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r-Hie DUKUAM OAlk IA)BB, SATURDAY, JUNE 11
ihc Durham aili 6lok. By AL FAIBBKOTHKR. TdbOlobb is published everyday (Sunday excepted) and delivered by carrier at $6.00 a year, or SO cents a month. The Globe circu lates t iroughout North Carolina. The Weekly Globe is a large eight-page paper, containing all the news, and is sent by miiil at f 1.50 a year in advance. OlDce Corner Main and Church streets. G LO he telephone, No. 50. ADVERTISING KATES. Space for one week 6 cents per Inch per issue, when over B inches are taken. Space per month, per inch. Reading matter 10 cents a line each insertion. Hu.sine.ss notices 5 cents per line each inser tion. All advertisements and notices continued natil ordered out. Address a;l communications to THE GLOBE, Durham, N. C. D UK 1 1 AM, N. C. SATURDAY, JUNE 11, 1892. THE GLOBE FOR 1802 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 oil of pious and pretending fraud?'. Jt will not waver in its fight for the development and prosperity ol the New South, and it asks the patronage of all honest men. IT FLIES. People who have made promises to The Globe to pay what they owed, must remember that time flies. It is a way that time has. Those who have promised and fail to call at the office with the stuff, will be given the advantage of an explanation to the effect thai they lied about what they owe!. All must come and whack some thing. The force bill, advocated by His II at icy, should be defeated. In the death of Colonel Polk the third party will strike upon a rock. Polk was the only pilot who could have done much. The Globe continues to print the news when news is news. The nomination of Harrison was announced last night and the people wanted the news. They got it. The federal office-holders sold out the people at the expense of the people. The thing to do now is to turn in and turn out the office-holders by defeating the Hat. It is not Harrison's fault that he is a small man in the upper story. Hut it will prove the misfortune of the republican party. Ulai.nk could have won the vic tory. TiiK question of the hour is: I low can Kt:n, the venomous and foul tongued slanderer 'f the South, expect to be elected, or ho can he help the Hat get beck into office again ! THE republican platform is the same old story. It eleeted HARRISON howling for low tariir ami as being opposed to trnsts. The trusts have (Frown and the tarilT robbery continues. The Minneapolis farce should not be repeated at Chicago. The choice of the people should be considered, tiag law will not win in this free country and we are hopeful. Let the democrats refrain from making the blunder of digging their own grave. The republican party lias now done that and their corpse will be ready by November and G ROVER Cleve land will be the sexton if the Chicago folks do what they know the people want them to do. THE HAT A WINNER. Admitted on all sides to be stupid and little ; a creature of confessed political ac cident: a man elected because of the glories of his grandfather who in the old days did a little fightingsuch a man was chosen over the greatest statesman this country has ever known and nominated for the highest office within the gift of the American people. But will he get the office ? The Glode hopes that he will not. It hopes the democrats will not make their usual fatal blunder and spring some Unknown or some Impossible upon the people who are ready to cut away from the party which has just named a cheap nin compoop to lead it to success. If G rover Cleveland is nominated he will sweep the country like a cyclone he will go over it and through it like a prairie rire frying the fat out of the cor rupt and thieving band of federal office holders who gagged the republican party at Minneapolis and prostituted the prin ciples which underlie that organization. Those employed agents of Harrison, while .reaching patriotism with the fer vor of an apostle, were snuffling the odor or plunder when they were made dele gates to the convention, and upon their arrival at Minneapolis drove close and devilish bargains before they would de liver the goods which they had been in structed by packed conventions to de liver. The people will finally show the shrewd demagogues of both parties that they will no longer submit to the sacrifice of prin ciple in order that the army of public plunderers may continue in their defiant sway. The people are weary of such things, and that is why the great parties express so much concern regarding the third party, which is building strongly upon the rotten wrecks of the two parties which have lived for thirty years the republican party growing more corrupt and each year the democratic party mak ing its annual blunders. The cormorants which followed the Harrison banner to Minneapolis fished in the mud for what they claimed was legitimate prey. They saw success and spat