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ME DANBURY REPORTER-POST.
■ Reporter a«"sd °ost.
B PUBLISHED WKBKLY AT
I DANBURY, NC.
I PKPPBB fc SONS, Puts. s• Props
I RATIfi or M'lWCßirrUlX .
I Cne Year, paoahle in arivaiuQ
■ 81 Month*
§ BATCH OF ADVkiRTISjiJiU:
V nK Square iUm line* or lonx) 1 itim....... r 1 C-'i
W or each additional luwtion, •*»"
■ Contracts for longer time or more a|>ace enn bo
® made In proportkin lo tb»i above rate .
| Trait* out advertiser* will l»e « »i i -tod to romit
I according to these r*tea at U-c tuiiu tU«*y e: I
I thuli favM>
Local Ifotloc will be eliargcu. 0 j.er cont.li gln«;
than above ratea.
BualnesffCarda will bo itutor*-*u '» l'oi. Doilu'
Pi- - ■: - -r=
I \ JR. L. RAYMORE,
F Attorney at law
y Mt Airy N, C.
Special attention given to tlio collection of
W. F. CARTER,
MT. AIItY, SCBBY 00., N. C
J udlxt*l IH'I hliti'iviKDlilt wai.til
THE MCADOO HOUSE,
GKKKNSUOIiO, N. 0.
CEAS.D. VERA ON, Pro'r.
Hu the largest, most elegantly furn
iahed and beat ventilated rooms of any
Hotel in the city.
r. PAT, AMIEUT JONKB
■ ASDLUY.HARNESS, COLLARS,TaUXICS
I*. IM W. B.Uliuor. .tr««t, Ualtlmore, Mil,
KICK A IIP WOOD HAM'L I*. GOODWIN.
■ ■■HY BKVDSRfIOM. Klell'D W. BAC'OK
WOOD, BACON & CO
lap«rt*r« and Jebbera of
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS,
WHITE GOODS, ETC.
|*M. *O9-311 Market St.,
f Portias having
fcf Ml* will fiad it to their interest to
A. 0. SCHOONMAKER,
158 William St., New York.
U. E. I.EPTWiCK
WIXGO. EI,LETT & CRIMP,
Wlio'ebulti Dt'iilora in
BOOTS, BHOES, TRUNKS, «SrC.
Prompt attention pai l to order*, an i satia
jjgf Y r irgi :iu Sf'Mt Prisvn (Jcod a iyeciaUf,
BO BRUT W. POWER*. RDQAR I> TAYLO .
H W POWERS \ CO.,
PAINTS, OILS, DYES, VAJIHtPMKS,
French and American
WINDOW OLAtJH, PUTTY, &.C
81IOKINO A SI 1 CI!t.W IMi
01 OARS, TOBACCO A .l'lil'l A I.TI
1306 Main St., Richmond,
" GEO. STEW ART.
Tin and Sheet Iron Manu
Opposite Farmers' Warehouse.
WIXBTUKi K. (' ,
ROOFING, GUTTERING AND SPOUT
done at short notice.
Keep* constantly on tuunl a line lot o
Soaking and Heating Stoves.
Hosiery, Zephyr, nnd
the best and most Reliable
Trlmiued Hats and Bonnets,
To tall Everybody.
First door South of Hotel Fountain, I
WINSTON, N. 0
Mrs- N- S- Davis-
Mrs Stanton & Merritt,
Winston N". C.
bXESL TSIMMKD HATS. I.ACES KM
BROIDERIES, ,te , AC.
Mais Street noarly opposito the Centr
: 1 out?
l '* • *'• v.'Jih Vmr ptir«.ha*r ;
" :■ .- 1
-i j-'j • - ' "v..» zf ia-cvj
: i,j ]}m
i \-A & ■ •'j
!•- ;? J..» •. M 5? . ]
■ r& 'V ft- »>: 0'
I l ' V-,•**
j.j A# - •■. rrcv vC.i'tAOf 9 'e :.
|;' fAiitMOIKS. |f| ;
f [!! «i| : ;
, F,"ir. ONEBolbr
. A • , o i■. la J ,H)». prrinp: lifj, examinee »ch
V '■ ■■ i-lU-.uic )i>ui;pt tlie Oonuln*'. Sre
th; rt'ti /. Tr «(«•-und t k >e tali tide
on front «»t AVi.-pjM-v, i.nd on the M«le
tlic hcitl ami •lffn.irtir.'of J. ||. A
. i .ibove fU - Simile llcrifml -rr ti.cm
icaoutli-:. jt-nuinoSiuiia.'sui L vir R. ju!a« i.
