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riilS JPUHHAM DAItiX UL.OBE, SATURDAY, APB1L 9.
hc gurlram gaili) (Slobe. By AL FAIBBROTHEB. The Globe la published every day (Sunday excepted) and delivered by carrier at t e.w i year, or 50 centa a month. Thk Globe circu late throutrhout North Carolina. The Weeklt Globe is a large eight-page paper, containing all the news, and is sent by mail at f 1.50 a Year in advance. Office Corner Main and Church streets. Globe telephone, No. 50. ADVERTISING RATES. Space for one week 8 ct nt3 per Inch per issue. when over 5 Inches are taken. Space per month, $2 per inch. Heading matter 10 cents a line each insertion Business notices 5 cents per line each insertion. All advertisements and notices continued until ordered out. Address all communications to THE GLOBE, Durham, N. C. D UK 1 1 AM, N. C. SATURDAY, APUIi, 0, 1892. THE GLOBE FOR 18912 Will call things by their real names and name them properly. It guarantees to advertisers more than double the combined circula tion of all other papers. It will continue to tell the truth and jerk the mask off of pious and pretending fraud?. It will not waver in its fight for the development and prosperity of the New South, and it asks the patronage of all honest men. It is said that Jack Frost -will come again. But it is hoped that he will wait for Next Year. The graded school building will soon he completed and it is time to talk about that celebration. The Globe is doing w ell enough. Its subscription list is increasing and the dead beats must stand from under. Colonel Brodie Duke, while his name is not Pants, will establish a Pants factory. This is the way that Durham, booms. The new hotel will soon be along, and then Durham will tate another forward bouad. Durham is in it to stay and that is all there is of it. Saturday is always an unwelcome day. It is when the printers' very rudely, want their pay. Why they should be guilty of such conduct we do not know. When Chief Prarsiier lea'rns that all this world is a lleeting show and that man's illusion, as fat as fire traps are concerned, will never get there, then he will stop talking. The time is now lipe and we. hope Colonel Herbert Pass will place bis gondolas on Mangum street. The street needs some" good work and Bass is the man who proposes to do the business The gentleman who is a painter and who is doing the work on the Odd Fel lows hall, Colonel Dahlbohn, will find that his work is appreciated 'in this city. He is not only a painter, but an artist. His only misfortune is that he was once an editor. But peoplt should be forgiv ing. ' There is something in this church going business. There will be in Dur ham to-morrow several good preachers and it will not be impossible for you to go to church. Go and hear the minister of your choice go heai him tell the old, old story a story so old yet always filled w itlj interest a story of the gentle Christ who died that you may live again the story of creation and the story of tht Great God who loves and prospers you. The churches should be patronized. If you fail to believe what the'preacher says, remember that the church has been the great civilizer that it has done more to reclaim the world from wickedness and misery than all other agencies and that you should do your part you should assist in the noble work of keeping its pews filled and keeping the minister happy. WHAT WIIX THEY DO? There is to be elected this fall a legis lature. And the question is pertinent What will it do? Will it pass a law which will place the convicts on the public roads ? Will it pass a law which will give the public printing to the lowest responsible bidder and will it abolish the office of state prin ter ? Will it appropriate $50,000 to the general fund of the World's fair and will it cut off its list the office of the gen eral manager of the state board of agri culture ? Will it come in and be economical? Will it allow the lobby to interfere with it and will it attempt to abolish the rail way commission and give us a maximum freight bill.' Will it establish a whipping post to deal with the petty offenders the wife beaters and those whom the state should not support ? Well, possibly not and yet every county in the state in chosing its repre sentatives should see to.it that some pledge is offered that we have some de cent legislation. The democratic party will be in the saddle if it chooses to be and the calam ity howlers will be placed in a back seat- But the time is ripe now to commence the question to ascertain what will be done. The people can do wonders if they will only try the people can make asses of themselves if they allow the politi cians to run things. Let u8 hope that some good legislation will result let us fervently wish that good men and true men will go to Kal eigh and let us iqsist upon some decent reforms. ABOUT AN INSTITUTION. The Globe to day devotes some space to the Keeley institute at Greensboro. We visited the place a few days ago and we saw7 so much that a few lines will not be amiss. TnE Globe was the first paper in this state to talk