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Hy AL KAIKUROTHEK. The Globe Is published every day (Sunday excepted) and delivered by carrier at t.00 a roar, or VG cent a Uaou:u. TnE GLOBE Circu m - t lates throughout North Carolina. Thk Weekly Globe 1b a large eight-page paper, containing all the news, and is sent by mail at 1.50 a year in advance. Mflce Corner Main and Church streets, OLoae telephone. No. 50. ADVERTISIXO HATE. Space for one week cents per inch per isaue wben over 5 inches are taken, hpace per month, f 2 per inch. Reading matter 10 cents a line each insertion, nuances notices 5 cents ier line each inser tion. Ail advertisements and notices continued until ordered out. Addrorfd all communications to THK QLUHK, Durham, N. C. Tub Gi.oiik is entered at tbo 3toflice. Dur ham. N. C. as mail matter as the second class L'KHAI, N. C. FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 10, 1892. tiu: GLOiii: i on i8i2 cull unntrs uv meir real . . 1 names ami name them properly. It guarantees to advertisers more limn 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 frauds. It will not waver in its tight for the development and prosperity of the Nca South, nnd it asks the patronage of all honest men. CIRCULATION 5.00 Wiik.n it comes to talk about the Man gum si net grade; well, they ay that Col. H.vkuy Bass is under it. Tiik Seattle Post, which with malice maligns this paper, is . respectfully re ferred to the fact that we expected uoth ing better from a dintrv cur. IfitovKK will have the advantage of Fnck Hun" to i.iirht lie will he rc presented, not by (Jrand Pa's old hat, tut hy thousand! of Dew WHITE one, on un?iibsi lised heads It is to te hoped frost will not catch any of the tobacco crop. This would be serious. But, it is pretty evident it will tind many of the politicians unhoused For this, let us return thanks. I'nki ui. your banners, mount your bleeds, light your torches, put on your Clkvei.am hats, and honor yourselves hy extending a hearty greeting to Gko- hit Cleveland tirst lieutenant, and standaid-hearer, Hon Adlai Stkvfn- fON. To thk editor of the Bay City, Michi gau Times-Ptes, filtering: You area II ir a id a knave You know that Keu Nan neer wrote aline ou this paper, and you arc a Mieaking puppy. You know you have no manliuess If you had you would not add lying to your other dirty proclivities. If we ever get a chauce to spit in your slimy face, we propose to flatter you that much. Jo! u ill its (,tff4 M . - - ""--J VBJH BE IS WELCOMK. The Globe, a few hour? In advance of his arrival, welcomes the Hon. Adlai Stevenson welcomes hi. n as a southern gentleman, and welcomes him as the next vice-president of the United States. To night when music fills the air and the town is illuminated with torches and banners are flying when the southern people are showing to the world that they have faith and believe still that the salvation of the country is in democratic success. Mr. Stevenson must feel at home in Durham. Colonel Cakk, who entertain3 him, and whose guest he is, will do all that he can yet the people will show that it is a community which receives and an indi vidual who entertains. In his triumphal trip through the Tar Heel State, General Stevenson has seen much to open his eyes in the matter of southern progress, and apart from politics, Durham will be well repaid for the grand reception which she will surely to-night give the next vice president of the United States. A 1II MMKK INDEED. The visitor looks in wonder, and the Durhamite with pride, upon the number of buildings -not shanties now going up in Durham. m Under one contract, twenty handsome double cottages are now being finished in otner parts of the town more pre tentious dwellings, Dr. Carr s amon them, will be ready before the yellow leaves cover the earth. On Main street the First National bank has laid the foundation for a coinino dious brick structure, while opposite, the large brick store of Farthing has reached the third story. The Erwin cotton mill, of large capac ity is being rapidly pushed, as is the Bonded warehouse being built by B. L. Duke, who proposes to put $200,000 in Durham buildings in the next few months. Trinity college, her artistic inn and her professor's residences, are all finished and occupied by new citizens. Bide through