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THE GREAT FALLS LEADER.
DEVOTED TO THE AGRICULTURAL, MANUFACTURING AND MINING INTERESTS OF NORTHERN MONTANA,
~L, 1. GREAT FALLS, MONTANA, SATURDAY, JULY 7, 1888. NO.
DO YIOU WONDER
t my store has fairly swarmed with eager buyers every day this year? Well, its
no surprise when you know the burgtins I am giving in everything in my
line, and that I am selling gmoels at fully 25 per cent lower
than they have ever hben sold here before.
oats, - Pants - and - Vests.
ents' Furnishing Goods, Boots and Shoes,
H Rubbers and Slippers of all kinds, Boys's Suits of the latest styles, etc., etc.
ATS! HATS! HATS!
Ik Hats, Derby Hats, Fur Hats, Cow Boy Hats and in fact every style known to
the Hat-maker. Hats for old men, Hats for young men, Hats for
boys, Hats for children, hats to fit every head and
every pocket-book at about 25 to 40
per cent less than ever
sold here before.
My assortment this season is itpmenee in qusity and greet in variety. All of the popular
odes and colors, msde of the finest fabrics and in the latest and meet approved styles are shown
me. Some ore silk faced some are fall silk end eatin lined, and all of them arc made up in the
icth of tailorins art. ly pricee on all goside cannot be equalled in the city. You'll make
ae money by seeing me petore buying.
ONE-PRICE A THCentral Ave.
CLOTHIER. AGreat Falls.
ow York Cash Bazaar.
HE SPECIAL BARGAIN STOREI
he Almighty Dollar, the Many have
too Few and the few too Many.
MOTE THE FOLLOWING EXTREMELY LOW PRICES:
,adies' Fine Kid Shoes..................................... my price $21 0 Montana price $250
ies' Finest French Kid.................................my price 5 0 Montmana price 7 t
dies' Goat worked Buttonhole Shoes...................my price 1 40 Montana price 200
ies' oat worked Buttonhole Shoes best.............. my price l2 25 Montana price .it
hildren's Solar Tip Shoes ............ ........my price 100 5 ontana price 10
'hildren's Fine High Cut Shoes .......................y.... y price 150 Montana price 2 00
en's Congres, Whole Vamps ...........................my olrie 20 H4o"ntana price 200
en's Bale, Whale Yampa.......... .. my price 200 iroeoa Inie seW
len's Congress or Bals, Fine Calf, Goodyear Welt .......my price 2'L 71 Montana price 4(0
en's xoFine Fu r Hats...............i....... .my price 175 Montana price 100
en's Fins yar Hets ...................................y price 117. Montana price 100
en's Stiff Hats............. ....y.. ......my price 121 Montana price 200
sy's Hats from 25 cents to $1. worth 50 per cent more.
I Everything else in proportion. A full line of Dry Goods, Millinery, Notions and Gients'
frnisning Gtheis at Panic Prices.
R. D. BECKON, Central Avenue.
an iture at lHouse Furishins,
DECORATED AND PLAIN CHAMBER SETS.
:Curtain Poles, Book Cases,
PARLOR DESKS. WALL PAPER, BABY CARRIAGES,
bedding, Lounges, Bedroom Suites, Parlor Suites,
CIAIRS, RECLINING CHAIRS, ETC.
. In fact anything you want in the Furniture line at Reduced Prices.
CENTRAL AVENUE, GREAT FALLS. M. T.
. B. RALEIGH F. H. MEYER. J. W. BELLIS
W. B. RALEIGH & CO.
The Leading DRY GOODS House.
We carry the largest and best selected stock of
Iry Goods, Carpets, Notions, Ladies and Chi1drei's Shoes
In Northern Mantana. Buying in connection with the Helena house direct from factories
we are able to sell you good at great deal lower figures than the smaller
houses who hay of jobbers. Send for samples.
ail Ordersited W B. RALEIGH, & CO. Central Avenue,
Solicited W , ' tireat Falle
DOW & TUTTLE,
General Hardware lerchants.
rown Jewel and Cold Coin Stoves and Ranges, Tinware,
Refrigerators, Window Class, Blacksmith's Ma
terials and Builder's Hardware.