their poisonous saliva upon it. They saw a statesman who could lead them to success and they trampled him underfoot and picked up a mummy who was once elected upon the record made by his grandfather. The G. O. P. will this year again howl about the staunch old ship of republican ism which bore the nation bravely through a sea of civil strife but the thinking man must remember that it landed upon the shoals of individual shame. The fat-fryers of the party have com mitted political suicide they have seared their consciences in defeating the popular will and while they will present in this campaign the spectacle of Satan shield ing sin it will do no good If the.democrats do not make their com mon blunder when success for them is in sight. Had Blaine been nominated the South would have been glad for in him they recognize a statesman. It would have quieted the factional light which still de velops at times because they know that Blaine is a great man and that Harri son is a small man. And so they will gird up their loins and to a man will rally to def eat the Iloosier the professional yet professed pious politician who urges the force bill; who throws out his bloody shirt rot who will be snowed under in November If the democrats do not make a blunder ! G rover Cleveland is the the man who can wrap Harrison up in oil Hill cannot touch him. Between Hill and Harrison, give us Weaver or Jerry Simpson, ami if we can't get them St. John would be better than either of the firs! named. COLONEL, POLK DEAD. Col. L. L. Polk died this morning in 'Washington Cit This news was indeed sudden, as it was only a few days ago that the alliance leader was in North Carolina well, cheerful and happy. As to Colonel Polk as a private citi zen, it may be truthfully said that he was a man of good parts and always a good neighbor. He was ambitious and as by that sin fell the angel, so he fell. As a politician he was a thorough dem agogue and what the world calls a politi es! trickster. He gave talents which were really rare to create discord and dissensions. Men followed him blindly, and in that following he showed that he was a leader when excitement swayed the multitude. He was twice elected president of the national farmers' alliance and was prominently mentioned as a probable nominee of the third party con vention which meets at Omaha, July 4. In his death which was siulden and sad the alliance party of the South will find itself badly demoralized. Polk wai the only man who could lead it and it is for the future to determine whether there is any one to take his place and fill it as he filled it. While this paper, with others lias roundly criticised Mr. Polk in this dark hour when no gleam of light breaks through the sombre darkness to cheer or sooth the family, friends and relatives of the dead man and misguided leader, The Glode extends to those to whom he was near and dear, its heartfelt sym pathy. REUBEN SAW IT. "One reason I like your paper," writes Rrubrn, " is because you have no poli tics. I undertand that you are Indepen dent and not neutral. By that I under stand if, you are free to discuss any man or any measure. That is the kind of stuff which will win, too, because it gives you a wider scope. If you see republi can rottenness you can swipe 'em and if you see democratic inconsistencies you can swipe 'em also. "Hut what struck me about the Min neapolis convention were the reports about the liquor and the cursing and the swearing. I saw it stated that Sunday a week ago there was no more observation of the day than would have been seen in mining camp. Yet the fellows making the noise were supposedly the represen tative men of the country; they were there fighting for Harrison, a Presby terian, and for Blaine and for all the fellows who wanted office. "It was a regular drunk and a regular mob. And yet we preach about our great country, its morals and all this. Was it not a sublime and wonderful spectacle to see thousands of men with hats on and hats off yelling and shout ing and cursing and fighting on the Sab bath day, and all because a man was to be nominated in the hope of being elected to the office of -president of the United States the highest and most important office which the people can give? Was it not a pretty sight to see men betting money on the result ? And was it not a most disgraceful thing? How will it read in history a hundred years from now to know that a national convention was a national debauch and that men who had been long friends be came estranged and remained life-long enemies because they could not gree upon the same politician ? And is it not a sad commentary upon the honesty of a people to know that men betray their public trusts in the hope of a little individual gain V "I am of the opinion that politics is the most vicious and degrading thing in existence. It is something that goes hand in hand with Dishonesty. It con sorts