 'indifferent all your life at the possibility of your getting into a worse lire- in hell. I ra surprised at you white folks doing this way. Mr. Culpepper preached the night ser mon from the text found in the fifth verse of the first epistle of Paul to the Thessa lonians, and which reads, "For our gos pel came not unto you in words only, but also in power, and in the Holy Ghost, and in mucii assurance; as ye know what manner of men we Avere among 3rou for your sake. 1 he sermon was a strong appeal to the sinner to heed the behests of the gospel of Christ. It was a powerful discourse and the most effective one of the present series of meetings in the number of souls brought to repentance, and in the large number of people who went up to be prayed for. . r The choir under the skillful and pains taking supervision of Prof. Excell is rapidly becoming familiar with many of tne oeauuiui nymns in lue sung uuuh.. Prof. Excell is admirably qualified for the training of new voices, and thir is abundantly attested by the quickness with which the children have learned to sing his songs. Just before the after noon service, a childrens meeting is held which is composed entirely of a song service, in which the young peo ple a quit themselves very creditably. INTERNATIONAL CONGRESS. Tliey Leave New Haven Asleep and Awake in Springfield. Taking in the City. Springfield, Mass. Oct. 11. Dele gates to the International Congress went to sleep last night in New Haven Con necticut and opened their eyes this morning in Springfield Mass. having slipped from one State to another with out being aware of the fact that the cars had moved during the night. Before they had eaten their breakfast Alderman Murphy' and Captain Blount who is attached to the Springfield ar nory, boarded the train and acquainted the excursionists with the program for the day. At the station the party was joined by Colonel Buffiuton commandery at the arsenal. The munipical government and a number of prominent citizens of the peace. After the formal introductions had been made the visitors were placed in carriages and driven to the armory and the Morgan envelope works, where all stamped envelopes used by the govern ment are made, the Smith & Wesson arms works and other places of inter est. Lynched for Throwing Kocks. Chicago. Oct. 11. A dispatch from Waycross, Ga., says: W. M. Moore, a negro train hand on the Savannah, Flor ida and Western road was taken from the train at Jessup by a posse of citizens yesterday and lynched. While passing that place Wednesday, he had some words with a citizen and as the train pulled out, he threw a stone which struck a bvstander. The posse waited for his arrival yesterday, and taking him off the train, made short work of him. General Council of Lutherans. Pittsburg, Oct. 11. The general council of the Evangelic Lutheran church of North America met here today. It was decided to establish more emi grant missions for the protection of em fgrants arriving in this country. , It was also recommended that action be taken in behalf of persecuted German Luther ans in Kussia. Effort to 3Iove the Great Steamer. Sandy Hook,N. J.Oct. 11 At ten a. m the tugs have stoppad pulling on the steamea City of New York. She re mains fast in the mud. Lighters are now alongside of her which probably means that she will be lightened before another effort is. made to pull her off at high tide at 9.30. SEND and YOUK NAME AND A NICKEL get THE WEEKLY GLOHE con taining full report of the Sam J one meet ings. Published Tuesday next, October 13. XOIlKrG, OCTOBER 12, THE STATE CAPITAL. To Dispose of the Tract of Swamp Lands. Millions In It" Scheme of the Board of Education. fiuch Discussion About the Kex ? Hospital. Xo. Rare. Said to Have Been . Particu larized in the Bequest. - Tflie Prospective State. Fair Bride Ke- ajVM Some Valuable Gifts. ; All the Cpoltlon Space Taken at the State The Globe Bureau, ) W Raleigh. N. C, Oct. 11. J The StateBoard of education held an important meeting yesterday afternoon, in regard to what is known as f THE "SWAMP LANDS," which are under the control of that board. These lands lie in several coun ties and may be roughly said to com prise a million acres. Mr. W. P. Caho, o!T Pamlico county, 'proposed to the board to act as its agent for the sale of these swamp lands. He stated in his communication that if he were appointed he could make sales to northern syndi cates. The board thought well of his proposition and accepted it: Mr. Caho is to get ten percent on his sales. It is understood that he has one or two sales now