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l'HJS DURHAM DALLY. GLOVE, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17.
jjlu' Burkwn btl (Llobe. liy AL fAIKBKOTHEK. The Globe is published every day (Sunday excepted) and delivered by carrier at $3.00 a yi-nr, or 1-0 cents a month. The Globe circu lates throughout North Carolina. Tnc Wekklv Globe is a large eight-page paper, containing all the news, and is sent by mail at $1.50 a year in advance. 0:Ece Corner Main and Church street. ) Lour, telephone, No. 7S. All advertisement and notices continued until ordeied out. Address all communications to THE GLOBE, Durham. Ji. C. ALWAYS INDEPENDENT Tin: Globe is entered at the iost office, Dur ham, N- C. as mail niatler as the second class. isUKIIAM, . V. F HI DAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1893. Till CLUiiii i OK 18i).5 a - --s-.tv i tp-- 4H 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 in the county. It will not waver in its tight lor the development and prosperity of the New South, and it asks the patronage of all honest men. YK STORY OF YK DOGGE. Once in ye very olden tyrae a Merchantt eayd too an Eddy tor, "1 doan't thynke adver tizing payes." "Let me show yov," gaid ye Eddytor. "I will pvtt 1 lyne in my papyr and not charge yov a pennie." "All right," replycd ye Merchant, "and we will see." So ye Eddytor pvtte ya line in his papyr : RANTED A DOGGE. JOHN JONES, 25-'! oia street. Now yt hapened that 400 Peplc cache hrovghte a Dogge on ye next daye thereafter, m that Mister Jones (which was yc Merchant t's layiiie) was ovorrvnne with Dogges. "Synee there are so raauyc Dogges," paid he. "I thynke I myght make some byiness and will givo you a pennie for cache Dogge." Ye people tooke ye pennie each for his Dogge Ikhmyso there were so nianye Dogges. and Mister Jones skynned ye 40'.) Dogges and made lootes and gloves from ye 4X) hydes and thvs nut yd A Dm 1'ohtvn K and thereafter added to yt by advertizing in ye Eddytor's papyr. American Grocer. Ik tdk North Carolina experiment sta tion convinces the farmers tint they can live without tobacco, all will he forgiven. The Roanoke lynchers are being tried tlii- week. The man who publicly boastel thai he had tied the rope having proved an alib", it will presently be proven th-it there was no lynching at all. Pkopll w ho believe in the good old days the days of stage coaches and primitive hospitality should go to Hon olulu, where the click of the telegraph brings no unwelcome news of busv life beyond the seas, where they are not dis j turbed by the distracting care of enter-j prise and civilization Ah ! there there is 1 rest. j Ivalkiom, having just completed a pew . hotel, will invite northern people to ' come down for the winter and help to ' make things "pan out." An 1 yet a ' prominent journalist of the city inveighs sgains-t allins and intt rloj ers, and clearly stales that only those native and to the manner born can monkey around his establishment. Noam Carolina exhibits at the World's lair have won 124 medals Mid award The late-t are to: Col. W J. Gkkk.n lor his widely known ' Tokay" wines; J. K. HoYr,of Luther, Buncombe county, lur hi "Eiigadine" wnt- ; ihr ganiip r;na;rics ut Dunn's Mountain, r.tar Slhujy; (JreystfLe, Lear Hcndeisou, and at Mt Airy; Macon county mica. a. 2 SWe 4 ii I ,7 HE WILL MAKE IT. Tnic Globe is pleased to note the en thusiasm with which Mr. James Young, the gifted young tragedian who recently played In this city, Is being received wherever he hae appeared, and the favorable mention which the press of the state has accorded him. The Globe, which respects brains whenever it finds them, and loves gen ius for its own sake, recognizes in Mn Young the staff that actors are made of not the cheap Imitators who play the clown, and play it lamely, in