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THE DUftHAM DALLY GLOBE, WEDNESDAY, MAY 3.
4 1 J r ' t I it j ' - - 4.1 ! t I 'ii' V! t f : ' , ,-1 if - j . f ' f . v ' ".. - i. , ; 1 w ' , it i '"' ! s i, ' 'I I- -i ; ". I SO' She Hurliam Xlailu lobe. Hy A. IA I KIJIIOTII VAX. The Globe is published every day (Sunday excepted) and delivered by carrier at $6.00 a year, or : cents a month. The Globe circu lates throughout North Carolina. The Weekly Globe is a large eight-page pair, containing all the neAvs, and is sent by mail at f 1.. a year in advance. Office Corner Main and Church streets. Globe telephone. No. 76. All advertisements and notices continued until ordered out. Address all communications to THE GLOBE, Durham, N. C. ALWAYS INDEPENDENT The Globe is entered at the postolficc, Dur ham, N. C. as mail n,att-r as the second class. DIKHA.M, S. C. WKDNKSDAY, MAY :i, IMCi. rSmmm T- -f7 J Will call things ly their real names and name them properly. It guaranlees to advertisers more than double the combined circula tion of all other papers in the county. It will not waver in its light lor the development and prosperity ol the New South, and it asks the patronage of all honest men. This Date In History May 3. I -MiO Nicholas Machiavelli, noted Italian statesman and casuist, born; died 1"27. 14!!; - 1'iipr Alcxaiider isMii-il the famous bull liiiiin; ia vly discovered lands hctweeu Spain and 1 'ort ni:al. l.'ilio Tort iiuesi under C'aln a! landed in Ira.il. 171 Mana.-seii ( 'ulh r. founder of the Massa eliusetts colony at .Marietta, O., born in Killinly. ( 'onn.; died is:.;!. sH-'"h iist HeMoiv.tioii:" Louis XVIII, broth er of Louis X I. made solemn entry inta I'aris. S4.") -Thomas Hood. Kimli-h poet, died in Lon don; born 1". ,'S. l'.attle of t'hanee!l.:r- il!e, Va.; defeat of the llera!s under General Hooker. ism - treat st i ike of carpenters for an 8-hour day: in iim'. cities they trained it. KSfJ - 1 e:.t met i ! toinadoes in Kauris, Okla homa ar'd Illinois, v li if li were felt in a smaller decree in Missouri and Indiana. Tin: Cat r-olina is about completed. All the drummers wli visit Durham are wait hit; to reejster. ' Till", new mayor started oil with a full docket this mornim;, lut he dispatched business with neatness and dispatch Tin-: new committees appointed ly the mayor last rilit seem to till the bill They are the rii;ht men in the right places. Thk North Carolina Press Association has met and adjourned, and still we hear of nothir.i; concerning the proposition that the pen is mightier than a brick. Captain Sam Amu: says that what we need is more money, but that it is his opinion that we will keep needing it un less delinquent subscribers whack up. What we want now is a better water supply, and a thoroughly drilled tire company, paid for by the city. It w ill cost less than the old way of givitii; out in dri'.is. In mis speech lat night Colon El. Nouton said that he was in favor of placing a liberty pole on the top of every buMding in Durham in order to keep the Ilies oil. Tin: Wilmington Mcsseuger is im provir g. Dit. KiN;snri;Y is wii;imr better stuff than he has written anil yet he lias always been the leader of the press gang of North Carolina Now if Colon kl Micmik as strett commissioner w ill get oil Lis coat and make some recommendations, and then the commissioners will endorse what he suggests, Durham will have a long felt want tilled. It was rather rough on Colon kl IJuadsiieu to be the first man before Pkay for lighting. . If Walt had known that lie was to get live dollars and trim injjs, he perhaps would have voted against having a mayor at all. 1 A NEW DEAL The press association at its last annual meeting adopted a resolution which takes the bakery for a business proposition. Those who belong to the association and publish papers have agreed that hereafter they will charge five cents a line for 41 'cards of thanks,' 'resolutions of respect' and obituary poetry; also for obituary notices other than those which the editor himself shall give as a matter of news. And that all notices of church and society and all other entertainments from which revenue is to be derived will be charged for at the rate of five cents a line." Well, The Globe is glad that it does not belong to the association, and the members are perhaps also pleased that it does not. All such notices will be printed in The Glode free, as they have been in the past. Churches, schools, secret so cieties have always used our columns free, and they can continue so to do. We hold that church festivals, where money is raised for church purposes or any other purpose, for such are always worthy, are entitled to the support of the home newspapers. Temperance societies which give entertainments are always welcome to the use of our columns. Cards of thanks are always printed in The Glome free, and certainly if some friend