-SIN SHOP IN CONNEBTION. KINGSBURY BLOCK CENTRAL AVENUE
A Brief Sketch of the Nominee of the
Republican Party for President
of the United
General Benjamin Harrison was born at
North Bend, Ohio. in his grandfathers,
house, August 20,1833. The name is his
toric not only as a family name but as a
whole, for the subject of our is the third
great man to give honor to the title.
Major General Harrison was one of Oliver
Cromwell's trusted followers andi fighters.
In the zenith of Cromwell's power it
became the duty of General Harrison to
participate in the trial of Charles I. and
afterwards to sign the death warrant Vf the
King. He subsequently paid for
this with his life, being hanged October
13, 1660. His descendents emigrated to
America and the next member of the
family that appears in history was Ben
jamin Harrison, of Virginnia, who, as a
member of the House of Bnrgesses, and
later of the Colonial Congress, bore an
active and leading part in the patriotic
movements of the Revolutionary period;
was one of the signers of i)eclaration of
Independence, three times elected Gov
ernor of Virginnia, and a member
of the convention that ratified the con
stitution. tie was the father of General
William Henry Harrison, who won re
nown as aL soldier and a sttesman and was
elected President of the United States in
1840. President Harrison was the father
of John Scott Harrison and the grand
father of the favorite son of Indianna
A HARD TUI)IENT.
General Benjamin Harrison inherited a
ruoust intellect that matured early. lie
eltered Miami University, Oxford, Ohio
at the age of 10 antid graduated at 18.
Professor David Swing says that Harri
son, though one of the youngest students
at Oxford, was very studious, and early
gave evidence of being foremost in what
ever he might undertake. lie there ac
quired those habits of study and mental
discipline which have characterized him
through life, enabling hint to grapple
with any subject on short notice, to con
centrate his intellectual forces and give
his mental energies that sort of a direct
and effective operation that indicates the
trained and disciplined mind.
He was What tmighi io ,,n5lled al "ah
mind, and on quitting college he com
menced the study of law in Cincinati with
l Ion. B. S. Storer. ln 1854 he removed to
Indianaliolis, where he began the practice
of his profession. Those were times
which appealed to the manhood of the
country, and it was quite natural that
the granldsont of General larrison should
take an interest in politics, especially
when the issue was one of extending
slavery into the new territories of the
west andl northwest. lie soon won a
place as aI lawyer in his new homse, and
before 1860 he was also considered one of
the ablest political speakers in the state.
In the menomorable Lincoln camplaign of
1860 he and the late Thomas A. Hendricks
happened to have appointments in the
same town on the satle day. It was ar
ranged that they should divide the time
and the friends of Hendricks expected to
see him only amuse himself with the
young white-haired man who was tc
speak against him. They were surprised.
h'lie young mlan was not so easily van
quished, and democrats admitted thani
Mr. Hendricks had met his match, while
republicans thoughit lie had been badly
worsted. The chairman of the mecetine
afterwards said: "I have heard a igoooi
many political debates in my time, but I
never heard a itlan ski anll ollpponent a
quickly as Ben HaIrrison did Hendricks
AS A StOLDIER.
In 1860 Mr. Harrison was nominated
for reporter of the suprenle court, alnd
was elected. In July, 1862, Governot
Morton, tunder the call of the president
for 300,000 three-years troops, requested
Harrison to assist in recruiting the regi
ment from the Sixth Indianua district, un
der the call the quota front each district
being one regiment.