; 1 bmm
"VVinstOn, IV. C.
f Tobacco Flues, Sheet Iron and Home
made Tinware at
i Living Prices
Also Roofing and Onttering at shore
notioe, st bottom pbices.
1 p t 16-ly
Tf you intend to buy
Anything in tlie
» LOOK FOR TilK
BIG RED SADDLE,
Sontheast Cor. of Court House Square
Nezt to Msssrs. Pfohl & Stockrcn,
!' \I»N KJJS. HU I TLBS, COLLARS, HALTKUS
'..'•i \SS!] .:. BPITKR, KAMEB, HACK
\N'» ,! lilirsilK.H. It ITS ( C fit
RY fHB» UP BPRBADB PLY
NETS AM» K . r HYTHINt.I IN
TtIK UAUNKBS LINK.
Horns mndo a 3)>acia!ty.
11 .•cetved !!i>' piciuiuui at Stntj Fair
! Khjcigli, N '
J. W. SHIPLEY.
Winston, N- C.
Doors, Sash, Blinds'
Having rebuilt our Pinuing Mill,
Door. Sath and Wind Factory, I'lid fit
ted i: u|> wiMi all new of tli-;
la'.oft iiuil most npproved patterns, wo
are now prepared to dn ull hinds of
worlc ill cur line in tho very bost style.
" We manufacture
DOORS, SASH, BLINDS,
, Doov Frames, Window Frames. Brack
et?, Jii ulJing, Hand-rail, Hslns'.ers,
Newels, Mantels, Porch Columns, and
arc prej :sr tl to do ali Riild- ui ocroll
Sawing, Turning, &c. We carry in
stock Weather hour ding, Flooring, Ceil
ing, Wainscoting and till kinds of lJross
od Lumber; also Framing Lumber,
Sliinglca, Laths, Lime, Cement, Plaster,
I Plastering Hair and nil kinds of Build
ers' Mipplies. Call ana sec us or write
for our prices beforo buying elsewhere.
WILIER BROS., WINSTON. N. C.
Brown Rogers Sf Co
Wholesale anil Retail
Larges*. line of STOKVS in Winston.
MACHINERY of all kinds
H.IR.YESS Jj\D SADDLES 4 r
PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES, ire
' Sptcial attention invited to their fPAites
Jlgents Dupont's old and well known
r Rifl* Powder
"NOTHING HITCCEEIXS LIKE SUCCESS."
DANBURY, N. C., THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 1887.
r. n Ai.Diiien.
To spring belongs the violet, and the
Spice of the rosi;s let the summer own,
Grant me this favor, Muse—all else with
Tlmtlioay net 'v:.to verses v.Ucu i'yi old.
Ant! ytil 1 p;.y , you, Mtute, Jul.iy il.v time I
lie not too lea ly to I'.enj me riiyin
And when the hour comes, as it must, dear
I be ; you very gently break the news.
—llarpcr'n Magazine, Avr/unl 186".
RAISING PORK UIiEAI'LY.
We need nioie grass and clover, and
less corn, upon which to make our pork.
Moro grass and clover '.ueaus cheaper
growth and less disease. Just as the
great corn and pork pioduciog lands
havo been developed has vwiue disease
spiung lip and increased, bccnusc our
swine are given a •monotonous diet of
dry, oily food. Grass And clover arc
the foods of nature, and the swine har
vest thcin. 1 bey require little prepar
ation of the ground for them and no cul
tivation. When pastured they built up
rather thau exhaust tlie land, and it'
cannot be successfully disputed that
they are essential factors in the produc
tion of the cheapest pork. Let pigs
farrowed in the spring be put on grass
and clovor as soon as they are fit to be
grased, and kept on them as long as
they are palatable, and the result will
be a pig not fat, bat in good eendition
and thrifty, that ualil fall has large
healthy bones and muscle and a vigor,
ous appotibe for oorn. And then it may
be fed corn largely, for this will put fat
on tho large frame tho pasture has made
and the hog is vigorous enough to digest
tho com well; and if the hog is fatted
tupidly and markotod as soon as fully
fat, it is the cheapest pork that cau be
inado—the cheapest, not taunting loss
from disease. But aiinc plague rarely
invades the pasture; iu favorite place
of appoaranee is in the small lot, paved
with eobs and manure. The beg sum
mered on grass and olovor is so vigorous
that it rarely sickens when being fatten
ed on com largely, but also otlior food,
tud iu clean qurters with pure water.