or around Durham, on any street or in any direction, and the eye meets piles of brick, mortar and lum ber, while the constant sound of the ham mer gives evidence that the carpenter is no sluggard. There are now over one hundred build ings in process of erection here. This means increased business and increased valuation of Durham property. It also means that the men who are putting their money in these investments are satisfied of reaping a fair interest on the outl iy. They will find their judgment correct. NEVLIi MIND. Never mind what the other fellow says about you. It was Colokel Shakes peare, a well-known literary gentleman who lived for a while at London, who cautioned all people to be true to their own selves. That is about all there is about the nisiness. No matter whit the other fel ow does lie, perhaps, is trying Jo run lis o'wt boat, anil he goes according to his best judiTiiiutit If a eclone sirikes you, nevermind, fit kills you, that is the end but you could .o ii'h it. If some fellow s-avs you ate a scoundrel look a little farther diwu and you will see that he too, wiili perhaps a sneaking proclivity added. Never mind! The woihl is big and broad nid ample, and there is plenty of room for us all. Do not lei anything bother you Pay your debts, be honest with yourself, and no storm can wash away the hope you have. Be a sneak and a liar contradict vour words and your actions, and you are not worth what one critic calls a tinker's damn. No matter let the old world whirl, and see to it that you are on the hurri cane deck and that's all therecan be of it. KING OIK. The issue this year, instead of belong itii; to economics and being susceptible to treatment by bookkeeping and labor statistics, is wholly and intensely politi cal. The fires of politics have never blazed w ith a brighter and hotter flame than illumines the democratic canvass now under way against the Force bill; and whoever tries to bring in other and less important questions dulls the light that is guiding the party to victory, and weakens its withering effect upon the republicans. The Force bill? Never! No Negro Denomination! New York Sun. King off! You make us tired. You do not live here and have not lived here. There is no fear of a Force bill nor is there any fear of negro domi nation. You simply want to excite people at the North you want to attempt some of the spectacular on them. No one down here is afraid of the Force bill they are afraid, though, of the malicious, mendacious, and mer chantable New York Sun. The South is not afraid of the cholera but it is afraid of the pestilence which Danaism brings. DUHMAM DAI Li V QLOBE, FRIDAY. SEPT-EMBER ABOUT A BOOK. In' artistic design and typographical beauty, no book issued during the pres ent season will compare with Ella Wheeler Wilcox's new volume of poems just published by Lovell, Cob yell fc Co, New York, entitled "An Erring Woman's Love," with a copy of which the author ha3 favored us. The book is profusely illustrated and ex pensively gotten up, and apart from its literary merit, is a work of art. The illustrations are by Louise Meabs and W. P. Hooper, who have interpreted their theme with a delicacy of touch and faithfulness of delineation equalled only by the writer herself, adding greatly to the beautv and attractiveness of the work. The book is published in two styles binding, the handsomer, illus trated in cloth, selling at $2 50, while the same without illustrations is sold at $1. The volume contains all the latest and hitherto unpublished poems of the au thor, and from a literary standpoint, the best which have yet come from her Though a trifle ardent as with her earlier productions, "Maurine and "Poems of Passion," there are throughout its pages many passages of real beauty passages ascending to sublime heights of imagina tive fancy or descending into the deepest depths of the human heart. The leading poem in this latest collec tion, "An Erring Woman's Love," is. the author claims, the best work of her life, and no one perhaps is better quali fied to judge. As with the majority of her poems, while possessing all the rythmic melody for which her verses are distinguished, this is a story of real life rather than a flight of fancy it is a story with a moral and is written with a definite end. It deals with