Harrison's was tie first recruitin comin
mission issued by the goveruor for the
Seventieth regiment, bearing date July
14, 1802, and making hint a second lieu
tenltant. He was maide captain of coin
puny A of the regimttent as soonl as it was
recruited, antd wllen the whole regimlent
was filled lie was chosen colonel. Gov
ernor Morton offered to send somne one
else into the field with the regiment that
Colonel llarrison might retain his civil
office in Indianapolis, but the colonel
preferred to go with the tismen whio had
chosen him their leader. lie refused to
ask any other man to go where the wouldt
not willingly go himself and lie cont
mantled the regiment in the field. After
a variety of service in Kentucky and Ten
nessee durinlg the next eighteen umontihs
up to January, 1864, ('olonel Harrison's
regiment was formully assigned to the
First brigade (Ward's) of the Third tlivis
ion of the ''wentieth atrmy corps, and
with this organization lie served until the
close of the war.
At liesacca lie captured the enemy's
linle and four guns, and at Peachl Tree
creek while commnuldin-g it brigade lie
gsined such a single victory that General
lHooker re:omnmtended him to the secrse
tary of war for romlotion, and lie was
nimade brigadier geueral.
)uring the absence of General liar
rison in the field the democratic supremlle
court declared the oflice of supreme
court reporter vacanlt anld another personl
was elected to the position. The general
was given a leave of absence in the fall
of 1864 withl orders from the war depart
tlent to report to Governor Morton. Dur
ing that thirty days lie again made a Iri.
liant canvass of the state alld was re-elect
ed for another term. Then he rejoined
the army, was in the siege of Nashville,
served until the surrender of Johnston.
and was with his commnand at the final re
view of the Union forces at Washington.
TIHE LEADER OF !HIS PARTY.
In 1868 he declined a re-election as re
porter of the supreme court and resumed
the practice of law. In 1876 he became
the candidate for governor under pecu
liar circumstances, having been placed on
the ticket by the state central committee
to till a vacancy caused by the declination
of the regular nominee. General Har
rison was absent front the state when se
lected as the candidate and he accepted it
as a duty lie owed his party. His oppon
ent was the most popular democratic in
the state and he also had the frauds of
W. 11. Barnum and his corruption fund
to fight in a democratic state, General
Harrison received 2,000 votes more than
his party. HIe was defeated as a matter
of course, but he made a national reputa
tion in the canvass.
In the convention of 1880 his name was
mentioned for president, but he promptly
checked the movement in his favor. In
the campaign of that year he was con
spiculous, and having secured a republican
legislature for Indiana, lie was elected to
the United States senate to succeed Sen
Ills service in tile senate was not that
of a new member. lie went to the work
well prepared and lie took part in the de
bates upon every important question. He
was regarded as one of the ablest men,
I best lawyers and strongest debaters in the
senate. IHe proved himself full3 eqiia
1 to the demands of the position, and would
have been elected in 1887 had not the
democrats stolen a republican legislature,
s elected by the exertions of Senator liar
rison in the canvass.
rIn the senate, his Dakota report and
speeches and his slpeech on tihe Edmunds
reform in general, and the president's alp
pointments in Indiana in particular, were
among his best efforts in debate. As a
member of the committee on foreign re
a lations he assisted in the consideration
e and amendment, and united in the unan
imous report of the Chinese restriction
b bill introduced by Senator Fair of Nevada.
i.On the contract-labor bill Senator Har
rison made a speech favoring the whole
sale emigration of contracted labor, being
careful, however, to reserve the freest
l possible voluntary emigration of those
who desired to become American citizens.
lie also spoke on the alien ownership of
I land, taking a decided stand against the
evil of foreigners acquiring large bodies
of public and lprivate lands to the exclu.
e sion of the actual settlers.
Ills senatorial term expired March 4,
e 1887, and he resumed tile practice of law
:t General Harrison was nominatedon the
e 8th ballot which stood as follows: Hat.
risoen, 554; Sherman, 118; Alger, 100;
u Grhaiw..ie,,P- .liline. 5; Mvcinley, 4.
1 'The nomination was then made unani
Smoous. Levi P. Morton, of New York re
l ceived the nomination for the vice presi
e dency.-Chicago Inter ()cean.
At the University of Vermont games
S. E. Maynard made ia stantlin*e road
jump, without weight, of 11 feet 2,
inches, beating all records. The pro
fossional mark was II. M. .onson's 10 feet
10t% inches, andl the almateur Malcom
Ford's 10 feet t9"inches.
