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rjtufi ll"tHAM DAILY tt.LO.UJ5, MQN OA.Y. JANUARY 23.
She gurham Sail!) lobe. By AL FAIRRBOTHEK. Thb Globe is published every day (Sunday excepted) and delivered by carrier at $8.00 a year, or 60 cents a month. Thk Globs circu lates throughout North Carolina. The Wekklt 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. 16. ADVERTISING BATES. f pace for one week 6 cents per inch per Issue, when over 5 inches are taken. Space per month, 'i per inch. Heading matter 10 cents a line each insertion. business notices 5 cents per line each inser tion. All advertisements and notices continued until ordered out. Address all communications to THK OLOBK, Durham, N. G. ALWAYS INDEPENDENT The Globe is entered at the itostofiice, Dur ham. N. C as mail matter as the second class. MONDAY, JANL'AUY 23, 1893. Till; GLOB IS FOB HM m mm Will call things by tlicir real names and name them properly. It guarantees to advertisers more than double the combined circula tion of all other papers in the county. It will not waver in its tight for the development and prosperity ol the New South, and it asks the patronage of all honest men. Yesterday in History Jan. 22. 1501 Lord Chancellor Francis liacon corn ai St. Albaup; died ltV.V.. 1570 Sir IJoliei t Bruce Cotton, antiquary and founder of library, born; died KK51. 1588 John Winthrop, colonial governor of Mas sachusetts, born in .Suil'olk, Kngland; died in Io.iton 1 4 . i5ftt J'ierre CJus-sendi, French natural philoso pher, Iwirn; died ltVWi. 173i-Inaui;uratioii in London of the tjreat spec ulation known as the South Sea bubble; the inveMo's lost .!:,: k.uo (alKjut Vt;.ii)0,(M). 1753 -Jeanne, countess of I'oxburgh, died, aged SHI, having Leen a widow 71 years. liBK (Jeoi-tfe t.ordon Noel liyron (Lord Byron) born; died l-':.'i. 1J04 Charles O'Conor, famous lawyer, born in New Yoik city; died lW-i. 18111 Battle of Frcnchtown, near present Mon roe, Mich.; Tractor defeated Americans, and Indians massacred the prisoners. 1M John F. I'.lumcnbach, physiologist, who classified human races, died; born 1752. IKt) (Jeorge I). Prentice, editor of Louisville Journal, died; ltorn INK.'. IS7 Railway collision in England and killing of Dion Boucicault's son. This Date in History Jan. 23. 1516 Death of Ferdinand the Catholic, consort of Isa bella and patron of Colum bus; his grandson, Charles of llapsburg, succeeded. 1570 James, earl of Moray, fa mous regent of Scotland, died; loru 15;J1. ISOtJ-William Pitt, British statesman, died of exhaus tion hastened by chagrin at the victories of Bona parte; born 17.W. fEHDINAXD. lW4-Sir Francis Burdett, English politician, died; born 1770. 1854 M. do Bodisco, Bussian minister at Wash ington, died at his homo in Georgetown. 1855- Archdeacon Hare, English divine and author, died; born 1790. IfN- Unprecedented snowstorm in all the far west, and railroads bhx kaded till Feb. lt. 1MU Brir.cc Baldwin, heir apparent to the throne of Belgium, died suddenly. These are the Last Days of Pompeii. Just two more days till next Christmas and the June bugs are sorely distressed. When it comes to a matter of telling the truth, Thk Glouk is not going to run. Truth is something which all hon est men endorse, and accordingly The Globe will come out a bummer. When W. II. I'koctok, the Racket Grocer, writes us about -such big things as to weather, down in Florida, we cas ually pull ourself into a hot stove, and wonder when this thing will let up. The New York Morning Advertiser is just now doinjj a noble wrk in raising a fund to complete a monument to Gen eual Hancock. The Advertiser is not of the sensational order, and when it eees Duty it recognizes duty. It will succeed, of course, as it has always succeeded in vcrything. 3 NOTHING YET. There have been no glad tidings of great joy, as yet, sent abroad concerning the construction of Cleveland's cabinet, and perhaps will not be, until after this month. The Globe had hoped to see North Carolina in it and as a loyal Durham paper hoped profoundly that Col. J. S. Carr would be called. But it seems now that because of fac tional fights because of Jarvis and other ambitious ones there will be no concentration no universal effort to push any one man. And herein lies the weakness of it all herein lies the Dead Weight which has held this state down, and until there is something done to bring men and meas ures together there is no telling how long we will prowl just outside the door. AS TO TOM SETTLE. It would seem that soon-to-be ex-Congressman Williams still lives in the vain hope o.' beating some sort of a demo cratic tom-tom to a democratic congress and having himself fitted, although it is known that Tom Settle was elected. Just such business is what will always hurt the South. The canvassing board, or returning board, or whatever you call it, and it was democratic, said, under oath, that to the best of its knowledge and belief Settle was the man. Gover nor Holt, and he is level headed and honest and conscientious, said he