desires to write lines upon the death of one they loved, we will cheer fully print the same. The fact of the business is, that a ma jority of the North Carolina newspapers take patent medicine advertisements at a price absurdly low. The Globe knows of dozens of contracts where it has charged from five to six times the amount received by these same papers now pro posing to continue the foreign adver tisements at the same suicidal rate and place a charge of five cents a line on obituary poety. The Globe believes that churches and societies are much more desirable to communities than political meetings and all such business, yet papers will devote column after column to bolster a candi date or party, without money and with out price, and now propose to charge live cents a line to give notice that a church will hold a strawberry festival next Tuesday evening. The proceeds of the festival will be used to buy a carpet for the church or assist in remunerating an under paid parson, but that makes no difference. There i3 not a paper in North Corolina which receives five cents per line per day for patent medicine adver tisements but that is what they propose to charge for printing a verse that an afllicted daughter might write about her mother who has died or what they would charge a neighbor for inserting a card of thanks to a fire company wThich worked half the night to save a house. Fudge! All such business is not in keeping with what the boys of the state press have heretofore been doing. TUEY KUN IT. Inasmuch as the city council transacts its own business, it is perhaps the busi ness of no other people what the do, so long as they follow the law. But the other people can criticise public officials, and that is what about two-thirds of Durham is doing this morning. The Globe has heard half a hundred expres si5us from among the best citizens in eluding friends of the new board, and they all say that the turning down of Officek Scaulett was very poor judg ment. Scaulett is a first class policeman. He is a man of courage and he does not appear at any lime as a trimmer. lie has convictions an 1 he talks. lint he always discharges his duty, and it is the general opinion of the tax -payers of Durham, those who assisted last year in paying eight thousand dollars for sala ries, that Scaulett was one of the best on the force. As to his successor we know nothing of his qualifications, but It is bad busi ness policy to turn down tried officers who have not been found wanting and putting in men unacquainted with the beats. This is the talk in Durham to-day, and the talk is certainly justified by the facts in the cae. AND IT MAY HE TKUK. A special to The Dchham G lobe last week from New Heine, stated that the negroes had Leeu drilling and jrettini? ready for the tirht, and were abundantly supplied with deadly dynamite. We learn from the Charlotte News that it is the opinion of Mr. Jerome Dowd. president of the North Carolina Press Asso eiatiun. who arrived home la$t nirht from New Hernc, that though the James City trou ble is over for the present, he does not believe that the state has heard the last of it. by any means.--Wilmington Messenger. The New Iierne business will perhaps be settled before the terms of lease expire. Otherwise we will not be surprised to hear of much trouble. The Globe con siders that the action of the militia or offices, under the circumstances, was un wNe. It looks rather severe to sav that the negroes should have been mowed down, and it is not the right spirit to suggest it. Dut the truth rem-iius that they feel that they have hoodwinked the officers, and are preparing to remain. We have some information that they will not even pay rents after a few months. They have boasted, we le3rn, that they would rather save their money to buy dynamite than pay rent. We hope that this story is false, but it is evident that they are inclined to make trouble. In Cleveland's speech at Chicago, the pronoun I ws used but once. The paragraphers who have insisted that his speeches were all I's, will now be obliged to discover a new mare's nest. MEMORIAM. In loving memory of Mrs. R. E. Lyon, at the request of Mrs. Y. F. Lyon. Softly breathe the winds of springtime. Round the quiet, resting place. Of a loved one sweetly sleeping Where the green bcughs interlace. Songbirdt trill their lays in sadness, Sunbeam3 fall with softened light, While the motherless come, weeping For a face shut out from sight. Looking far a-dosn the bright years. Tracing all her pathway through Fondly doth her stricken father Call each incident to view. When the angels called her mother To the sunny, sinless clime. Little Mollie was the comfort Of her father's home. Sometime When bis heart grew sick with yearning For the precious, vanished face. Then the little girl would whisper, "Papa, let me take her place."' Three dear brothers nestled closely