with drunkards and it makes drunk ards ; it robs ambition and leaves wrecks behind it; it enters the household and steals husbands and sons and sends them adrift to laud in disgrace somewhere. It is the spoilsman after spoils it is the hope of obtaining money from the people for no real services performed. Politics never rerogniz.es ability. The brainy man goes down in a whirl-pool of ex citement and a piece of drift wood is placed where the brains belong. "They may talk about their whiskey being the Ked Eye of the Universe but politics is more fatal it is a more dan gerous foe to home and society. Its field is not large but where it touches its blight is death. "Look at Grant's history. "From obscurity to the greatest general in times of war to the office of chief magistrate twice in times of peace. Friends professed by the score friends real to be counted on your fingers. Money and plunder and then after those years of triumphal power received by the crowned heads of all the world his name in every home to die upon Mt. McGregor penniless and in utter misery and total despair. Heart broken racked by dis ease scoundrelly bank cashiers adding disgrace to all of it and attempting to heap dishonor upon the man once so great but why repeat it all ? Yet poli tics brought him down to the level of the politician and he consorted with them. "Look at Tweed the despoiler of the millions of New York's treasury all that wealth and power could command was his and finall' dying in Ludlow street jail with no attendant save Luke, the black attendant the only friend left him out of the thousands who once were flat tered to take his hand." And Reuben asked when the election took place ; produced his bottle and swal lowed some rye whiskey and was put in the guard house for twenty day. COUNTRY KO.YD RLf ORH. In a letter to the Chicago News Mr. Clem Sti derakek writes as follow of country road making a subject of en grossing interest just now : "It is not difficult to convince people of the allur ing advantages of good roads. It is a task, however, to make the farmer feel that the indirect benefits of a good road are sufficient to compensate him for the outlay of s.-,00 or $1,000 or more required to meet his assessments for a macadam road along the iuarter or half mile of his frontage on this highway. He sees that this highway is opened to all the world and that all the world uses it, and he feels that the principal burden of con struction should nor. be laid upon him. Very likely he stands in his own light oftentimes in opposing expensive im provements upon his roadway, but quite likely, furthermore, he is having a hand-to-hand struggle w ith adversity as it is, and the prospect of a further burden ap palls him. "I confess that I feel sympathy for him and see justice in his demand that the state or nation should assist in the construction of roadways. The benefits of the country road are by no means con fined to the dwellers in the country. You may tell the farmer that irood roads will add 50 per cent to the value of his acres. He will reply that so long as he has no desire to sell this nnv affect him unfavorably rather t ban otherwise, es pecially with the tax collector. If you show him that good roads enable him to draw larger loads to market and to en joy privileges from which he would oth erwise be debarred, he will show you that there are two parties interested in every such case, and that it is as much to the advantage of the merchant, the market man, the railroads as much to the ad vantage of the city, in short, as to the country to have good country roads. Cut off communication with the country and the town languishes even more disas trously than the interior. "This brings me to the leading point : Who shall build the country roads? I do not mean to weary you with a repe tition of my arguments on this score. I believe that the more the theory ad vanced is considered that country road building should be under the supervision of the army, that a given per cent of the cost should be paid out of the national treasury, and that a portion, at least, of the labor required should be recruited from the ranks of the unemployed or the Idle the more these propositions are studied the more reasonable and forci ble will they appear. There is a crying need for better country roads. There is an army of unemployed men wanting bread, (live us the roads, give them the work. You will accomplish two results, both widespread and beneficial in their nature " AT RANDOM. ON TOP OF THE HEAP v o MEN'S, BOYS' AND YOUTHS' FINE SPRING CLOTHING! O OUR LINES THIS SPRING OUTDO ANY. THING WE'VE EVER SHOWN. -o- -irwvfcrj- v PLEATBD, ! I XKGLRIKK. In a Lare f Variety of Patterns, t tt.lxlXS ! STEAW HATS QfrTl?l?Sj 1 A FI LL LINK. w Tiim. oliriOl AS WELL AS PBLT AND CRUSH BBS. 1 Ifr rS1 Neckwear -The Neatest Kver Shown! Turner's Hand-Sewed SHOES B Turner's Hand Sew In Congress. Button