on hand. These lands have never hadj any fixed value, nor has their area ever been absolutely ascertained. Gen. W. G. Lewis has for some years been engaged in this survey. There is some splendid timber on portions of this area. The many railways now in course of construction in the east will take some of. these tracts." ' i . . TIIE STOLEN liABT. Tt was learned today. from a private letter that the baby which was abducted bv? the murderer Barrier, in Davidson county, h?.d been found, but that as yet the search for Barrier had been unavail ing. - J THE REX HOSPITAL A MYTH. .The gentlemen who have in charge S?. John's Hospital here are very desirous of securing the Rex Hospital fund, or a portion of it. Mention is often made of tluj "Rex Hospital," but there i no such a thing. Old man Rex, long before the war, left money for the founding of a hospital for the indigent poor. The fund h?s been managed by trustees, under the terras of the wilL But no hosDital has rurr? 'S sen established, save in the inten-: HospTTaTTar TmTeir-i,.,n -is-v. ja1ui maintained wholly by private contribu tions and is not intrequently in great straits. Dr. P. 1 Hine.s in his remarks before the Chamber of Commerce Tues day evening made some remarks on this Kce. His speech, as reported in the Call, was to the effect that Rex's gift was to be used in caring for the poor ne groes ot liaieign. li appears mai no particular race was mentioned in tne oe quest. The negroes already have a hos pital maintained by a regular fund. It is attached to the Leonard Medical School at Shaw University. The staff of surgeons and physicians and the students look after its patients. . ALL THE SPACE TAKEN. Mr. Patrick savs all the space at the fair ground has been taken. Some coun- ti'oa will hflvft 1aror RYhihits. Acricul- viviu ii Q -w - . 0 tural products, of which the number and variety will be tne greatest on recora ai a fair here, will be shown in the expo sition building which is prepared tor their disnlav. General exhibits will be shown in the building commonly known . . .- 1 m 11 11 1 C as "tlorai nan, tne proper name oi which is the main exhibition building. THE BATEMAX WEDDING. Today Mr. J. Turner Morehead, the president of the Leaksville cotton mills wrote a pleasant letter to Mr. W. II. Worth, State business agent of the Farmers' Alliance, accompanying a gift for Miss Florence Knowles, the young lady who next Tuesday will publicly be come Mrs. W. M. Bateman. The gift is a scarlet blanket made of North Caro lina cotton and a bale of table plush of the same material. .Mrs. Bateman's wed ding presents are shown in the building once occupied b)r the State National Bank. A great many people look at them during the course of a day, and the gifts are constantly increasing in num ber. The groom's trousers of white cotton bagging are hung in a big show window further down town. NOTES. Mr. Exum, of Durham, was among the callers at the executive office today. Painters and decorators are at work on the floats which will be in the industrial parade next week. Today Col. Wharton J. Green spoke at the Warren county fair to the ex-Confederate veterans. Mr. Tasker Polk also spoke. The Farmers Alliance had a very largely attended picnic at Rocky Mount yesterday. Several thousand people were present and Col. Polk made the ad dress. The city's health is remarkably good. Though the summer was so trying, yet the mortalitv rate has been very low all the vear. No contagious diseases have been reported. The contractors who are laying the sewer pipes said today that they were making good progress. They are now striking right into the heart of the city from four directions. A gang of twenty-five convicts has been sent from the penitentiary to Halifax county to do some preliminary work on the extensive farms recently leased there by the board of directors. Some cotton bales were noticed today covered with old sheets. Anything, to beat the '-trust" ! Some cotton comes in SEN ai END YOUR NAME AND A NICKEL nd eet TIIE WEEKLY GLOME con taining full report of the Ham Jone meet ing 4. PublUhed Tuesday next, Oetober 15. 