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THK GLOBE 18
CUSSED and DISCUSSED, f .; TIIR CILOHK I ! KviIKCK OF I'KOSrEKIIT. ! IT IS ALOXK FOK LIVK MEN. 1 J VOL. I7I--NO. L-8. DUBHAM, N. CM Til UK S DAY EVENING, OCTOBEK 13, 189:5. PRICE FIVE CENTS. we Til K V VTLLCOMEI Hi-- I'.otal Telegraph to Come to I) u ill am for Sure. An Investment of Several Tlionsamls of Dollars. MP. H'JCHES SAYS THEY WILL BUILD f-oii' Wlio Come and Go ltrief IJreii nn of Interest to All Header,) of Th Globe. Tl.c Postal telegraph will come to Dur- h:i'i!. Mr. Hughes say.s that it musi come,! an l t he people are with him. The line will be built from Henderson heie. ari'l it is u sweet boon to our'peo :. Tin- I j.-t ill iS i there, and no mistake LIVE LOCAL LINKS. Tin- l;i' Ki'ciiril of (;ui rent t vciiIn in the City hv.iI Vi.inlty. opcniriL' still on and new goods arriving every d iv at the Durham Sup ply C. Largest aud hatid-omest line of dress roods ever brought to the city at the Durlmm Supply Co. Ladies wraps tlie very latest, all weights and in endless variety, at the Durham Supply Co. -T 1 1 t received one car load of ceiling and flooring and one car good heait Jiinlt-s at ,J;is. W. Jones & Co. Table and bed linen, the best and cheapest, every housekeeper should see them, at the Durham Supply Co. Newest ami nobbiest styles in men's and hoys' hats, caps and gent's furnish ing iroods at the Durham Supply Co. Tin-re was a painful silence on the street? lor awhile after t lie procession left for Trinity l'ark yesterday evening. Wanted A clothing salesman, either from Person, Orange or Chatham county. Mut be well recommended. C. Sum mertield. -Two ncro women and eight negro nun were inarched out from the court hou-e to the work houe t hi- evening at 1 o e'ock. Mr. II. Ilorton. who has been under the weather for some time, :s feel iii' mr.eh better to day, and his friends !r" of ihU. -Chan-cable nlks and velvets in nil 'he leading shades and colors the very Iate.-t thin in dress trimmings at the Durhani Supply Co. Old stock entirely removed and a 'cmplete new line in every department ! being placed upon the counters of the Durham Supply Co. Kverything you need in dry goods, hulling groceries and staple articles bo had for the least money at the Durham Supply Co. -Novelties in dress goods, beautiful urn! iic xpemive, for morning wrappers, street costumes and evening dresses at the Durham Supply Co. ile.-nien Energetic men wanted Pree prepaid outfit. One of our agents has earned over $.0,000 in five years. lVMemVe box l,:t71, New York. Special meeting of Durham Lodge -V :5V, A F. & A. M , to night at their hVd at ?:0 o'clock for special business. All members are xpected to be present. Oar ready made clothing department t'mbraees every article worn by men and H1vs, and a perfect tit guaranteed in every instance. The Durham Sup b'v c... A regular jubilee was held at the residence of Mr. Ueubea Kelley, last niht in honor of his son's marriage, which event to.k place last night on Chapel Hill street. Miss Klla Farmer, dressmaker, Queen Mreet, Durham, X. C, having returned to the city, offers her 'services as dressmaker to her old customers and solicits new outs. Satisfaction always guaranteed. Due of the p!eaaat incidents in the trusteed meeting thi evening at Trinity college was the presentation of a splen- This i is the time for the thrifty and far-seeing housewife to see to it that her kitchen in unusually well supplied Jt isn t too early to begin to lay in a stock of what will keep and we are quoting prices that tell their own srory to economical ana caretul buyers. Uur stocK embraces everything the market affords and some things that every market does not afford. We fully understand the importance of giving at this special season of the year, special attention to every demand made upon us and you can implicitly rely upon us for a prompt, satisfactory and thorough fulfillment of all orders. Your friend, DURHAM, M. I Mlyhl So. ,x,t- P k v v She Ami how did you feel toward him when ho liiaviivd the girl you were e;i r;tr-'l tor lie- I It It as the man did toward his substitute who wai killed