NEW PLAN FUR TURNIP UUL
It was the pleasure of the writer to
visit the home of Mr. Robert Harris, in
lteidiville, some days since. While
there he showed me what was, to me at
least, a new way of cultivating turnips,
lie has a lot of late corn for roasting
ears, now about silking. When he de
sired to sow his turnip seed, he had tho
laud upon which this com is growing
well prepared, in such a ivay «s not to
injure the corn, putting a largo quanti
ty of manure upon it, and pulverizing it
well, slid then sowed the turnip seed
among tho corn They have already
come up and are growing thriftily He
has already raised a fine crop of pota
toes upon the samo lot. 'J his makes
threo crops for tho samo lot this year.
Now you ask, what is the advantage
of this plan? Largely this : The corn !
serves as a shade and protection to the
young turnips in caso of dry, hot weath- 1
or. At the Batuo tiaie, there is sufficient
mauure in the soil to feed both orops
aud prevent tho one from drawing too
hoavily from the other. The experience
of Mr. Harris has been of such a charac
ter as to recommend this plan to those
who desire to try it.
Let us further suggest that tno little
attention is paid by our farmors and
gardeners to turnip culture. It is too
frequently tho case that we ctrelessly
plant tbii or op without sufficient manure
to make the teed sprout, if sprouting
depended upon fertilisation.
We need not expeet to gather boun
tiful harvests continuously from- any
land unloss wo feed tho toil. There is
too great a tendency to try this experi
ment, which haa invariably proved a
failure. 11 we wish a herse to do good
work, we must foed him wall. If we
desire our land to produoe well, we
must likewiso feed it well.
With the season* which we aro bow
having tlie fault will bo peculiarly our
own if wc do not hare a most excollent
turnip crop— Progr •sive Farmer.
Virginia begits her campaign Ist
THE RELIGION VERY MUCH
Jufitut tins time our country needs a
1 religion tuat will make man pay liis
dobts. Shootitg don't settle old notes
and accounts with God nor man—cash
up. Wo want to pounce right on a fel
low and put hiui of the church if he
goes to a ball, or theatre, or goes en a
1 druulc, but never say a word to the pi
ous scamp who never pays bis debts.
Preaclmrs and pcoplu who never pay
their debts arc doing the church wore
harm thau dancers aud drunkards-- ,
, There arc none of them in the ohurch.
Header am I goltin close to you 1 Tiien
lay down the paper and go and pay up
and you can read on at ease. And don't
yon stop paying because "itatuto of lim
itation" excuses tho open account you
made for bread aud moat j God 3 law
knows no statute. You pay it in cash
or God will ulaka you pay it iti fire aud
brimstone. God knows no such excuse
from paying as hoinoa'ead exemption."
You raise that excuse to keep from pay
ing your dcbt» and youeau stop singing:
"When lean read niy title clear to man
sions iu the skies.' You've got none
up there. You may say, I would pay
if I could. How hard have you tried ? If
dying at this moment could you say,
I 'vc doue all iu my power 1 llavo you
Iricd to save a little each week or month
for your debts ! Are you spending no
money for things to pat and wear that
you could do without ? How much do
you spend per year for cigars aud tobac
co ? Make the calculation. Put that
amount to your debts. When expenses
uot not necessary for tho feeding and
clothing of tbe body are act off and ap
plied to '.he payment of debts then you
grow in favor with God, and not till
then does God excuie you. Exchange.
Tbe •onititotional conteonisl commis
sion has issued an address to the people
of the United States inviting general
co-operatton in tho celebration of the
one huodreth anniversary of the national
constitution which is to bo hotd itTPfcU
adolphia next month. They haye pro
vided for an oratian by Mr. Justice
. Miller, of the Supreme Court and a poem
by a national poet in commemoration »f
tho signing of the constitution. There
will be a grand industrial profession dis
play, a military display iu which each
branch ot the service will be represented
and the States also by their militia.