the sensa tional variety show, but the true inter preters of human passion who recite their lines with an understanding of their meaning, and without rant but reason, suit the action to the word. To expect a Booth or a Barrett in one so young a Booth or a Bauuktt as they appeared in the latter days of their ripe experience and brilliant achiev rrunts when fame, hard won, perhaps, but fame nevertheless, ha 1 smoothed the way for greater triumphs, would be to contradict the laws of nature and of in tellectual science. Yet it is safe to say that at his age and with hi3 experience, Mr. Young, as an interpreter of Shakesperean tragedy, would suffer nothing by com parison with these celebrities. In the role of Ilamlet, Mr. Young is especially happy, his youth, figure and general appearance being so well suited to the part. Into the passages which familiar usage has robbed of much of their beauty and significance, the young Baltimore actor throws a soul and feeling which evidence a closer study of the great master than the mere recital of lines and the mechanical jestures of the counter feiter. Mr. Young's interpretation is his own, which in itself entitles him to the consideration of the critics. His starring tour through the south this being his first season, is demonstra ting the fact that fame is not slow to be won when real genius is back of it, and The Globe predicts for Mr. Young a brilliant career. PATRONIZE HOME MERCHANTS. The Danville Star very t'uly and forcibly says : We think there ought to be a heavy tax on itinerant salesmen who come here to do a retail business. The houses they represent are in Rich mond, Baltimore and New York and these houses pay their taxes in those cities. Thoy don't pay any here. Still their retail salesmen are permitted to come and sell goods under the nose of our merchants who are doing a legiti mate business, paying store rent and taxes, and otherwise contributing to the support of this city. We have, heard it claimed a number of times that the goods bought of these itinerant sales men were inferior to those so'd by our home merchants We believe in stand ing by home merchants. He is here al ways to auswer for what he does and he is here all the time to help your town. Keep your money at home al you can and some of it w ill come back to you after awhile. One of the great levers that has helped to pusdi Atlanta forward is the disposi tion upon the part of the people to pa tronize home industries. A man in At 1 nta never buys an thing away from At lanta that he can find at home. And for this ieason there is no city in the south that has grown like Atlanta We btlieve in standing right square up for home in dustries and home people A wholesale dealer in these large cities will send his drummer down here to stock a merchant with his goods and then send his retail man down here to take his trade away from him. And the people stand around and submit to it It is a shame to say the least. Country Road. Charlottesville Progress. In order to arouse country people to the importance of good roads two things are essential. The costliness of roads must be demonstrated so that all can understand just what a bad road costs each farmer or other rural resident in dollars and cents, and how many dollars and cents he could save by having the road which leads from his farm to the market town, the mail, the railroad sia tiou or the steamboat landing, graded and macadamized The people also need to be taught that road making is a sci t nee, and that an unskilled man is just S3 it-Ctpabe tf Construct iror a wacr n road as he is of constructing a railroad, with its cuts and tills, its bridges and viaducts and tuuneta Baltimore Sun The question of better roads will find iis strongest argument ia the next few mrnilH in the condition of the roads themselves. Road reforms, like all others, move slowly, and reach success only after storms of doubt and calumny. It cannot t e exacted tha'. a change in the road s; s tern, which gives good roads wh.'n ih'.