iu the war! Life. did portrait of the sainted Dr. Wra. Closs, one of the first trustees of the col lege, by the Hev. Frank II. Wood, in be half of Mrs. M. A. Closs, of our city. We call attention to a remedy which is an infallible cure for a disordered liver, dyspepsia, biliousness, constipa tion, headache, colic, etc., diseases so common. Mrnmons Jtver Kegulator is a simple, mild remedy for all the above diseases, acts effectively and is purely vegetable. We have used it in our fam ily for ten years. It is the very beet family medicine for the purposes named; besides, it saves many a doctoi's bill. Get the genuine, with trade-mark Z in red, on front of wrapper, and signature of J. II. Zeilin & Co. HURGLAltS IN DURHAM ! J. H. BERRY'S RESIDENCE ENTERED IN DAYLIGHT. A Pistol and a Handsome tJold Watch Taken A Dressing Case Broken to Piece No Clue. While the Burlington people are greatly excited over the burglarious murder and we are sympathizing w ith them, we find that right in our midst in broad-open daylight a house is entered aud some valuables taken. Yesterday evening while Mr. J. II. Berry and family were attending the ex ercises at Trinity Park some one entered their resilience at the cook room window and took therefrom a handsome gold watch and a pistol. They entered the closets in the house and scattered the clothes they found therein all over the house. They broke a tine walnut dressing-case all to pieces, and ransacked every trunk in the house. The watch was held as a relic in the family, and Mr. Berry is very much grieved about his loss. FOR RESISTING AN OFFICER. Ninety Hays Work to Pay Game. f.r a Little John Fiemming, the colored man who resisted Officer Crabtree a few days ago, finds himself in quarters now that he is not at all pleased with. Mr. Crabtree came upon a gambling den, last Sunday, and secured one of the gang, and, as court is in session this week, he was not long in finding out his future occupation at least for three months. He has been sentenced to the work house for ninety days. His partners in the game are recreating elsewhere. MARRIED LAST NIGHT. It Tak an Interpreter to Help Tie the Knot. Sir William Massengill, of Wilson's Mills, and Miss Mary Jane Sykes, of this city, were united in the bonds of holy matrimony last night at the residence of Jackson Trice, by Rev. W. C. Tyree. Miss Cluster Wimberly acted as inter preter for the occasion, as both parties were deaf and dumb. A reason for the faith that is in him. A. responsible citizen of the South writes : From observation covering a great num ber of cases I unhesitatingly pronounce Salvation Oil to be the most wonderful remedy for burns I have ever tried. Oyster Daily. I am now at stall 4, city market, re ceiving fresh oysters daily. Fish of all kinds, also. My goods come on the 7 o'clock express, direct from the beds. Oysters are being sold at only 30 cents a quart. T. L. McClees. Don't become constipated. Take Bee cham's Pills. Lit v i r f X a I Mi 1. rt 'ft Getting There With Both C. L0CKHART?PEAKS Makes the Closing Talk at the Late Kc-uniou. A Lare Crowd Honors the Grand Oc casion. MIRTH AND SADNESS COMMINGLE It Was the Last Koll Call the Veterans of the Company Expect to Have on Earth. This is a sad, solemn and consecrated hour. My heart swells with mingled emotion of pride, pleasure and sadness. More than a quarter of a century has elapsed since that beautiful flag with its silken cords was presented to a noble band of younj men, full of hope and pride, and as brave as ever kept step with the fife and drum; anxious for the fray to begin. They were proud of that token. They prized it not for its intrin sic value, but the dear hands that made it and presented it. Many the times when on the march, a glance at it would stimulate them to noble and heroic deed3 and put new life into them, but we are here on this noble and solemn occasion, a few of us, to pay fribute to that hon ored and beloved Danner. "Yes. 