for the Keeley cure. It talked of it and -about it and for it before it came to this state. The Globe knows men in the West who were hopeless and helpless drunkards who were cured by the Keeley process. Men who had been drunk for years; men who had whipped their wives and who had robbed their families went to D wight and were cured they came out good men and true men and to-day they sing the praises of Kee ley. Durham capital has placed a Kee ley institute on its feet at Greensboro, and there are now some fifty patients undergoing treatment and that is Mie number which the place averages. They send out two patients a day, and still hey come. The, Keeley cure is absolute. Those who cry out against it are either igno- J rant or malicious. The Globe says that f one man is saved to his family ; saved to himself and saved to his God well, the institute has not been in vain. Our visit there was brief, but as will be no ticed we saw enough to convince the most skeptical. The truth i3 that those who are addicted to the liquor habit; those who feel that alcohol has them in its strong and relentless grasp can go to the veeley institute at Greensboro and be fixed up. And all men know that if they are held in the grasp of the miserable Mon ster. Bum, they should go. We endorse he institute we hope our reader who are afflicted will investigate and if they are not made happy men and women f they have been too free in their liba tions then we miss our guess. Keeley cure is no experiment it is a act. Those who suffer from dipsomania will find the people at Greensboro agree able and they will also find the cure effective. The Globe can give information con cerning the business and we hope that those who are unfortunate in regard to iquor, morphine and such diseases will go and see for themselves. AS KEUBKN SEES IT. "You may print a piece from me to day," writes Keuben, "about the working eople. I heard a lady say yesterday, in speaking of a very respectable and edu cated girl, that 'she was just a common working woman.' Great God, thought , how have the mighty fallen. The woman who was talking had plenty of money she has, they say, several dia mondsand her hands do not know what work means in these days. Fortune smiled upon her she is a good woman, but she mistakes her mission. "I hold that the girl who works will always be a winner. I hold that she will make a better wife than any 'lady.' In fact, in Durham I know several girls who work and they are business from the shoulder. They may have their dreams of what will some day come; they may live in a hope that some day they will marry and marry rich ; that the toil and drudgery will some time pass away but even then they would not be as happy as they are now. Labor is always honor able. If a girl will sew, if a girl will trim hats or even do housework, she will not hurt her delicate hands. God made the hands of a woman the same as he made the hands of a man. They are not orna ments they are for something. . "I believe that a working woman is not common, bat uncommon, and I have more respect for her than: I have for other peo ple for those who are too proud to toil. Let the working girl have the respect of the community she will never go wrong. "And," Reuben continues, "I admire the boy who goes out to learn a trade. I like to see him at it. In the full pride and vigor of youth, his strong right arm 13 doing something which is bound to support him always. A trade once learned is a world of capital. I may be a carpen ter, a tinner, a printer anything, and still never work at that trade. Why? Because I see something in which is more money. But I know when I lie down at night that no reverse of fortune can leave me dependent that always and forever, as long as life itself will remain, I have a living I have more. And so I would caution all fond parents to see to it that their sons have either a trade or a profession that they are equipped for any emergency. "The good book tells us that riches take wings and fly away; that moth and rust and thieves break through and steal but no one ever lost a trade or a pro fession if he was inclined to work if he really appreciated what wa3 before him. "You should always put it in TnE Globe that while religion is necessary, while it helps society and should always be just what the book teaches that good manners and education are necessary to success in life a trade is also essential. "A laboring man and a laboring woman will always have more profound respect shown them they are nature's noblemen, and the world should not turn up its nose, but rather extend its hand when it sees one of them. "And when this idea is fully under stood' Reuben concludes, "the world will be happier, our tasks will be lighter, and a better understanding of nattfre will be at hand." And then Reuben goes off in a mad, wild way and says that he works some himself, and that his hand will always be extended to those who work, and he tails upon the people generally to see that the working girl is shown the respect which is due her. HIE TKAMP DOG. We wrote the other day about the