and Lace. 3c Tin, tin, American tin Jim kept out and Ben stays in. Is the way that campaign sonjr must be ren dered now. The fellow who knew so much about the situation - knew nothing about it. For instance we knew that BLAINE would be nominated, which showed what a blamed fool we really are. COLONEL Sam Adams writes a piece for the paper to-day which has nothing to do with the O. B. club. Col. L. J. Allred Writes: I am in my seventy-third year, and for fifty years I have been a great sufferer from indigestion, constipation and bilious ness. I have tried all the remedies ad vertised for these diseases and got no per manent relief. About one year ago the disease assuming a more severe and dan gerous form. I became very weak and lost flesh rapidly, I commenced using Dr. II. Mozley's Lemon Elixir. I gained twelve pounds in three months. My strength and health, my appetite and my digestion were perfectly restored, and now I feel as young and vigorous as I ever did in my life. L. J. Allued, Door-keeper Ga. State Senate. State Capitol, Atlanta, Ga , Aug. 5, '!! . A Mother's Krpoit. Mrs. X. A. McEntire writes from Spring Place, Ga.: For many years 1 have been a great sufferer from indigestion, sick headache and nervous prostration. I tried many remedies, but got no permanent re lief until I used Dr. Mozley's Lemon Elixir. I am now in better health than for many years. My daughter has been subject to chills and fever from her in fancy. I could get nothing to relieve her ; the Lemon Elixir has restored her to per fect health. Sold by Druggists, 50c. and 1.00 per b tttle. Prepared by Dr. II. Mozley, At lanta Ga. The need of a perfectly safe and reli able remedy for the peculiar diseases of summer is universal. As a remedy for the household, office or the farm, on ship board, and for travelers by sea and land, Winkelmann's Diarrhu-a and Cholera Remedy has proved its inestimable worth in the prompt relief and cure of all dis orders originating in the stomach and digestive system, such as cholera, cholera morbus, diarrlnra, cramps, etc. Service able under all conditions, and always ready for use; is perfectly safe. To prevent fevers, keep the liver active and bowels regular with Simmons Liver Regulator. To insure a hearty appetite and in" creased digestion take Simmons Liver Regulator. Northwest Corner Main Street, Durham, N. C. Headquarters, Raleigh. Durham Office, II. .1. Urown, Agent, Hotel Driver. "Seeing is e m 1H V 3 And a ;:od , . : must be simple; when it is r-t simt-ie i is ' nnt rrn.id. Simfir. Beautiful. Good these . rcJj-'3 ' ' . . .. . .. . v words mean much, but t- see 4 I be Rochester v - v . will imnrpss the truth more? foreibl v. All metal. :, T?- ..... .-j'- - - -- j., tough and seamless, and made in tun c pieces only. 3' it is absolutely saje ani unrreaRiwic. i.ikc m.unim 3 Qy of old, it is indeed a "wonderful I imj . ' i r iis ji ir- '5k velous light is purer and brigh r t : . . it. V iSfiiv softer than electric light and more ch ; : 'it n eitl tr. Look for thinsUmp Thr Rochkstkk If the 1 s Rochester, mud the ntvle yoo waat. to.l to u i t;u . v i : -1--. . ; and we will sen I von a' lamp safely b . -r - cbuicc jt c; J,0M varieties from the I at est utmp itot m the .-.. HOC H EST 1 : 11 l.A. r v., J: Park Place, ! Vork CHf "The Rochester. PRESENT TIME! n Xfrs. .4ma Sutherland Kalamazoo. Mich., had swellings in the neck, or From her lOth - x. Goitre rear, eausmc40 Years great sufl-.-! When sbe sangltt cold could not walk two block! v. Rkottt '.iintuig. She took Hood's Sarsaparilla And is now free from it wXL She has urged many oth-: to take I! od'9 Sarsaparilla and they have :iN 1" no::.-- 1. I: will do you good. HOOD'? P!5LS I : J--ver IB Jaundice, lefc bead : , -. .r sUn.ieh, nauie. rni i . ! .. . : . l lie Dreseni www i ,,,M time to buy what you want in the way of Groceries and I )rv ( roods, and our store is the place where your money will go farthest. ( hir prices are so low that you will pile bundle ujh n top of bundle until you are "loaded" and then feel thai your purse is not much the lighter. We cannot enumerate tin' bargains we offer. ( ""i' to see us, ask for what you want ami yon will ! aptW find it. "Our Best'" Family Flour i xw finest in the city. HENRY, O'BRIE DPHZCSSTE UTC- 4:6. BILLINGS, KING k CO S Ready Mixed Paint! o I - D K. J- J TUA MUN, With rtfn- rrsr' (.rwricMf aa a fl'nf-ra! Practitior;"r. t.Tj'lt n his . rvict-8 to the citi zens Ol Durham. His sixx-ialties : Mucoua Mera?'rari-. Gland and Nerrea (females in particular . Indigestion, Uronchit is. S.nfula. Constipation and Headache, Secondary and Hereditary Diseases. Home at C. M. Hern don's. Orhceover Jones Jewelry Store. Oftiee hours, v i viock a. ra.. to 1- m.. and from 2 p. m.. to t. id GUARANTEED TO COVER MORE SQUARE FEET PER GAL L0N THAN ANY PAINT ON THE MARKET. FOB SALE IX !I K1IAI i:tXl SIYKlA H MICHAELS & COMPANY Corner Main and Mangum Streets.