a great social problem the problem of morality regu lated by sex ; it lays bare a human heart in the winding paths of sin ; it is the de spairing cry of a social outcast in the birth pangs of a virtuous love ; it is an eloquent plea for erring womanhood de spised and rejected by erring manhood a compassionate apology for the poor suicide who, seeing the bridges burned behind her and longing to escape from the fatality of a blighted life, plunges madly into the river to hide her shame in its dark bosom. The key-note of the poem is found in the following: "When woman drifts from rood to bad. To make her final fall complete, She puts her soul beneath her feet. Man's dual selves seem separate : He leaves his soul outside sin's gate. And finds it waiting when he tires Of carnal pleasures and desires."' And again : "When God formed worlds He failed to make A path for erring1 foct to take Hack into lijrht and peace a train Unless they were the feet of men." J .i rove came So like a swift, devouring flame And burned my frail, f air-weat her lxat And left me on the waves afloat. With nothing but a broken spar. The distant shores seem very far ; T cannot reach them, so I sink." "No greater boon my soul could erave Than just to toil, a galley slave, Through burdened years and years of life, If, at the last, you called me wife For one supreme and honored hour." Following the same line of thought hough treating the subject widely dif ferent, is "A Married Coquette," a famil iar figure in society and one which calls forth the author's severest censure: "They break no commandments and do all their duties As eluistian women and spotless wives." "Hut with drooping of lids and lifting of faces. And laring of shoulders, and well-timed sinhs, And the devil knows what other subtle graces. You are mental wantons, who sin with the eyes." "In the game of hearts, though a woman be winner. The odds are ever against her, you know ; The world is ready to call her a sinner. And man is ready to make her so." "The Little White Hearse" finds a place in every mother's heart and can only be appreciated by those who have felt the shadow of its presence : "Someliody saw it go out of her sight, Under the coffin lid out through the door; Somebody finds only darkness and blight All through the glory of summer-sun lirht ; Sometmdy's liahy w ill waken no more." "1 know not her name, but her sorrow I know; While I iassed on the ending I lived it once more, And lck to my heart surged that river of woe That but in the breast of a mother can flow ; For the little white hearse has Iwen, too. at my door." Iu a lighter vein ' The Yellow Covered Almanac," and "The Summer Girl" will be enjoyed by all readers, while in the "Wail of an Old Timer," we have some homely philosophy which carries con viction with it .- "Each new invention doubles our worries an our trouble:. These scientific fellows are siKiiliu of our land : With motor, wire an cable, now 'days we're scarcely able To walk or ride in pace u mind. an"tint safe to stand." "But now a crazy creature has introduced the feature f artificial weather. I think we're nearly through. For w hen we once go strainin' to keep it dry or rainin To fujtlthe general public, twill bust the world in two. There are numberless short poems in the collection of equal merit and cover ing a wide range of subjects. Anticipating the criticism which the free and easy style in which she handles doubtful subjects is sure to call forth, he close3the volume with the charac teristic challenge "Never Mind:" "Whatever your work and whatever your worth. No matter how strong or how clever. Some one will sneer if you pause to hear. And scoff at j our best endeavor. For the target art ha3 a broad exjttnse. And wherever you chance to hit it. Though close be your aim to the bull's eye fame. There are those who will never admit it. And this thought is suggested ; After awaking from the nightmare of La Debacle, Zola's last novel, and wad ing through the labored pages of the numerous heavy works historical, so cial and political which have appeared during the past two months, the reviewer turns with a sense of relief to this work nf hi old friend and favorite. Ella Wheeler Wilcox. The poem is characterized throughout by the intense realism which formerly evoked adverse criticism