tramp dog. But he was n tramp and that tells the whole story. We made him a house -we brought him meat and we fed him well. We patted his head and we made much of him. But then there was no use of that. He was a tramp and that tells the story pretty well. He left us. He came hungry and we fed him. He was thirsty and we gave him drink. He was a stranger in a strange land and we took him in. He remained long enough to get his stomach filled long enough to recu perate long enough to see that he could go and he went. We saw him in town and he remem bered us but he would not come again. He had it in his nature to tramp to be a vagabond and why should a human being attempt to changernature ? Might as well attempt to reverse the universe it all is nature anyway. And the tramp dog was just like a tramp man he was not a winner he was a miserable cur a dog which knew no ap preciation and which would turn and rend after his hunger had been appeased. In our experience in the world we have employed tramp printers' and we have fed tramps whose profession or trade were unknown to us, and until hunger was satisfied they were the best people In the world. They professed friendship; they talked of what they would do and when they got their dollars well, that nded the procession. Our paths diverged. They would go somewhere and abuse us; they would lie on a full stomach they were ungrateful. And the actions of this Tramp Dog, which visited the Yam Farm and which had plenty from the larder, only shows after all that dogs are human and not brutes that they work you if they can. ,Tht Tramp Dog has gone to the bad. Ho is on a spree. He will sober up one of these days and he will go to some other house and he will pretend to have a master and he will pretend to love him. But he will not be sincere. He will leave his othermaster the same as he left this old man he will find new quarters and so his whole life will be spent in idleness and dissipation. And some bright morning he will not wake up. He will be a dead dog and the world will go on just the same. His life is one of dissipation; his life is a con tradiction of his own self he is a tramp and the question comes home : Can he help it? Is it not his weakness rather than his fault? Why should he be a agabond when he could have been an honored member of the Yam Farm family. Ye who scoff and ye who doubt about the strength of the unfortunate take this proposition home and tell us, pray, how about the Tramp Dog and his winding way. ' AT RANDOM. Friends are going, going, going, Down the wide and winding way Tbey will not whack what they're owing Why, we wonder, don't they pay ? And the reason is because they spend all their money for Rum. The retx.rt is current that Colonel Fred Grat, of Raleigh, will soon again tte consoli dated with the Evening Visitor. Colonel Dr. Johnson says that George Washington is dead. He is not speaking of Revolutionary Fame George, but the gentle man who was embalmed by Colonel Dick HOVTUTOX. The report comes to us direct that those far mers whom Colonel Alex Cave says cannot call tee-maters will have him arrested. He says they call 'em tee-mottersees, but then Colonel Cave as a grammarian is not himself a success. ' Colonel Charley Postlet says that it will only be a few days until it is time to plant spring watches. Maybe he means watch springs. We Do Not Know. Colonel Joe King has accepted a job from Colonel Gabriel. He will toot the horn on the day of resurrection. This isa good selec tion. 0 m 0 Colonel Professor Sheppe submits this poem to accompany his story, which was printed yesterday : Booster Powder Bill was a gay young cuss. He had his faults like other folk He" once raised up an awful muss By monkeying some with Colonel Polk. But now he's dead that good old man We ne'er shall see him more lie took a dose in a large tin can We'll meet on the beautiful shore. Dr. Joiinson says he shall sue Sheppe for libel. He says his Rooster Powders come in boxes and not in cans and th3t Roostkr Powder Bill was a Myth. Colonel Professor Sheppe refuses to be Interviewed. The Globe, as we have before remarked, is a hummer with horns. Do not, kind ladies and gentleman,-allow this fact to escape your memory. If you have no memory go and Buj One. The best of all ways To lengthen our days, Is to use Pierce's Purgative Pellets, Sir ! For nine-tenths of the diseases of the body begin with constipation or the clog ging up of the sluice-ways, through which the impurities of the blood escape, so that they are reabsorbed into the system. The Purgative Pellets act gently but thoroughly upon the stomach and liver, anp are the best laxative known. V ith out racking and staining organs, they open the bowels and restore a natural, healthy digestion. Unequaled in dys pepsia, constipation, biliousness, piles, or any of the resulting diseases. My wife cured of malaria by Simmons Liver Regulator. J. N. Thompson Pastor M. E. Church, Leigh, Neb. The unfortunate negro, Mr. George Washington, who was embalmed by Colonel Dick Howertox, will not find much more pleasure in this world. But he did some