'tis true 'tis torn and shattered. And with heart-blood has been spattered, And its staff broken and shattered, But it is a precious sight. "Tis a witness how secession. Threw its glove down to oppression, Scorning at the last concession. Giving life-blood for the right. Xo. in our hearts' deep, deep recesses. Its memory lingers yet .and blesses. Those who for it fought and died." I am proud to say that no man can charge the brave men that bore it with dishonor. No man can ever say it trailed in the dust. Here it is, black, tattered and torn, wreathed and bedecked with daring deed of the true and the brave. We meet to pay our last tribute of re spect on earth. Fold it up gently, and let it pass into the archives of our great old state for future generations to ad mire. In this presence to-day are gath ered brave and true men that came home at the close of the war in defeat not in splendor, but with brave hearts. Many of them with their faded gray jacket and with bleeding feet, where they met lov ing hearts with outstretched arms to re reive them, having surrendered his gun and bid his comrades farewell, he turns with suduess as he departs and thinks of those companions, kindred and friends that lie on the many battle fields, and so liloquizes with himself and says, as he turns his feet towards his happy home, what shall I tell his mother and father of the poor unkissed soldier boy that sleeps on the field of battle w ith nothing but his gray blanket for a winding sheet ? He marches on home, though sad at defeat, but inspired with the hope that he will soon see his loved ones and set down around the old lireside and look upon the beautiful and loved faces that greet him there, and tell them of his trials and hardships and the days that are gone. But alas ! how different from what it was in 1S61, w hed he enlisted. 3Iother, father, brother or sister gone. There is a vacant chair, his house in ruins, his farm de vastated, his barns empty, his money worth!ess almost everything swept away, and through a misty veil he ses staring him in the face one of the great est problems of that age, "how shall I make a living for myself and loved ones." What does he do ? Does he sit down and fold his hands in despair. Xo, he grasps the situation and .with his old army horse or mule he bids adversity de fiancebe steps from the roll call to the plow handle, and soon the devasted fields are waving in living green, promising an abundant harvest. Does he murmer or complain Xo, at night he gathers about him the loved ones and relates the story of hi ioldir'a life and by-gone days, W. looking to the future full of hope and promise that the New South will rise phrcnix like from her ashes, and growth, power and prosperity will once more adora our beautiful southland. Is our home, that home for whose in dependence we fought so bravely and suffered so much, whether wisely or unwisely, I leave to posterity for de cision. But the New South is our home in the restored Union, and it is our sol emn duty to labor for its advancement and consecrate our energies to develop the wonderful resources of our fair land. My comrades, I was one of you from this county, a member of Co., B. of 18, com manded by Capt. R. F. Webb, 6th X. C. regiment, and I claim a part of the glory that belongs to that regiment. We still venerate the memory of the good and gallant men who helped to scrawl the military of this state in the heavens that the world might read it. We recall to day with a just and laudable state pride, the names of Charles F. Fisher, W. D. Pender, Robert F. Webb, Isaac E. Avery and other heroes who shed imperishable lustre on the annals of war. (And let me say to my old comrades, North Carolina has done nothing to commemorate these brave men. The noble women, who were first at the bri ial and first at the tomb, have undertrken this work and I be lieve it will be carried to success. God bless them in their laudable undertaking. Let us hold up their hands as far as we are able.) Far be it from me to claim that the Gth North Carolina regiment was better than any other from our state. It only helped to fill to the full the measure of North Carolina's fame. Participating in nearly all the battles in which the regiment took part, I know what it is to have been a soldier. I was twice wounded first