Tho President will preside on tho X 7th
aud invitations hive been extended to
the Cabinet, Peder.xl Judiciary, Sena
torsjAlembcrs ?f Congress, rcprftsotita-
all departments of government,
the Governors, Judiciaries and Legisla
tures of the several States and Territor
ies and resident representatives of frien
dly farcign governments. In short ev
erybody has been invited from the high
est to tho lowest, and there will bo a
CUCUMBERS ~TI7AT KEEP
Pake three gallons of cucumbers,
wash them, put them in pickle for six
or seven days, changing the pickle onco
or twieo during that time; scald vinegar
and put in it a lump of alum as large
as a butternut, drain tho pioklcs,
pack in to a jar, and pour the hot vine
gar over them. Pick soma grape-vine
! leaves and lay ovor them. Close the
jar for a week, than pour off this vinc
| gar, whiob will not do for another lot:
scald fresh vinegar in whioh some green
peppers have bocn plaoed, some horse,
radish mustard seed, spices and eelary
seed. Lay on fresh grape-vines and
pour the vinegar on hot. Keep closed
for a while until thoroughly cool. This
receipe is good and given by a lady who
has made piokles the same way for forty
years and uevef fails to have tho best.
They arc green and firm, I may add,
however, that sho makes her own vino- ,
gar by saving apple parings and keeping ,
covered witb warm water. It is clean
and good. She sometimes adds a tea.
spoonful of white sugar.— Farm and
Hotel Quest "Don't belive in
this modern enstom of tipping. I want
you to understand that." Waiter--
"I'se be:n to school, sab, an 1 1 happen
to know there ain't nothing modern
about it, sah. The custom is a* old as
civilisation, sah." "O, come now."
"Fao', sah. 1 learned in history, sah,
that one lime a rich man like you nam
ed Caligula went somewhere to upper,
an' it cost him SIOO,OCs before ii« got
through, sah. By the way, sah, all the
the things you ordered is out, sah."
The grape crop iu the Ashvillo sect
ion Im* not been at ill injured by rot
Dr. 0. W. C. Benbow, of Greensboro
h uvosted 1,850 bushels ol wheat
Mrs. Oscar Thompson, Wayne county
makes SSOO eatb year out of silk
Tho rice aud peanut crop, near Wil
mington, arc reported in line condition.
'J h(e watcrmolon *crop of a siuglo
eouutv in Georgia will this year realise
Iu Vi'arrcn cuunty there is a clover
patch which it is estimated will make
Iwelve hundred pounds to the acre.
The clover is six feet aud eleven inches
Winston Sentinel: About one o'elock
yesterday, (Aug. 20 ;tho w.ld olangor
of the boll caused our citizens te rush
towards tho second ward, where thoy
found the stables of Mr; G. W. Iliusbaw
all ablaze. The fire companies oatno
and, after a short delay for the purpose
of getting up steam, they put out the
firo, which had already destroyed the
stables,and an outhouse on tho lot owned
by Dr. Brown and occupied by T. W.
Farrish. Fortuuately the horses and
carriages were out and about the only
thing lost of value, besides the buildings,
was a lot of teod. The loss was about
S3OO each to Mr. G. W. ilinsliaw and
Brevard Pioneer: Mr. S. S. Wilson,
who resides a few miles from town, had
a snake adventure a few days ago, aud
narrowly missed being bitten. 110 was
prospeeting, aud whilsin the act of stop
ping over a log, with bis foot too near
ground ob the opposite side to withdraw
it be tore putting it down, ho saw a
rattle snake directly under tho edge of
tho log and in a position to indicate he
had just struok. The imminent danger
inspired Mr. Wilson with strength aud
acitvity to got out of roach beforo the
snako jbuld strike again He tlen ut
ta-.kn'.L t s j snukesh., with a thovd
aud cut its head off. As the beheaded
rcptilo seemed to oontinuo siuging, he
drew it from tho log and found a pilot
snake eoncoaled under tho loaves. Af
ter killing the pilot, Wilson conoluded
to take a peep under the log; and as he
stooped another rattler struck at him,
and barely missed his faae. After
killing the tuird one, and as he was
dragging him o«t a foni lh snake-a pilot
was fouud, which was also killed, when
Mr. Wilsou took a fresh chew of to
bacco aud went home.
Raleigh JVeuis-Otiseroe.r . The loijjil
travel over the N. C. road is reported
to bo heavier just now than ever before
m its history Kerr Esq.,
has resigned as a director of tho N. C.