Football can now be called a national
game in England. The football assocla
tion meeting recently held was attended
by representatives from all parts of the
kingdom. A challenge cup was provided,
to be competed for by 32 cinlbs, each one
of these to be chosen by compettition with
the other clubs in their locality.
Before sailing for Europe, Aleck Jordan
who was defeated by 31. W. Ford for the
all around chanmpionship of:America, de
nied havinr challen ired Ford to inother
contest. Jordan is satisied that hle was
beaten on his merits antd Ihas not word of
of fault to hind. When lie returns from
ahbrad, where hopes to Iqulire ita chaim
pionship or two, hlie may give Ford a
Mrs. Cleveland has grown warmly in
terested in lawn tennis. She is having a
court Ilrelpared at Oak View.
The lawn tennis tournament for the
championship of the western states will
bie held at Chicago on .July 4.
The New York World says: "And now
the Tale faculty has risen against collIege
sports. The only resucllrce left for our
harnmssed students lies in the expulsion
of their professors.'
Tie Cincilati foot-rauebetwseen Kettle.
iani ainl an ulnknown. for ian alleged
$2,J10 a side, isoffl. Kettlenan cilaims he is
sicktuld forfeited the $1,500 deposit.
Fun in it 1D)rlg Store.
[Written for tihe LE.\Ea. I
Tie hour was 12- -niidnight; the streets
were nearly deserted, but having occasion
to gi to a drug, store, one which was
somewhluat isolated from the more busi
ness-like portion of the town, the writer
when about to place his hand upon the
knol to ring the night-uell, was surprised,
non-ilussed, dumifoundied, startled :ird
anmused when the following audilble
words emanated from the interior of tlh
"hllello Ella!" "Ella wlho?" "Elecam
pant." "Well, whiat to want," sploke up
a feeble voice. "I want to know what
the bloke at the door camphorlllll." lJust
then a box of pills rattled with merri
men:, a bottle of nitric acid eXlploded
with laughter. Finally ia bottle of fever
and agule imedicine said: "W~ell, boys
now that we are all waking up let's shake
for the cigars." "All write," said at box
of steel pens fromi the showctase, "I
th-in-k I'm inl." "11'oll on for me" said at
pen-.older, "you are no alccounlt unless
lI'm with you." "You can hlvanali thing
you wait, boys," said iia voice from the
showcase. "That's tooth-in," said ia bottle
of htir restorative; "you will need me
bye ailtl hye.'" ''htey tinally shook, iand
the clinh gllt 'tlerk in the brushlll. "('.Io
ip and have a drink," said the soda S
fountain. "I have'nt got at cent," replied
1bottle of burgalmont. "Ill truss you"
the soda fountain said, effervescing with B<
nerriment. They all took a drink, then
they decided to have ia little supper,
which consisted of chicken, extract of
beef, sponge cake and syr'iup of squills. ot
ulbe Barb ate until hle almost chocked,
and To-dide of poitss.
All Opera House.
Every daydy sees the need of a hall for
public entertainments and general as- to
semblies of the people. The hall in the
Mlinot building is too small, being only w
about '30x50 feet, and is reached by a nar- ot
row stairway. A hall 50x100 feet say w!
wouhl Ie of great beneftit. If paced in the ic
second or third story, the lower lprtion tb
would readily rent for stores while the as
upper could be used for ia variety of ipr- O0
poses. For balls and dances in the cnm- w
ing winter it would pay a large rental, bi
while for public gatherings, concerts and of
other entertainments it would be ton- w
stantly in uise and demand. Such ad- st
dresses as were heard froml the gentlo- m
ien representing the agricultural inter- lo
ests of the country, for instance, would vi
have delighted it large audience and at
given our business men new faith atd tl
courage in the future of this section I'
could they have heard them. Moreover,
we are now, or will be soon, within a few to
hours ride of Ilelena, Butte, and the ti
other prinlcipal towns of oir territory, ht
and Mr. Maguire has promlisted us first
class theatrical anid opera trouples when h
we have proper aiccomllnutdltions. These
amusemlents calin he readily had by sup-t)
plying a place for theml. The fall caint
paign too, is comlling on and we mayi ex
ptect the most talented speakers of both
plarties will use their persuasive lowers
upon our citizens. i In elena and other
places the ladies attend, therebty relieving l
the speatking of many of its unpleilantlt
'hen iwe have in our mlidst cultured n
gentlelumen of every profession, who
coutl gitve us entertaining and ilistruc
tive lectures duii tiring the winter m.nths. n
For tll of these objects a puillic hall is
necessary. We will go furthccr lad say
thalit ni llopera hoiuse would lie still tatter, I.