-y are least needed and bad ones when a solid road bed would be most profitable, can be effected without serious opposi tion and delay. The most surprising feature of the op position to good roads is the indifference to the subject on the part of farmers the direct beneficiaries of such improve ments. j The Progress would-very much like to ; see the next legislature pass some road ' law that would put the construction of county roads into the hands of competent persons, and provide a plan by w hich the leading road3 of every county would 1 e gradually, if rot immediately, macadam j izeol. If only a few miles in each county j were thus permanently improved each ! year, it would not be long before the whole state would have good roai's The employment of convicts might al-o used to a good advantage in cheapen - ingthe cost of constructing macadamized ; road3. For our part, we honcstlv believe that it would be far cheaper to the farmers if there was a ton ga'e on every country road, if thereoy they wer.; en abled to secure; an easy sccess to market at a time when it was the mos' piotra'.le to thtm Besides the other advantages that nc crue, irood roads e:hsnce the value of country pmpeity out of all proportion to the expenses incurred by each properly owner. They shorten di-tances and bring the advantages of market, school and church in easy access. A good road law would be worth more to the farmers than any piece of legislation that outlaw-makers could possibly enact. Literary Notes. Ten short stories, a contemporary view of Virginia by Thomas Nelson Page, a pen-picture of the present House of j Commons by Thomas O'Connor, and a decription of Mexican ranch life by Frederic Kemington are some of the at tractions of Harper's Magazine for De cember. Pictorially, the number is said to be unsurpassed by any of its prede cessors. Mr. George du Mau tier's second novel "Trilby," with many illustrations by the author, will begin in Harper's Ma gazine for January. It is described as being a worthy successor to Mr. Du Maurier's previous story "Peter Ibbet son," which won such encomiums from every one. In Harper's Bazir of November IS there will be many attractions. The reader will find in it an article on "The Music of Norway," by Aubertine Wood ward Moore; a paper entitled "The King's Garden," by Louise Seymour Houghton, a glimpse of work among the children of teucmenthouses by King's j Daughters in New Vork ; and he first i of a series of practical papers on "Dress- j making for Amateurs," by Georgina Pell Curtis, with diagrams and directions for cutting patterns. "Belts and Collars," "The Flowe rs of the Season," and "The Round Table" are bright little articles which every girl and woman should read. ' Fashion's Vagaries," by Virginia H. Cox, is a good descriptive and remini scent paper ; Colonel Higginson writes of "Lucy Stone ;" there is given the welcome second chapter of the "Wee Ones of Japan," lavishly illustrated ; and the second chapter of Mrs. Harriet Pres cott Spofford's story "The Maid Me Mar ried." TOBACCO TALK. K-v. Alex Walker Gives His Views on tli Tobacco Market. The receipts of leaf tobacco continue good, the sales lasting nearly all daj The receipts of all are on the decrease while the new is on the increase. We see no improvement ;n the quality of the new crp and prices are not high but firm, on all common and medium grades while tobacco of character and color is stiff and has a slight tendency upward. We don't look for lower prices on good tobacco and the possibility is that all de sirable goods will se ll higher as the sea son advances. In