Railroad on behalf of the State, and
Gov Scales has appointed A. W. Gra
ham, Esq., of llillsboro to fill Mio vacan
cy. l'his morning at 111 o'elock a
rumor which seemed to bo well found*!
was heard to the effect that a new syndi
catto had been formed headed by tho
Kiiubull House of Atlanta, to raise the
purchase bid for the Atlantic Hotel at
Morohead 111 per cent Tho bid recent
ly mado was slß,lol'. The proporty
originally cost between $60,000 soo,oo'.'
Nothing definite can be learned. It is
said, however, that several members of
the new syndicate wont down to More
head to day. Tho chairman of the
Board of Agriculture was requested to
express to Dr. La buoy tho appreciation
of the committee of his services to the
State, tbeir high estimate of him as a
gentleman and a scientist and their
regret at losing him. The committee
directed that Dr. II B. Battle, first as
sistant chemist, be appoiutbd to take
charge of tho station from the date at
which the resignation of Dr. Dabney
takes effect, untill the regular meeting
of the board in December, at a salary
of SI,BOO per annum Prof. W. A. With
ers who had been placed in charge ot
t'ie experiment farm, was again placed
in the office as third assistant ebemist,
and Mr. Milton Whitney was requested
to icsumc oharge of the experiment
It is a peculiarity of trees on tho
Pacific co*sf that they do cot grow in
terspersed in the samo forest, but are
olusUred together. Miles and miles of
dense foiest contwin nothing but red
wood. A man may ride for days be
neath gigantic pines without seeing a
saplin of any other species, and th« live
oaks grow in grovos with no other trees
near This unit riuily detracts grca'ly
from tho boauty of forests and prevonts
the site and magnificence of the indi
vidual trees from being apprcoiutod.
SOUNDINGS FROM MANY CUR
i'lie termers at Kittory, Me., aro
troubled with a small worm that has
appeared upon the bcrdsgrsss, eating its
way to the first joint.
A drought prevails all over Europe
and then is much injury to urops. The
water supply of tho groat cities is seri
ously affected beiug tainted and vory
, Tho increasing use (f American silk
h». startod several new enterprises.
The industry stems to be entering upon
:t more prosperous porioj,
, It is assorted that many thousand
tons of peanuts are imported into the
ports of Franco annually for the manu
facture of oil, and the residue.
The Knights of Laoot are agitating
. some national legislation in favor of
restricted immigration, as they say both
for the sake of the country aud of the
1 Ihe demand for wheat from Europe
! still continues fairly active, but for corn
! the demand for export is small, as
1 southeastern Europe is supplying to a
considerable extent the d:msnd from
north wostern Europe.
Hog products have stiffened in price,
with a declining supply ot hogs aud a
1 better demand.
It is a common custom to cut the
hair short during or just after an attack
of typhoid fever, it being believed that
effect upon the hair is beneficial. Ac
cording to the Boston Journal of Health,
no benefit is likely to result from so do
St. Peter—Come in, good and
Newly Arrived Spirit-Servant is it
ye say? It's lady help I was sir.
"Oh! well, never mind coma in."
"That's hoavsn. is i""
I "That's heaven."
I "How many nights an' afternoons
out will I have?"—Ouiaha World,
Lovers aro prone to self depreciation.
Said he thunderly, as they sat looking
I at the stars:
"I do not understand what you can
i see in me that you love me."
"That's what everybody says." gur
-1 glod the ingenuous maiden.
Then the silence became so deep that
you could hear tho stars twinkliug.-
says the ago of a political
party may be told by its ling. Pica
A Main street mother was whipping
her buy yesterday, and as she applied
the rod she nhouted "Will you be
have »" "Yes;" blubbered tho throb
bing boy, "I will if you will." JV'cw
. London Day.
It is had enough to contemplate a
mortgaged farm, bu! it is hard times,
indeed when even a farmer's corn is "in
soak." .Macon (Ga ) Telegraph.
A squall makes boats capsize, but
makes a baby's mouth one size larger.
A tui Haven Acw».
. KILLING RATS RY STRATE
"To attempt to catch rats by traps or
by poisoniug them suddenly will fail
said anold rat catcher recently to a re
porter. "Old rats know toomuch and cau
be caught only by kiudncss. To de
stroy them give a good moal every day.
Do not put any poison in the food, but
simply propaie a dish for them daily,
as a free lunch composed of com meal
moistened with milk ; into which one
egg with salt to season has been beaten.