good. He gave Howertox Brothers an opportunity to show the people that they understand the embalm ing business. That is glory enough and he should sleep his sleep without regret. The Keeley institute has some space to-day, but when a man is unfortunate and we know the way to his happiness and and his earthly salvation, at least, we do not hesitate to give such a place room in thsie columns. Mr. Warren D. Wentz of Geneva, N. Y., Tells of His Fearful Sufferings After Gastric Fever and His Cure by Hood's Sarsaparilla All who know Mr. W. D. Wentz give him the best of recommendations for honesty and integrity. For many years he has worked for Mr. D. P. Wil son, the, harness maker and member of the Geneva Board of Health. He says : " I was taken sick last October with gastric fever and my chance for recovery was con sidered almost hopeless. After 7 weeks the fever slowly left me, but I eould.not eat the simplest food without terrible distress. It seemed that I had recovered from the fever io Die of Starvation I took pepsin compounds, bismuth, charcoal, cod liver oil and malt until my physician confessed that his skill was about ex hausted and he did not know what else to try. Everything I took seemed lilt pnr lug melted lead into my stomach. I hap- Eened to think I had part or a bottlo of Hood's arsaparilla that had Been in the house for two or three years, that I found had benefited me previously for dyspepsia. I began taking it and soon began to feel better. I have new taken a little over two bottles and can truth fully say I feel well again and can eat any thing without distressing me, even to Pi and Cheese which I have been unable to touch for years. The English language does not contain words enough to permit me to express the praise I would like to give to Hood s 8arsaparilla." W. D. Wentz, 18 Castle St, Geneva, N. Y. A Cood Voucher " I have known Jlr. Warren D. Wentz for many years and can vouch for him as a man of veracity and ono well known about here. I have sold him several bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla during the past few months." JL H. Pabt rukse, Druggist, Geneva, 2i. T. Hood's Pills euro Liver Ills m LINDSAY FAUOETTE WILL Handle all Baggage Orders left at Michaels' and at Yearby's Drug Stores wili receive pooh ft attention. C II ARGUS REASONABLE ! And Facilities Second to None in the City. Give him an Order. TRINITY COLLEGE. Winter term begins first week in January. 1892, at Trinity, Randolph county, N. C. Isew catalogue now tn press win De manea fre en application tQ the President. ON TOP OF THE HEAP o MEN'S, BOYS' AND YOUTHS' FINE SPRING CLOTHING! o OUR LINES THIS SPRING OUTDO ANY THING WE'VE EVER SHOWN. o- ( PLEATED, . f PLAIN. NEGLIGEE. In a Large v Variety of Pattetns. ) "AXiljJ J STIFFS ! AS WELL AS FELT ANIMJRUSHEKS. ST I Ffgj Neckwear The Neatest Ever Shown ! Turner's Hand-Sewed Turner's Hand-Se In Congress, Button and Lace. T7 SLiiTEB CO Northwest Corner Jkfain Street, Durham, X. C. WE ARE STILL IN IT ! 0 Starke's Dixie Plows, $1.90! GENUINE DIXIE AND FARMERS' FR Plow Points 90 Cents a Dozen! Avery Double Shovel Plows, Hoes, Kakes," Mattocks, Chains, Hames, Etc. Also Builders' Hardware. -o- SEE OUR 10.00 COOK ST0YE ! Hardware- Store Seeing Is Believing. And a rood Limp must be simple: when it is not simple it is not good. Simple, JJeautijui, uooa mesc - Q S words mean much, but to see "The Rochester" will imnress the truth more forcibly. All metal. tough and seamless, and made in three pieces only, it is absolutely safe and unbreakable. Like Aladdin's of old, it is indeed a " wonderful lamp," for its mar velous lif?ht is ourer and bricrhter tnan eas licht, ' o I - I softer than electric light and more cheerful than either. Look for this stamp Tnn Rochester. If the lam p dealer his n't the c'B"'" Rochester, and the stvle you want, send to us for our new illustrated "Uto? and we will send vol a lamp afely by exi.ress your choice of over 3,WW varieties from the Largest lamp Store m the H'otld. BOCIIKSTUIl L.A!ril CO,, 42 Park Place, New York Ctif. "The Rochester." mi le North Carolina and Newport News h CAPITAL STOCK, 8150,000.00. Par value $100 per share, fully paid with $G0 in 20 months. OFFICE KS: B. L. DUKE, President, Durham. LEO D. IIEA.RTT, Treasurer, Durham. W. S. HALLIBURTON, Sec, DurLta J. S. LIPSCOMB, Gen. Man'r, DurUo- Chartered under the Laws of the State of North Carolina. Having purchased outright 178 of tbe most beautiful and desirable loti Newport News, lor a hIiom time only the Company offers ror sale a 1 1 number of its shares of stock on the following easy payments: f.j.w per rsh StriOOin on mnnth. .TflO in tn-n months. 5.00 in three months, tueo r per share every two months until $00.00 shall have been paid. Investment Safe, Attractive, and Profitable. For Prospectus and particulars apply to T. S- .LIPSCOMB nma c)rt vfonrrnm Knii.ifno- General MnS' . - - HOTEL CLAIM. DURHAM, N. C. Under New Management. W.H. BILLINGS, Prop, and MVgr. RATES, 2.00 PER DAY. FOB RENT! 'in. nnm in Par" J. Ill Building. One Dwelling on E. MalD Street. Apply to M. W. REED, Ae't-