Olden Times People overlooked the importance of per manent benetkial eilects and were satis fied with transient action, but now that it s generally known that Syrup of Figs will permanently cure habitual constipa tion, well-informed people wiil not buy other laxatives, which act for a time, but fiualiy injure the system. Johnson's Magnetic Oil kills all pains whether internal or external. Sold at W M. Yearbv's A Weak Digestion strange as it may seem, is caused from a lack of that which is never exactly digested fat. The greatest fact in connection with coif's Emulsion appears at this point it is parih digested fat and the most: weakened digestion is quickly strengthened by it. The only possible help in Consumptioti is the arrest of waste and re newal cf new, healthy tissue. Scoffs Emulsion has done wonders in Con sumption just this way. Prepared by Scott & Bowb. N. T. All drorgiit. - MsA -- 1 A i?i swMh mk iMitff .'.filiiffiafess.:--3 W&s -3&31ift4l VJ5ttW : ' IPs' W :s Champion Rock Crusher, with screen and elevator, will crush, screen and load u wagon more rock than 125 men can per day. A -, flie Wonderful Juccess of K 1 I I 1 JUS 9 scne g7??2 src9 Ihe JgO of fts Success is isaJ?E7TSf Shortening for All cooVtg purposes ifoit Aas V 6efore been. produced; Zand has HOtiBoP the objecfi'onzhle Fo. a il. rz$ irtc(isjbensa4y Connected Wiik Jari fhe HotfftT ex?3iins its uccqqs. Imitations tut Certify thl Vhlue of fie genUFtt Triage only by N. K. FAIRBANK & CO., CHICAGO tnd ST. LOUIS. ooksCottonRoo 1 A 1 r n COMPOUND. ;Vdc.IA.?H physician. ucces3fuUy vsed monthly bu thousands of La dies. Is the only perfectly safe and reliable medicine discov- ere a. Beware or nnprincl pled druclsta Who nffpi. Infprinr rnedJcInes In place of this. Ask for Cook's Cottos Root Compound, take no substitute, or Inclose $1 and 6 cents In postage In letter, and we vlll Bend, eealed, by return mail. Pull sealed particulars in plain envelope, to ladies only, 2 stamps. Address Pond Lily Company, ICo. 3 Pisher iilock, Dttroit. Mlrh. S"Sold in Durham and everywhere bj all respoussijle druji.sts. mFSi Jns Pfirsnn s RRmRfiu IIIIUI UUU I UIUUII U I lUN I UU W ,, r, J Will Cure Eczema. t ,fip,VTr v r rt vi I Lynchburg and Kichm -ud. Mrs. Joe Person, Kittrell, N.'c " 1 r'lis r wil1 dy at Lynchburg at 9.-00 Dkak Madam-I have used your valuable i P-.m; lor reception of passengers. Kemedy with satisfactory results in a very e- r r?9 p' m.for Kichiaoud, Petereuurand Nor vere case of Eczema it "is highly important to ! folk : arnve itihiaond ,:o0 p. m.; Norlolk 9:20 use the Wash in connection with tfie Remedy, j P'J33',, T, , ., , t . i J ' PiM man T'n rlnr 1 1 11 fret I j i. tn VT- ..1 v- noble undertaking, 1 am. respectluily, Mrs. IIexuv E. Dillox. Will Cure Skin Eruption. I, the undersigned, do certify that our lale. at the age of three month, was t iken with m breaking out orsiiin eruption, w hich battled i the skill of our finest physicians for two years, ! and never did get relief until I used Mrs. Joe ! Person's Remedy, and one-half bottle made a j final cure. W. Roach, Coxville, Pitt County. N. C. i Nurse's Sore 3Ioutli. i i I was badly afSitc-l with nurse's sore raoutb , and was perfectly eureii by using Mr?. Joe j Person s K-me.Sy. I found it a fine tonic and I strengthener of the system. j Mas. Joseph Kixsey, , Sept . 