from reviewers of the old school, before it became an established fact that a writer in this cul tured age, no matter what his gifts, must be erotic in order to gain an audience. Ella Wheeler was simply ahead of her drowsy contemporaries and discov eved by intuition what it has taken later rivals years to reason out. It is a sad com mentary on the literary taste and morals of the day, yet a truth which the initiated will not attempt to deny. With captivating freedom, with an abiding faith in first impulses and a divine confi dence in the guardian spirits which, as a professed Theosophist, she claims, dic tate and inspire her actions, she scorns the laborious methods of more polished versifiers, divine: to the world her thoughts as they come, in all the naked ness of conception and all the strength of untrameled birth. When condemned by the critics and accused of indelicacy she simply replies: "Let the wild red rose bloom, though not to thee, As delicately perfect as the white And unwed lily drooping in the light, Though she has known the kisses of the lec, And tells her amorous tale to passers by In perfumed whispers and with untaught grace, Still let the red rose bloom in her own place ; She could not le the lily should she try. All aiis of sorrow to one theme belong, And passion is not copyrighted yet." The hitherto accepted theory that poe try was alone the language of sorrow and could only come from a heart torn by the anguish of a great despair, is dis proved in the case of this American po etess. V ith a disposition naturally gay and a heart every bouyant Ella Wheeler, while penning the burning line3 which have made her name a house hold word in both continents, has also solved the problem of how to live long and be happy, which she is demonstra ting in a way most satisfactory to her self and gratifying to her friends. The well rounded cheeks and plump shoul ders that smile back at you from the frontis piece of the volume before us tell that time has dealt gently with this child of genius, retaining as she does all the freshness and vigor of blooming youth. When asked how she has kept the mon ster at bey, she will laughingly tell you that shot has done it by being contented and by not allowing trifles to come be tween her and her happ'ness. She ar gues that life is too short for regrets or tears over the might have been ; berback is on the psst, her eyes always turned to ward the future. To this peculiarly happy temperament she owes much of her success as an author, for had she been of the mimosa type and suffered herself to be crushed hy the harsh criti cisms that have from the beginning of her career been hurled at her, she would never have published her first volume. As it is she casts to the winds all dis turbing currents in her professional atmosphere, knows no standard but her own heart, and continues to sail on sum mer seas, basking in the sunlight of pop ular appreciation. A Good Magazine. For busy people who desire to keep posted on the living issues and wbo?e time for doing so is more or less limited, the ' Review of Reviews,"an international illustrated monthly magazine, published simultaneously in New York and London, is a publication the value of which can not be estimated. Having no politics, it presents both sides of the question with equal fairness and fidelity; and with no object but to instruct and entertain, it treats all subjects from the standpoint of a spectator rather than that of a partici pant. There is nothing in current liter ature, in science, art, religion or politics a gist of which is cot contained in this able and comprehensive monthly cyclo pedea, which covers the entire field of contemporary thought and classifies its wide range of subjects iu a way to fur nish more general information in the compass of an.ordinary sized magazine than any other periodical published. When but few newspapers and magazines can be afforded, "The Review of Re views" comes nearer filling the bill than anything in the catalogue. The current number is one of unusual interest, some of the leading articles being: "Strikes and their Remedies;" The Disastrous Effectsof the Force Bill ;" "Our National Attitude toward the Chinese;1' "The Carnegie Conflict ;" "Protection and the Farmer;" "The Duty of the State; 16 "What does the Peoples