1889. covered with Dundee bagging. A dealer in the staple said today that there was a "trust" on that sort of bagging, too. Col. Polk ha3 accepted the invitation, published in TnE Globe today, to Tlsit Atlanta as the guest of the Farmers' Alli ance. , Some prominent gentlemen from here will accompany him, by his Invita tion, and of course all will have a delight ful time. Some special improvements have been made at the quarters of the Capitol Hose Company, and the building is being painted. A fast horse and drop harness are now adjuncts of the Handsome and useful hose wagon the only one in the State, by the way. THE SOUTH NOT SLIGHTED. The Pan-Amerlean Congre AV1I1 Vlnit This Seetlon In the Winter. Baltimore, Oct. 11. The omission,of the South In the present Iomx, of dele gates to the Pan Americjitf Congress, has been so generally misunderstood that Valker Blaine, of the Department of State, writes R. H. Edmonds, eiiitor of the Manufacturers Record, to the effect that m the original planning of the nro- gramme of the convention it was in tended to give the delegates an ex cur- sion to tne ooutn. In his letter he savs : "It is nronosed to visit the southern States later in the season when the weather will be more favorable and the various and peculiar industries of these States can be seen to better advantage. As this nation cov ers an immense expense of territory and as it is the desiw that the distinguished visitors shall be civen an onnortunitv to see it all, it was necessary to divide the 4-. - .1 1. . ' 1 1 iuuis buu eacu seuuun oc visuuu w lien its peculiar industries could be seen to the best advantage. THE CZAR AND EMPEROR WILLIAM. They Meet in lterllu and Exehange Oreetins;. Berlin, Oct. 11. The Czar arrived here thifmorning. He was accompanied by Grand Duke George, his second son, Emperor William.and several of the royal princes. Prince Bismarck, Count Her bert Bismarck and a number of generals and court officials received the Czar and Grand Duke at the Lehrter station. The Czar was attired in the uniform of the German Alexander regiment. of which he is an honorary colonel. He and Emperor William embraced repeatedly after which the Czar spoke to Prince Bismarck. The members of the Czar's suite were then presented to the suite of" Emperor Wil liam after which the guard of honor de- hied before the Czar, the band playing the Russian national hymn. The party were then driven to the Russian embassy, the horses going on a fast trot for the en tire distance. r To Meet 3Ionday. Not a Fourth of the Cases Can le Disposed Of. The October term of the United States Supreme Court will begin Monday next, but proceedings on that day will be purely formal and after adjournment the justices in a body will pay their re spects to the Iresident. The court will find itself confronted with a docket of 1,325 cases and it is estimated that, dili gently as court may work, it candis- pose ot no more than lour nunurea cases during the term. The Virginia counon cases will be called Monday, Oct. 21, as will also the case of Cross and White against the State of North Carolina.. This latter is a criminal case, which, in pursuance of the previous order of the court has heen advanced on the docket. Tohaeco Crop Kuined. Fleming sijuiig, Ky., Oct. 11. At least 500.000 nounds of tobacco in the country has been "entirety destroyed by the frosts of the last three nights. The loss was due to the uncured tobacco being placed in open sheds, which did not protect it from the frosts. FIRE LAST NIGHT. Caused hy the Explosion of a Kerosene Oil Eamp. Last night about half past eight o'clock an alarm of fire was "turned in," figura tively speaking, as it was given through the medium of several pairs of uncon sumptive lungs and was taken up and yelled by seemingly a thousand more. The fire department turned out in good order and hastened to the scene of confla gration. Services in the tabernacle were being held at the time and the bedlam like j-elling being distinctly heard within, completely demoralized the meeting, ere ating a temporary panic which almost became seriouJ A reporter of The Gloiie hastened to the scene of central disturbance, the vi cinity of Parrish's warehouse, and wit nessed a strange sight. Inside the build ing a general hubbub was being raised while the word pandemonium would not begin to describe matters outside. The fire was nothing more than the explosion of a lamp in a house adjacent to the warehouse and created no serious damage. A young man who was passing the place, Watts' boarding house, saw through the window, the interior of the room in a blaze. He ran quickly up the stairs and found burning oil running over the floor filling the room with a dense smoke. He at once seized a pitcher of water near by and had no difficulty in extinguishing it. SENU YOIK NAME AND A NICKEL and Ret TIIE WEEKLY fiME ron talning full report ol ..afidt1" Jon roT" inc. lbllbelTe.C tt,etoer 13. PRICE FIVE CENTS. . EPISCOPALIANS MEET The Report oh the Matter of Representation. The