To that brave, unfaltering heart, And as days went by, sweet Mollie Took, indeed, her mother's part. Loving, gentle, kind and tender, Sunshine lingered in her smile ; And her life so pure, unselfish. Had no shade or taint of guile. Intellect of rare perfection Shone from out her earnest eye, And Our Father gave her talents Of rich worth. And honors high Were awarded by her teachers. When at school she did her best ; Counting every moment precious. As a gem of God's behest. Rut when happy school days ended. Ere her home could scarce rejoice O'er her safe return there whispered In her ear a sweeter vo'ce Than the call of father, brother. One of Durham's noblest 6ons Sought her heart and hand, and won her From the home of near loved ones. Rut they leaned upon her ever, Husb ind, father, brothers, all, And her ear and heart were ready To obey their every call. Even in business calculations, With a clear, far-seeing eye, They could trust her judgment ever, And ne'er passed her council by. And Our Father blest he: loved ones. Giving to her spirit joy, While no pleasure was denied her . Which the world's wealth could employ. And a thousand called her blessed. While her hands always outreached, Ever helped the poor and needy, Ry her life the Cro s w as preached. Never did she turn the hungry Froni her door ; or fail to aid Where her hand could render succor. Oft by her distress was staid. Wealth and worldly hono;s could not Seer the heart where Jesus reigned. And her quiet deeds of kindness, With a faith pure and unfeigned, Will be praised, though ashes gather Wtere her precious form reclint s, And warm beating hearts will bless her While the sun in heaven shines. Many an ey3 grows wet, recalling Joys they cannot know again ; Rut her spirit whispers, "Grieve not, I have passed from earthly pain." O the agony of knowing That the stern, relentless hand Of disease had stole upen her ! In a distant, foreign land, Where the air is soft and balmy. And the summers linger long. There they sought health for their darling, 'Mid lair arts of sight and song. Btu a voice from heaven's bowers Woko sweet music in her soul, And she saw beyond life's partings Where the silver streamlets roll. And her Saviour said : "Come higher, Faithful heart, receive thy crown ; Come into eternal summer. Lay thine earthly burden down." And the smile that lit her features, As the golden gate swung wide, Lingers with her dear ones, even While tneir hearts in grief abide. Rut they weep and say, "If only She could have come home to die." And she loved her home so dearly. For a 'airer, n ne could sigh. Rut when angels' snowy pinions Fanned the hot and fevered brow, And the music of their voices Shut out each sad sound belbw, Could that heart feel sad or lonely With her heavenly home in view, And the angel voices singing. Thrilling all her spirit through ? We can offer words of comfort To the hearts that broken feel ; We can weep with them, but only God can solace, cheer and heal. With the po r grief stricken father, Who hath loved her longer, all Who have known her weep in sadness. While they his deep loss recall. And the husband who adored her As ft gift froia heaven above. Missing her as none else miss her. Loving her as none else love. And the dear, devoted brothers. Whom she cherished long ago; "Sister Mollie" was thHr comfort In their every childish woe. And the youngest, whom she carried In her arms, in days gone by. Feels his bitter loss, recalling How she hushed his baby cry. And her children, four loved treasures : One fair girl, in early bloom Of sweet womanhood, how sadly Round her falls this night of gloom. Three dear boys one little darling Scarce four years the baby one. May her spirit hover round them Till their life's brief day is done. Maythe3' each through all their path way Ixmely though that path may be Hold the lessons that she taught them Till shall diwj eternity. MRS. HARDtE HOKNE. Clayton. N. C. The Population of Durham Is about 8,000, and we would say at least one half are troubled with some'effection on the Throat and Lungs, as those com plaints are, according to statistics, more numerous than others. We would advise all our readers not to neglect the oppor tunity to call on their druggist and get a bottle of Kemp's Balsam for the Throat and Lungs. Trial size free Large Bottle 50c and Sold by all druggists. IN i Hood' is res it'. K U Annie L. Arnev Of Augusta, Ky. Move Than Pleased With Hood's Sarsaparilia-For Tet ter and Blood Impurities Stronger and Better in Every Wcy. "I have been more than pleased with Ilocd's Sarsapanlla. I have suffered with tetter break ing out on my face and all oter my body ell my life. I never could find anything to do it good until I began to take Hood's Sarsa par ilia. I have now used about eight bottles, and Oh, it has done me so much good that I have the utmost s Sarsa parilla ores faith in it and recommend it to everyone. Eesldes purifying my blood, it has made tne so much stronger and better I do not feel like the same person at all." Anxie Akxek, Augusta, Ky. Hood's Pills act easily, yet promptly and efficiently, on the liver and bowels. 