19. lSfl. LaO ra nge. N . C. ' Nurse's Sore Mouth Cnred. I have usel Mi-s. Joe Person's Remedy for nurse's sore mouth, and was ierfec tly cured, and can recommend it as a goxl tonic. Mrs. W. S. McNaik. Jan. 13, l?:d. Maxton, N. C. Cures KheumatiMii and Indigestion. Mr. J. C. Henderson, general manager of the Chattanoega. Marsden and Rirmini-'ham rail road, says he does not U.iieve tnc-re i a ee oi Rheumatism which Mrs. Joo Person's Remedy wi:i not' cure, and it is the finest remedy f or Indigt-ition he has ever seen. An Open Letter. Mo ranoN, N. C, June 2. Mrs. Jo.' I'eiK..u. Ki'.trcil. N. C: Dpab Map am I hive used vour ffemedy a.s i a Tonic and liJi l'ui: r an 1 unh.itatinK-l pronouuce it the i-;t 1 nave tri "i. I iet'l " satistied that it ill do ail you claim tor it. H. D. LDOTfcX. Pastor Baptist Crrurh. XJ'sfPC -, TVs. t I te-WHorfelkiWesteniBli S-.hedule in Effect April I, 1892. j DURHAM DIVISION. ! LEAVE DCKMAM, N. C. j 3:10 . ra. Iaily for Lynchburg and Was j St.itioDS. Arrive Lynchburg 7:55 p. m. All trains. Durham Division, arrive and depart from Union Mation. Lynchburg. Trains arrive at Durham from Lynchburg at 11:50 a. ra. daily. Trains 71 and 72 have coach bet veen Durham and tfouth Hoston. Leaves Durham 0:3u a. m.; arrives Durham i;l p. m Daily except Sun day. WINjJTON-SALRM DIVISION. Leaves Winston -aietij 1:50 p. m. daily : ar rive at Iloar.ok-.- ',X-'i v. m. MAIN LI .N E WES T HOUND. LEAVE LYS CIIBCKG DAILY. ":: i. m.. for Koanoke. Iladford, Pulaski, liristol and u!l points south, via E. T. V. Sc G., If. U.. also lor Hluelieid. Uhio Extension. eave iliuelei.i o:10 a. n . daily lor Kenovaand Columbus, t'mlur Car to iioanoke. Pullman Sleeper Kounoke to Memphis via Knokvibe ana Chattanooga. ! 7:5 a. ni. tor Itoauoke. Kadlord. Pulaski, j iJnsto! ; !so lor Dluelield, I'ocahout;is, Elk-: I for i.ouisvil.e and Nations L. Jc N. It. It. via N'oton. Pullman Sleeper l. oc litui g to Iui- 1 ville via Norton. Coitiiects at Ko?iiioko a. m. with Washington .ud C 'haitatujotra Liniitc-i. Pulltuun Sleeper Koanoke lo ishv:lle, Mem phis and New Orleans, i-ining Car attached. 'J:-lri p. n .. cai.!y. tor Iioanoke, and interme diate sfttioiis Has no connections b yend Rjanoke. EAST-HOC U- Lr.AVK LYNCH UVUGDA I LY. 9:15 a. m. for Itichrriond. Petersburg and Nor folk arrives Petersburg at 1:25 p. m. connect ing with lciehmond and Petersburg railroad. : rriiving in Jtichinond at 2:15 p. in. Arrive ! onetiViwitirAr itisiiWai ; uichmond 7:47 a. m.; arrive Norfolk 7.1W a. ra. ; Pullman Palace Sleeper to Norfolk. Also Pullman Palace fcleeDer letween W. R. REVILL. G. P. Si T. Agent. Roanoke. Va, she Blue Ridge Inn O ' MT. AiRY, N. C, Is supplied with the famous White Sulphur Water ! FOR THE GUESTS. ixty rooua building, neatly finished and : well ventilated. FOR UATES APPLY TO - 3. W. WESTBROOK, PKOPRIETOR. JLINERY! If LATEST NEW YORK STYLCS AT Mrs. Ada Smith's .Slo';k solcclC'l p'-'t'-onrslly Mrs. Smith Witi a np ciul view to pleas ing her cti-'tomcrs, and (vitbnicing till t!e f'-i--jlj!0 i:ilU: .-h:i' .s d triiiimios in T.ill and winter unli'i nory. cr1 her styles l efore iniikirg a selection. THE I fAY TRUNK The Most convenient trunk ever devised. r"IIE TRAY ia arrangre 1 to roll bark, lur ing the Lottom of the Trunk ea?y of ac cess. Kothins to break or set out of order. Th Tray can be lilted out if desired, and to bay this style is a .larantre that you will get tho strongest Trunk rri-ele. If your Dealer cr.ni.ot f;rni.ch yon, totifj the manufa-rcurcrs, H. VJ. ROUNTREE 4. BRO., Richmond. V. MRS. M. L. WHEELER, Iteidenee in lb ar .f Trinity Ohio h. (.'an AccKiirnodate t or IoaiitT-. TABLE SUPPLIED WITH BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS. G. M. HARDIN, JR., 1 1 Near First Baptist Church. THE SSST HI3S m TEE tnT At Reasonable Hate?. At Reasonable Hates. Finest Carriages in tho City. BOARDING HOitSES A SPECIALTY Gentle Teams and Careful Drivers. GIVE MK A CALL For the only authorized Biography of James G. Blaine, RyCJail Hamilton .h'.W.rJ f'VJ r. the eo-ojration f ,!::TVr VeSrs i CoD lllaine's great History T.D,aS" iu-gress.-aud his later t fdons." One prosiH-cttis 'or.'.57"Vrrosto Exclusive territory giveu. rite for "rm3 Th. Henry IIIH ' " Nrlrh." World's Fair, Chicago. Calumet AT!nae and 7j' f HOTEL - - SSHyi