at Fredericksburg, May 4, 1863, and the sec ond time at Malvern Hill, by a strapnell from the gunboats in James river. Let me give you an instance which I saw there, which w ill give you some idea of the terriflic fire to which we were sub jected at Malvern Hill. A soldier by the name of Pope, from Co. I, was lying down and was struck by a shell from the gunboats, and fragments of his body were bung upon a tree near by. With these small exceptions there was a com plete annihilation of that gallant soldier. The generation of to day hardly believes how terrible and how deadly was the battle we waged for four long years. Little by little, however, the facts come out, and after awhile we hope the true story will come. Besides my experience in the camp, in battle, and on the march, I was foj four months a prisoner of war. I was captured at the high bridge neat Farmville, Va , on General Lee's last re treat to Appomattox. I was the senior officer in the regiment at the time. We were entirely surrounded by the federals and captured. I have always been of the opinion that the idea was to sacrifice the regiment to save, in a measure, tue bai ance of the array a terrible necessity When carried to the rear we were kept within range of our own artillery, and exposed to the fire of our own friends. It was then I first saw and knew that Lee's army had ceased to be an army, and that the confederacy was forever gone. My feelings can be imagined, but not described. I was carried to the old capital prison, where confederate officers were locked up. I was in that prisan the night that President Lincoln was assassinated a most unfortunate event for the people of the South. We knew nothing of the occurrence until the next morning, but we were in very great danger from the mob. Next morn ing, when we left the prison for San dusky, Ohio, the guards that escorted us to the train were doubled, to protect us Continued on Fonrth P. Feet! H. PROCTOR. GRAND Fall and TUESDAY, OCTOItEIl 11, IS2. Our Grand Opening will take place on the above day and date. We extend a cordial welcome to all. Latest Novelties, Inklings of Fall Styles, Elegant Display throughout our entire store. Dress Goods, Silks and Trimmings will occupy a most prominent part. By far the Best and Largest Stock we have ever shown. Polite, Attentive and Competent Salesmen will take pleasure in showing all through our elegant store. As a medium for safe advertising nothing equals the LOTTED FOR VIRGINIA AND NORTH CAROLINxl. PUBLISHED BY J. L. BILL PRINTING COMPxlNY, RICHMOND, VA. Merchants and Druggists, send your advertisement printed on the Prices given on application. WATCHES AND THEY ABE CHEAP ! BUT ALL IN MY LNE, rue- Largest Ever Bronght to Durham, SHOULD HE SEEN. AND THE Jewelry, Solid and Plated Ware AS D- A THOUSAND NOVELTIES, Would AtonLh You. I HAVE THE STOCK WIIE IT COME. TO And an Inspection i m1! I k. CUCalt and C. T. P 031 LEY, DISPLAY ! Winter ! o- O in your orders for your supply with outside back cover. ROLLER THE MOST CONVENIENT TRUNK ) ) ) ) SOUTHERN WAC, TP A V tVER 0YISED' g 4 The Tray h arranged rniinifl to roll back, leaving the TR II Pi El kottora of the Trunk I 1 U 1 1 11 easy of access. Nothing to break or jfet out of order. The Tray can be lifted out if desired and to buy this style is a guarantee that you will get the strongest Trunk made. If your Dealer caunot furnish you, notify the manufacturers, ) H. W. ROUNTREE & BRO., Richmond, Va. WHITMORE'S DmlM Bate ! Jut ojii on th' 'tn,-T of (.'Lurrlj aij'l Mhtn S , '. .lohriM-u Dtuir Store. Rest) Bread, Cakes and Pies ALWAYS ON II AND. I wTI cirry h uU' hw ol faric)- Ck-n. t'.l my own mouitctur. Icing and Ornament In i,-utlr ! i." I will carry a nl- Hw of f'rv-iicb td I'Uin Cari-ii, Fruit. Nut. etc. rr.tl.1. OHDKItH WILL IIAVK riTMV I'JCOMIT A1TKNTIOS. Give ne a trUl and I nYiif-4'd that r4 irooU in thi Une nn had in DurhA'ns e!wbtrt. J. L. WHITH0RE. Wanted! A briht t; and irirl in --ry town to M.ud ui a imtl iurl ffkinf fur rtauUn of bow, by a llttio pl-aant work, thry ran earn a Mcy cte, a wu-u or choke library, without iUoot Inr Tbm another rfnf. lwi lvtr. Mm.