Convention Engaged in Revising the Hynyml. The -Horrible Death of an Klectric Lineman. Entangled in the Wires, Expires Above a Crowded Street. A Fatal IU 11 road Collision Iletween a A - t -HI tiers' Train and , Freight. South . Dakota Will Ilave a. Large Republican Mcjority In Her J.cg)kt ure. . - New "York, Oct. 11. When the roll call of the committee was read today in the general convention of the Protestant Episcopal church, Rev. Dr. Benedict, chairman of the committee on constitu tional amendments, submitted the report that the committee deemed it inexpedi ent to make any change in the represcn tation to the general convention or to make any change in the methods of voting. 1 he committee also asked to lc dis charged from further consideration of the subject. They were granted this but the convention refused to accept the report on account of its unfinished condition and the, report was placed on the calen dar. The subject of the report, proportion ate representation, and to which it is op posed, is one of the most important to be acted upon by the present convention. JJr. Uenedict, from the same committee. reported in favor of allowing bishops to have the offices of the church set forth in modern tongues other than English when the number of persons unacquainted with the English tongue is considerable. 1 his also went on the calendar. Resolutions of regret for the death of Bishop Vail, of Kansas, were passed. A resolution providing for the addition of a short office of prayer to the book of common prayer was placed on the calen dar. Resolutions providing for the es tablishment of courts of appeal in the va rious dioceses were offered and placed on the calendar. Message from the House of Bishops was received announcing its consent to the consecration of Reverend Doctors Morris and Spalding as Bishops of Ore- gan and Colorado respectively. , lhe house then took up the order of the day, the report on the hymnal. The report was in favor of several changes in the present hymnal, comprising omis-aiWis-JWibstitiites nd additions. The "-Tt dibpiwd of.it.by on2 Into a. be cal!e7njyM.tm(?ST'rjue py one, aim that each hymn to which no objection is made shall be considered approved. Rev. Dr. Ilarwood, of Connecticut, moved that hymn No. 330 in the present hymnal be substituted for No. 5. in the proposed hymnal. The new hymn was aim ilar to No. 330 excepting that two verses had been omitted. I he motion was carried. CAN ELECTRICITY KILL? The Horrible Death of a New York Line man Decides the Ouestlon. New Yoiik, Oct. 11. An electrtc line- moh met a horrible death at the corner of Centre and Chamler8 streets this af ternoon, from contact with an electric light wire. He was employed by the Western Union company and presented a terrible sight as he died on the net work of wires in mid air, while the deadly iluid actually made his body sizzle and the blood pour out on the sidewalk and over the clothe' of the horrified spectators. The accident occurring in the middle of the day in one of the busiest part o' the city, was witnessed by a large con course of people. The man's body lav limp and motionless over the mass . wires attached to the cross-arms of t' pole. The firemen brought out a ladf and went up with a pair of shears to the wires. The man was found tr r dead. Fatal .Smash-Up at New llridgept PiTTsiJUK'i, Oct. 11 A collisiot cured two miles west of Bridgeport' morning at G.30 o'clock lietween a , ers' train of two passenger coaches taining about seventy miners, cn to Wheeling Creek coal works, freight train of seventy-one cars f bound. Both the locomotives w, molished also two passenger c. eight freight cars. Five train rr. f thirteen miners were injured, -the later fatally. The collisk caused by a misunderstanding part of the conductor. The Sou tli Dakota Legisla Chicago, Oct. 11. A special , from Sioux Falls, S. Dakota f. cording to the icturns received t legislative districts in the JUate publicans have elected 135 oa , members. The Democrats have seven are Independents with Re, proclivities. The Republican I on joint ballot rill be 123. fct. I'aul's Carnival. , St. Pall. 3Iinn.. Oct. 11. Tb val association has decided to b other ice palace this winter. Now Is the Time to aber The Diuhau Globe is givi interesting reports of Sam Jo mons. The Globe is an ent newspaper conducted by a t newspaper man, and Durham f proud of it and give it more lil port than it apparently recem Oxford Day. OEM) YOflt NAME AND A. O and t THE WEEKLY CL' taining full report of the tsmm J Ings. l'nbllshed Tuedaf Bt, w.