Party Want? "The New Gladstone Minlstery ;' "The Bismarck Demonstration ;" "Cholera in Russia;" "The Planet Mars and Possi bilities of Communication;" "King's Daughters Among the Silurian Lepers;' "A Royal Seance and a Character bketcu nf Louise-Michael Price." Subscription one year, $2 50; trial subscription five months,$l; single copies, 2o cents. "The Review of Reviews," 13 Astor Place.New York City. Frank Leslie' for October. The epic "Story of Columbus," supple mented with the information embodied in lately discovered documents, and illus trated with reproductions of rare por traits, charts, historical paintings and photographic views, fittingly heads the October number of Frank Leslie's Popu lar Monthly. The leading contemporary Women Painters in France, including Mmes. Rosa Bonheur, Madeleine Lemaire, Ilenriette Ronner, Demont-Breton and Fleury, and Miles. Rongier, Breslau, Ab bema, Lacombe de Presle, and others, are introduced in an interesting article by Arthur Hornblow, with numerous por traits, autographs, and reproductions of the work of the artists mentioned. An other artistic and exquisitely illustrated paper is Frieda Voelter Redmond's "Let ter from a Monastery." Caracas, the capi tal city of Yenezuela, is described by Don Ramon Paez. Nelly Hart Woodworth writes charmingly about birds and "The Songs they Sing," and George W. Hayes gives some vivid and entertaing pages from "A Washington Correspondents Notebook." All that is known about that interesting planet "Our Neighbor Mars" is told in a succinct article by Arthur Vaughan Abbott. There is, as usual, a great variety of stories, poems and mis cellany. Col. J. S. Carr has had a commodious stand and electric lights put in Carr Park, in order that our people may see and hear the candidate for vice-president speak. Perhaps this will be your only chance to see the vice-president, unless you should happen in Washington during the next four years. To night, Hon. Adlai Stevenson is to be here. Our people will pay him the courtesy due tea distinguished stranger, to the representative of a national "party, and to the guest of an honored towns man. Jay Gould, it is said, told a reporter for this paper that he did notlbavethe cholera, but would take an option on it for 40 per cent. Wait for Grover Cleveland Ste venson will do enough for this time. AT RANDOM. If j-ou're feeling blue and very bad And think you have a thousand ills You need not go consult your dad. Just take a gross of liver pills. XWAnd they tell us that this will cure you Up. The Globe always welcomes great men to the town. This is why the Old Man received such a warm welcome to his Cleveland hat when he came in this morning. It was nightfall. The night had fallen with a terrjble jar (and a jug) about two hours be fore this had happened. It was then that I opened up the pantry and saw a t37Cow Feeding In It. I drove the cow out, and that ended all the business. From tho Reflections of a Philoso pher, by Col. E. 8. Sheppe, who is a1.6 a Pro fessor. Colonel Hobeht Carh saya that he wears a squirrel's tail in his hat teeaufe the squirrel can "t9"S,par his Tali. A large crowd went to Italeigh to-day, and Colonel Drown, of the Yarboro, in the ex citement, went bald-headed. Dr. Johnson's Rooster Powder business will not explode any more, so the doctor says that he will explode Next Week. Joe Kino, who is not a colonel, went to Ral eigh to day. lie will sing Annie Laurie and other ZZT Select Pieces On his terrible horn. LOOK AT THIS. X Fine Chance to Get a Home at Low and Reasonable Price. The Trinity Land company who, it will be remembered, bought the T. B. Lyon land near Trinity college only a few weeks ago, have already had the property laid off and platted into nice streets and lots, and are now readv to 6ell the lots to any person desiring to build. It is the intention of the company to build up a nice community out there. Lots will be sold reasonable, as it 13 not the purpose of this company to try to make a fortune out of it. For prices, etc., apply to J. B. Warren, general manager, or C A. Jor dan, secretary and treasurer. 