was elected, under the evidence, and gave Settle his certificate of election. This, to any but an extraordinary man, would have settled the business. But Williams, who was willing to swallow the vicious third party platform appar ently willing to admit any and everything proposes to make the contest now in congress and attempt to do what the South blamed Hayes for doing occupy a seat to which he was not elected. We have often said thit had Williams and his friends remained true democrats ; had they left the third party anarchists alone, then he would have received the largest majority of any man In the dis trict. But he didn't. He swallowed any and every bait in sight and the next con gress, especially if democratic, should see to it that he is not seated, for the party with which Williams attempted to con sort would have wrecked the democratic party had it been within the power of its shattered and wasted weakness. SHOULD II AVE SYMPATHY. The starving workingmen of Belgium deserve the sympathy of the world, and moreover they deserve and must have from some source immediate aid. Two hundred and fifty of them walked from Ghent to Brussels last Tuesday, a dis tance of thirty one miles, to call the at tention of the government to their wretched condition. When it is consid ered that this journey was made in cold weather and deep snow, the urgency of their case becomes apparent. They were joined by hundreds of idle workingmen of Brussels, and the crowd paraded the streets singing revolutionary songs. Who can blame them? Hungry men with wives and children perishing for bread are not to be held to a strict accounta bility for such demonstrations. The government officials have promised to give them all the work possible on public improvements, but this is not expected to be sufficient to afford the relief that is needed. The laboring people of Europe are indeed having a hard winter. How they will get through it without liberal aid from public funds is hard to deter mine Europe should take care of her suffering poor to the extent of keeping them from actually starving and freezing to death. HOW WOULD IT HE. We see it announced that a widower who about two years ago laid under the sod and the dew a woman of culture, of refinement and of wonderful attainments in art and literatu re, is "about" to marry Mrs. Hearst, wife of the late multi-millionaire, of California. And perhaps it may be true. He is poor and he was poor during the life of that other wife that gentle, confiding, beautitul and intellectual he'p meet who arm in arm with him trod the wine press who githerd the bitter from the sweet yet tasted not the sweet. And the sun-kissed violets shed their m subtle perfume over the grave the birds of summer perched out there sing their sweetest songs and the winter winds fierce and fretful sigh and sob and moan and the snows fall upon the vio.ets he had pltnted there and over the Loye which he had buried there and which he believed would never be forgotten ! And if he be married now to this wo man of such great wealth and riots in the luxury and the elegance which gold alone will buy will he be happy with Her? Will he forget that other one the girl who was the lover of his boy hoodwho believed in him always and who loved him always and who made the scantily furnished room look bright and cherry, and who, in the day dreams so rudely brushed away saw the time when she and her lover would have so much oh, so much ! Yet when the winds moan and groan and the rains sob and weep, she lies in her narrow prison cell the imprint of the last fervid, farewell kiss eaten by the worms which finally devour us all and he I lie will be sitting in the glare of the j grand chandelier with lace and tapes- tries and gilded gew-gaws : and finery and flumpery gathered from a dazen spheres walking in carpets almost to his knees with a retinue of servants and lackeys to dance him attendance. And The Globe wonders, when these winter winds do howl and moan and shriek will he in that magnificent and elegant luxury think more of the girl he laid away out yonder and who saw but trials and troubles yet all for him than he does for the ex-widow who bears his name and who, in her girlhood, pledged her troth to another ! Oh, well, no matter ! AS TO HAYES' ELECTION. It would appear that ante mortem ex aminations are coming along these days with distressing frequency. Just now the memory of Rutherford B. Hayes is being dissected by the polit ical ghouls who dig up the past and sell their stuff to some Institute of Reform. The question at issue seems to be whether or not the dead ex president was entitled to his seat as president and if not, then he was not an honest man, be cause he accepted the position. It has always occurred to us that if the many illustrations we have seen furnish any precedent, that all is fair in politics As a technical fact Hayes was either a political thief or a political fence. He either stole or was a receiver of stolen goods. It has been universally admitted at the north