25c. air fte Wonderful Success or iso no ot'iho. strong ev'cences of its yklue. The 7lSO of fts success is aJ?ETTER shortening for ALL CoOrfJ frurpOSZS Aas 6efore beert. . produce trie objetfi'onzhte feature mcfisjberuoiy Connected VStt. arc. 1fte ffofl&f exjbtains its Success. Imitations tut cerfiYy"rte Value of tte jjetiUMtc N. K. FAIRBANK & CO.; CHICAGO and ST. LOUIS. WOOD'S T PIIOSPIIODINE, The Great English Remedy. Promptly and permanent ly cures all forms of Kervoua Weakness, Emissions, Sperm atorrhea. Jmpotencuand all effects? of Abuse or Excesses. Been prescribed over 35 f ears in thousands of cases; s the onJ y Reliable and Hon est Medicine known. Ask drueeist for Wood's Phos- Defore and After, fhodine; If he offers some of this, leave his dl6honest store. Inclose price In letter, and we will send by return mall. Price, one package, ft; six; $5w One will please, six will cure. Pamphlet In plain sealed envelope. 2 stamps. Addres3 Til K WOOD CHEMICAL. CO., 131 Woodward avenue, letro!t. Mich. 5"Sold in Durham and everywhere by all responsible druggists. THE GREAT PROGRESS OF ELECTRICITY. SIMEXjTj'S Medical & Surgical Institute for the Treatment of Chronic. Xfrvou,VenfralApwll, Private, Female, and all Surgical I)iMaes. CIRC H I'ABAXTEED in all rases arranged and taken. Sf ndXcur cents in stamps for book on above diseat'-s. and hovv to N.cure them, fall or address. DR. ALBERT F. SHELL & CO., Iftntion thin paper, knexrilli, Tnn. HOLLOWAY'S BUSINESS SCHOOL! K. B. Holloway, the specialist, will open a business school in the Y. M. O. A. hall for twenty lessons only, Tuesday, March 2.v Spe cial lactory and lumber sets. Twenty lcaaons in book-keeping. $$d.uu. liook keeping pupils have free access to all classes in i-enmansnip. Twenty lesson in ienmanship f :JJjo. Hours : Book-keeping, day class. to 4 p. m.; niht class, y to 1 i. in.; i-nmanship, day class. 4 to 5 p. m.: nigLT class. i to y p. m.; daily except faturday. Two Kold medals will be awarded, one for best improvement, in ienmanship and one lor best penmanship. Terms : On fourth of tuition payable weekly. Keduction to three or more from one famiiy. No reduction for lost time.unless caused by protracted sickness, specimens of penmanship free upon applica tion. Public referred to former pupils In re gard to my work. Pupils can enter at any time. EXTS WANTED For the only authorized Biography of James G. Blaine, By Gail Hamilton, his literary executor, with the co-operation of his family, and lor Mr. Maine's irreat History. Twenty Tearsof Coo KTt5" and his later book, "Political Discu feions." One pros iectus tor the three books. Exclusive territory given. Write for terms to The Henry Itlll Fub. Co., Norwich, Conn. It 0M ood REIUYEHATE! SpringT is here. Ripe time for rejuvenation. X0 need of Tonics, Physics, etc. Try the grand feeling of NEW CLOTHES! NEW NECKWEAR! NEW FURNISHINGS! The latest and newest in everything. Clothes are n(,t all alike, no more than men. Ours have char acter, qualities that will exhilerate you. They Cost No More Than Ordinary Clothes, out They Look Different In fact wear our Clothes and you'll feel As if you could conquer the world and you will. Hats The latest, all shapes. Furnishings New, stylUh, handsome and cheap. Clothes For boys and men, all prices, all styles. Clothes Ready to wear or made to incline W. A. SLATER & CO. 100 West Main Street, Durham, N. C. CLARK'S CUTAWAY HARROW IS THE BEST TOOL ON THE MARKET 1 EVERY FARMER NEEDS OWE ! WE GUARANTEE THEM TO DO THE WORK. DO NOT FAIL TOBACCO IF YOU ARE A CULTIVATOR OF THE WEED. FULL SUriL,Y UAKIl W1KK AM) STAl'LKS. FULL LINE OF GENERAL HARDWARE AT BOTTOM PRICES ALWAYS ON IIANI AT "ETA Main Street, MICHAELS & CO. GARDEM THE BEST AND FRESHEST ! ALL Buy Now and The North Carolina ? CAPITAL STOCK, 1.50,000.00. Par value 100 per share, fully paid with SJ0 in 20 month- OFFICERS. B. L. DUKE, President, Durham. LEO D. 11EAKTT, Treasurer, Durham. Chartered under the Laws f r ,., luii ai Newport, iui a nuui i uwt -" r 1 .. -,( limited number of its sliares of stock on the following easy payment, w per share cash, $5.00 in one month, $5.00 in two m0.r;1.' months, then $5.00 per share every two months until $UJ.0O man been. paid. INVESTMENT SAFE, ATTRACTIVE, PROFITABLE. For Prospectu3 and particulars apply to J. S. LIPS-OB, Office up stai, Uangum building. General Manager. 0- 0- TO SEE OUR AT?P STllH Ki Durham, N. C. o- 0- Get the Choice ! W.S. HALLIBURTON, Sec, J. S. LIPSCOMB, Gen. Man'r, Durham Durham -o- of the State of North Carolina. Lcautiful anil le.-irat h'- f'nrnnanv Oilers lor saic - HILLER SEED GUARANTEED mil Newport News (Jo,