At fiist they tcay not touch it, but
keep it before them, making it fresh
every day. Tboy will soon try a little,
aud if not injurous their auspicious will
be allayed. Iu a week or ten days they
will expect it and every rat on the place
will be at the appointed spot for the
treat. Oivo plenty of it so as to in
duce all the rats in the neighborhood
to join in. Do not be iu a huriy to
poison them. If they eat all the food
give them a larger portion next tiiuc.
As soon as they have thrown off all
suspicion get some phosphorous paste or
other rat poison, mix it with tho food
and be sure to giro them enough and
something lo spare, so as to induce all
to int. Thcv will cither be killo,l or
become so suspicions of all food that
not a rat will remain."—Now York
Afail ami E rprm.
THf FIOWCPS COLLECTION
From llio Wilmington Star.
The New Jersey peach crop is abun
Tbo Maryland Prohibitionists have
nominated a State ticket.
Georgia has 137 counties; of tbeM
. 115 have prohibition on the looal option
Texas is said to be very rich in dog*
j Thoy are estimated to number 2,500,-
. 000. Probably a slight exaggeration of
i, a million or two.
The two parties in Virginia aro about
j one so far as Federal politics arc con
e cerned. It would bo harj to 9elect be
- tween them after eliminating the Mahout)
The Richmond press is divided oO
f the Tariff. The Stale and Timet are for
i redaction and readjusting, the Whiff
3 undDispatih favor Protection.
Gen. Pisk, os N. J., a very prom.
> incnt Prohibitionist, says it will be
impossible to defuat Mr. Cleveland in
tbo next campaign. Vorygood.
High Tariff Alabama editors are to
hold a convention. The people ought
then to assemble in mass meeting in all
, the counties and go for these advocates
i of an immoral and unjust system.
The records of Philadelphia show
3 that July was the hottest month knawn
! j to that city. It will be known geuor
-1 ally as "the hot July," unloss August
should rival it; thon it will be the "hot
The crop* promise to be immenie.
The estimate is that the ootton orop
will be verj mnck larger than ever be
fore, and perhaps by as muoh as a half
] millou bales. But what about the price *
Where will markets be found for theim
[ incnse surplus t
In ilardin county, 111., they are
cursod with the worst sort of Ku Klux.
Thus far eight poople have been mur
dered and others warned. Tbcy have
8 also warned people in other counties to
leave if they would live.
There is a vast deal of wild 6guring
i jOst now about the rnaowfactorered pro
ducts. Some editors ttißg around the
0 hundreds of millons just a» if they had
been Vanderbilt's cashier for one entire
season. The total estimate of manu
factured products for the South i»
' $5'29,835,000. Wc hope it is so.
The lightning has been playing de-'
struction in several Northern States.
' Ou Ist of August many persons wero
" killed and much property was destroy
ed. Three persons were killed, one
r from fright, one is insane, two badly
1 shocked, seven houses destroyed, 28
. others damaged, horses, cows, chickens
. and gathered crops destroyed
Th« talk in Virginia now is that the
public debt will be ultimately repudiated
i unless the United States Government
, comes to Virginia's rosecue. Uncle
Saiu is expected to do a groat deal now
' \on Moltkc is said to be of the opin
• ion that a general European war, like
that of 1815, is certain to occur soon.
A Berlin correspondent of a well known
French journal writes that the Emperor
is roally in a bad way, und that the
Germans talk war.
I The Charlotte Chrontc/t tells of a
young married man by the name of
| Plummer, from Birmingham, Ala , who
is extremely craxy at Spartanburg, 8.
C. The Chronicle says:
I "The young brido was terribly agi
itated by the occurrence and attracted
I the sympathies of all the people about
, the hotel. This case will boone of gen
eral interest from the fact that the
t young uran'n insanity was caused by
. smoking cigarettes, and it points a moia|
whioh the youth of the land should heed.
Ihe man is said to be a raving maniao
and the doctors attribute tho cause
| soley to his excessive indulgence in tht
An Irish Catholc priest by the name
' of J. M McHalo literally starved
himself to death in New York. H«
1 had left lieland becauae of a difficulty
with bis bishop. He declared hia
' heart was breaking and be wa» home
sick. He could not eat nothing and
Durham Recorder . A wagon load
' ot watoniu.'lons, each weighing 47 pr>nnda
I of tlio Gypsie species, and raised withiq
t three miles of I>urlium, were sold on tl> .
streets to day,