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 Diarrhoea and Cholera Remedy has proved its inestimable worth in the prompt relief and cure o( all dis orders originating in the stomach and digestive system, such as cholera, cholera morbus, diarrhoea, cramps, etc. Service able under all conditions, and always ready for use; is perfectly safe. Price 2o cents at all druggists. Why will yoa suffer from indigestion and dyspepsia?? Simmons Liver Kegu lator is pleasant and cures. Indigestion ! Miserable ! Take Bea cham'i Pills. PrS2!!itb' CRADrlZLO REGULATOR CO., sale or VALUABLE LOTS ! As trustee of John W. Markham, and under the authority conferred hy his deed of trust to me, I will sell at public auction at the court house door in Durham on . Saturday, October 1, 1892, At 12 o'clock, m., the following valuable town lots: 1. Alot in Durham, adjoining J.S.Can andJ-B. Walker, lying on Burch and Gattis avenues, it being lot Xo. 5 of the Gattis land and containing one fifth of an acre. 2. One-half interest in two lot9 near Five Points, in Durham, just east of the residence of Lucius Green, Eso. Thev are lots No. . and G of the Green land and together contain about one-fourth of an acre. Lucius Green is the owner of the other one half interest. 3. A lot on Green street, adioluinsr J. T. Mallory and the North Carolina rail road, containing one twentieth of an acre. 4. One half interest in an acre lot in Hickstown, lying on the railroad the other one-half belongs to G. A. Markham. Terms of Sale One third cash, other two-thirds in equal installments of 0 and 12 months, secured by bonds bearing 8 per cent interest. Title reserved till pay ment of all purchase monev. W. E. FOSTEU. Trustee Sept. 13, '92. of J. W. Markham. SOLOMON SAID Ike's Misg Hew Under the Sua 3TBUT TUEKK IS.pQ THE UK'S A NEW LUMBER YARD ssr IN DURHAM. "w55 Prompt Delivery My Motto! I have just made arrangements to supply Durham with all the Lumber that it wants. My stoek Is full and complete and embraces green, dry, kiln-dried, rough, dressed or In any shape that a man may want or desire. My I'Hce Are nn Low m tl Txtwent ! And I will cheerfully jdve estimates for full bills or parts of bills. tT Orders left at the It. Sl I), railroad office with Mr. Wet will receive careful attention. In this great boom in Durham I am trying to tind an office and will announce that later. ty See West. C. D3. HICKS, RAILWAY 1TME CARD. Arrives It. Sili7li7ll. i Ix-avei Durham. Dejwt.foot Corcoran St. Durham. . . a in 1 03 a m V'Mpm 1211 pro 12 2 i m 7 17 j ra A rri ves Durham. 2' a m j 40 p m "Arrives Durham. 430pm 3 45 a ra Arrives Durham. Passenger for Greens. Ii8setiKcr tor CJolds. Passenger from Kalelgh Passenger for Italeigh Kx press for Ooldsboro Express for Ureensbfjio Passenger for Sol ma Passenger for Greens. r c." it. k." Depot, foot Corcoran St. Express for, Itichmond Express from Itichmond Ft. nnd Pass, for Hieb. Ft. and Pass, from Itich. 7 ' . to UukD 9 :KI a o 12 lpn "if, pin 1 o' m 7 57 a m Leaves Durham. aaupm 7o I. Si X. It. 1C. DeiKJt, foot Corcoran St. Iavrt Durham. 10 35 am 530P IeareT Durham. 2 .V. p O 7 0USO . Mail and Express Mail and Kxprens Freight and Passenger Freight and Passenger I.. Si I. It. It. Depot, foot DlllardSt. 1140 am I Mail from Lynchburg 6 45pm 1 Ft. and Pass, from Vg IlOt ICS FOH CLOSING MAILS AT I1 HAM POSTOFMCK. Goldstioro and Greensloro express train No llSouth and Wet at 7:4 ) a. m. Keysville and Italeigh It. P. O. train No. It East Durham and K&letgh at 9:l.'t a. m. Henderson and Durhtm It. P. O. train 38 North and East N.C.and Va.at li .t-o- Goldsboro and Greensboro U. P. O. K. tnua No. 10 EaU and South N. C S. C. and J! at 12:15 n. m. Lynchburg and Durham IL P. O. train 2 - North and West at Zi5 p. m. ,m Goldstioro and Greenir.ro 11. P. O. V. train No. North, tknith and Wet at 7:15 p. ra- Keysville and Italeigh IL P. O. train No. v North and West at ifcov p. m. v Coldsboro and Greensboro express train 13 Kalelgh at ItfJO p. m. Hour of Collection from Street Letter Itoxea. General-:T a. m., 113) a. ra. and P-rB business Section :40 p. m. HOUGH AND DRESSED Flooring, Ceiling and Siding SHINGLKS, TLA r IIS, ETC - Wc shall keep In stock a complete ho 0 Lumber for building-. Will also furtibhhil for houses promptly and as cheapas the cheap est, direct from our milL OHDL1CS SOLICITED. We can bo found at W. J.GriswolJ i No 102. up EUlrs over barber shop. Main str or at Lumber Yard on Green and Feat4' streets, near Alliance Tobacco Factory. JAS. W. JOXE3 00 )