that Samuel J. Tilden was fairly and squarely elected ; that Hayes slid in n a toboggan slide greased with Fraud and conducted by dishonest dem ocrats who wanted spoils, and who, from the subsequent proceedings, had a written agreement that they would receive them. Hayes was a good, but misguided man. He threw away Honor to give Ambition a place. He gratified Ambition's desire, and left his better nature humiliated, and that is why his general administration, which was weak and wobbling, left an ex-president celebrated more as a chicken raiser and chicken fancier than as a statesman. It is generally admitted among men that conscience, as the Master said it, does make cowards of us all and Hayes whose life otherwise had been honora ble and pure, knew that he was living off the fruits of another man's orchard stolen apples and bitter, too no doubt, and never threw hi3 real self into the duties which his office imposed upon him. There never was an invited guest who sat at the festive board and sparkled as his wine sparkled. No unwelcome visitor was ever at his ease. Hayes simply took what the spoils men stole for him he was a weakling rather than a thief he was ambitious rather than courageous. When the president's names are sized up in a long column a hundred years hence the name of R. B. Hayes will cause no special care and it should not Defeated, robbed and maligned, Sam uel J. Tilden's name will live after Hayes has been forgotten and if in after years the public disgrace for which spoilsmen and bummers sought to atone, will bring that shame and ignominy which it long ago should have brought, there will be no tears. Hayes was not a great man. He was a good man and not being cunning he was weak and like the story of Old Dog Tray his memory will not live unless, niayhaps, it is kept alive to merely paint a moral or adorn a tale. The national board of trade has rec ommended the passage of the Torrey bankruptcy bill now pending in con gress. In view of the fact that this de" sirable measure has been earnestly advo cated by almost every business organiza tion in the United States and by business men generally throughout the country, it seems unreasonable to delay action upon it longer. Financial difficulties in Europe con tinue and Italy is now threatened with a monetary crisis. The United States is about the only country on earth at pres ent that is free from serious difficulties and complications of any kind. The Argentine Republic has some an archy to look after now in one of her provinces. It was high time for another outbreak in South America. There has been a lull in that part of the world for several weeks. AT RANDOM. You may twang on the lyre, And to great fame aspire And then you may blow out the gas ; But should you enquire What to do in a Are Don't seek information from Bass. Because they fcy" Turned the Hose on Him. m The jack rabbits and the jackasses still run at large. At least they do not come to this office. It is strictly an American remed; home made and without foreign flavor, we re fer to Salvation Oil. The greatest cure on earth for pain. The need of a perfectly safe and reli able remedy for the peculiar diseases of summer is universal. A9 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 of 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 25 cents at all druggists. Mr. Geo. W, Turner Simply Awful Worst Case of Scrofula tho Doctors Ever Saw Completely Cured by HOOD'S SARSAPARILLA. " When I was 4 or 5 years old I had a scrof ulous sore on the middle finger of my left nand, which got so had that the doctors cut tha finger oil. and later took off more than half my hand. Then the sore broke out on my arm, came out on my neck and face on both sides, nearly destroying the sisrht of one eye, also on my right arm. Doctors said it was tho Worst Case of Scrofula they ever saw. It was simply awfnl! Five years ago I began to take Ilood's Sarsaparilla. Gradually I found that the sores were begin ning to heal. I kept on till I had taken ten bottles, ten dollars! Just think of what a return I got for that investment! A thou sand per ceut? Yes, many thousand. For the past 4 years I have had no sores. I Work all the Time. Before, I could do no work. I know not what to say strong enough to express my grat itude to Hood's Sarsaparilla for my perfect cure." George W. Turner, Farmer, Gal way, Saratoga couuty, N. Y, HOOD'S PILL8 do DOt "weaken, but aid digestion and tone the stomach. Try them. fc5c. To Manufacturers of Lumber and Builders. HAVING HAD 20 YEARS' EXPERIENCE In the Lumber Business, I am now Located in Durham, N. C. Prompt Delivery Is My Motto ! I have just made arrangements To Supply Durham and Other Points With all the Lumber that may be wanted. I AM HANDLING ALL GRADES OF LUMBER ! Green, Dry, Rough or Dressed, To Suit any Parlies who may wish to Purchase. My Prices Are Low as tlie T.owest! And I will cheerfully (rive estimates for full bills or parts of bills. Mill men having Lumber for sale will find it to their ad uiitage to eorropond with inc. Office on Main Street, over Slater & Co's Store. O- 33- ZESIOIEZS, Statistics rhon that ono in focb has a weak or diseased Heart. T!:e flrst symptoms ar short breath opprciclon, fluttering, faint and anngn-y aells.patit In sldo.thea amotherlBff, swollen ankle, dropsy (and death,) tor Which OB. MILES' KEff HEART CURB la a marrelous remedy. "1 bay been troubled with heart disease for yeara, my left puis waa rery weak, could at timca acarcely feel It, the anallest excitement would always weaken dt narrea and heart and a fear of Impending death tared me In the face for hours. SIX. MILES NERVINE and NEW HEART CUBE Is tha only medicine that has proved of any bene fit and cured me. L. M. Dyer, CloTerdale, &Id. Dr llllas Llr JPIlla are a sure remedy for ISIlloaaneaa and Torpid Liver. SO Doaee JB5 cents. Fine book on Heart Disease, with wonderful cures Free at druggists, or address OR. MILES MEDICAL CO., Elkhart, Intl. BUILD A HOME ! BUT BEFOKE DOING SO SEE C. H. NORTON, Contractor and Builder. He will save you money, do good work JGSaT and suit you. x3. lie will be pleased to give figures and estimates in any part of the state. Address him or call on him at DURHAM, N. C. THE 5LN- During 1893 THE SUN will be of surpassing excellence and will print more news and more pure literature than ever before in its history. The Sunday Sun Is the Greatest Sunday Newspaper in the World. Price 5 cents a copy. By mail, $2 a year. Daily, by mail, - - - - $8 a year. Daily and Sunday, by mail, - f8 a year. Address THE SUN. New York. COMFORT AND OTM LN WEAKLSG DQUGHTY'S FINE SHOES ! NONE BETTER IN Style, Workmanship, Material M PORT T HMTO In addition to my line of Fine Dress Shoes. I am making Doub e-sole, Cork-sole, Terra ced-e-ige. bcotch-bottoms. Felt and Fur-lined tor Fail and Winter. C. H. DOUGHTY. Oreensboro, N. C Fall and C LOTH For Men, Youths, Boys and Ohildrsn, Cannot Be Matched Anywhere In North Carolina, in point of make, finish and perfe form-fitting qualities, as well as elegance of ma. terial. We will match them with any stock, and know that ours will bear off the palm. Our stock also includes the finest assortment of Oent5 IiTi'iiiliiiio- Goods, Hats, soft and stiff, ever shown in Durham. A full line of Boots and Shoes. Prices Bed Bock. W. A. SLATER & CO. LEADING CLOTHIERS. 3eelng Is BelievingV must be simple; not good. Simple words mean much, but to see "The Rochester" will impress the truth more forcibly. All metal, tough and seamless, and it is absolutely safe and unbreakable. Like Aladdin's of old, it is indeed a "wonderful lamp," for its mar velous light is purer and brighter than gas light softer than electric light Look for this stamp The Rochester. If the lamp dealer has n't the genuine Rochester, and the style you waut. seud to us for our uew illustrated caUlogoe, and we will send you a lamp safely bv express your choice of over 2,000 varieties from the Largest Lamp Store in the ll'otld. ROCIIKSTCIl LAnP CO., 42 rark Place, New York City, KRANICH & Received a Special Award at the X. C. State Fair, October, 1890. (This year there was no award, as only one maker exhibited.) Here it is: "Kranich Upright Pianos, exhioited by the North Stale Music Co. and not placed in competition, should receive a special award, as they are the best pianos on the grounds in every particular detail." (Signed), DR. AUG. KURSTEINER V. 0. R OYSTER. We claim that the Kranich & Bach will stand in tune longer than any other make and last longer; that they have more improvements f value than all others combined. They hold their tone and never get tinny or metalic. An inspection investigation will convince. Sole Agents for North Carolina. NORTH STATE MUSIC COMPANY C. G- STONE; MAIffAGER, Established 1817.1 MANUFACTURERS OF AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN All Kinds of Material and Tools FOR MACHINISTS, PLUMBERS, GAS AND STEAM FITTERS, CONTRACTORS FOB Heating by Steam or Hot Water. MANUFACTURERS OF All the Most Modern Sanitary and Improved Appliance. JDHJJailM BRANCH 'S. W. IJOLtMAN, Manager, Where a full Stock of all such Goods will be kept constantly on band and rl at lowest Richmond prices. SPECIAL NOTICE! Plnmng, Gas ... 1 t Uacked by tne long ana extensive exp prepared to contract for all kinds to execute the same with 1 3Iechanics from Give S W HOLM AN. Manager. Main Street, CLOTHING, HATS, Baring been in Durham over two ior oyurtnL Lti-i'jf that what I say goes. gt j u Come and see my stock, get my prices and you will be convince J ; it fnr. ttiA FAt 1 TRADE. 1 LA IV V V TOntep i And a good iamp when it is not simple it is iffiffi beautiful t Good these made in three pieces only. and more cheerful than either. mm "The Rochester." BACH PIANOS -o- and. Stearo. iFitting'- .1 . -1 .narl tTCTi lleTCtf their establishment. us a call. Main Street. Durham. N.C Durham, N. C. S! SHOES, DRY C o- ' italics years, I have tabliaEMdlt!0vPU pvuv uv.. 7 v mmmm m - - enence 01 me nwc uoiuv- of Plumbing, Gas and Steam I itung, the assistance of the most skilled