anld by uIsing lhi, i.t Iloor Ior stores and o
the second and thirdl for th, opern holnse, t
it woultd e Ia pIyilug in\'estment. 'There
lhas bteeit sonle talk of such ii bullilding ta
teing erected near the Min iot hitiltling. t
Such. ii mnesure we hlope' so. public n
spirite:l man will sitO1 ptll ilto executioni. I
Iille N , York Hiera lilLi ill crii ts
pondei' Lutervieied Rlolert Liincoln ill
that clit during the sitting of the coln
veuti.llu at Chicago anul found the secre
tary or war very :ontident of reflulblic-sl
success this fall. In reply to a question
hlie gave the follo,.ii wasiils for the
faith that is in him:
"In the ir.- i:nl'te, I tlhillk we shalll get
hack most if teil milug-wumnips. They left
the republicanl pallty beca:se they dis
trusted it. Now, .on the siuie principnlil
if they are as lhonest as they iprofess to lie,
they miust in turn draw their alllegiatice
froin the democrats. Consiider, fir exali
ple, the iluestioll of civil service reflorlll,
about which the "paty in Ipwer has mailde
such an ullarlU'. Wht ire the f'ilts?
The hill was passeld undller ill replublic( n
administration, and I have reason to
know that during thei list two yeatirs if
Arthutr's presidency the princlilples iof the
civil service reform were carried out with
the utiimist precisionl. In mily iiwn de -
lrtmilelnt I never klnew the pliticatl oIll
inions of any anit ippotitOd to any po
sitliin. The examiniiition pallipers were
ourli only criterion its to ia canilidilte's fit
"'ut how has it teeii since then? 31r.
(;eorge Willhiiii (Curtis hinmself :allleits
that Mr. C(levelld has replilalced he ll lice
holders of the Unitedi States s irapidly is
it could hie donle withllout interferilg with
the working of the government. This
is contrary tol the avowedl prinlcilplis ofl'
the detimicraits. It is Itterly hypo.:ritical,
ll lllanntll therefore, be aic'leptaLIleh to
the high-milnded mlllmll nill ,
Fred D)ougls, the representative andti
spll'kesman of the cioloretid race, ppllllealls
stlrongly to the inherent lil't of lequaill
justice and love of fair play which is tlI- 1
ical of the true Americanl. lie slihows
by uilinistlakalle factis i.land figures thaitthe
colored repulllicalts of thie soutith t(It t not
suffer alone froili the crimes of southerni
hourhonism. From his tcarlfuilly compllllied
sulinmailny it is learnedI that whtie Klnsai
sellds ollt olily se'veil rie lll'rei ivestia to
congress oil ilt Ibais olf 151,9171 vlote,
Mississippi sends out ian equlil numiiner
of con(gressmnen lll t basis of but 44,-557
votes. O(n a basis of but 27,:75 votet,
Georgiai senlds tel representatives to c111l
gress while ('onlecticut,witl 123,015 vote.,
sendl but follr. Fromi four districts South
Carollllia setnds il ftollr recl esentatives 0 ll
17,4:11 voltes. whili ()lio sells iot l'tlour
from four districts on ai hilasis of ll 1,1ii52
votes . l'The third districit of Ohlio senlld
one representatlie onlly onii I :l5is of :'111,
5117 votes - 9,22. All of this is ltiilltu- I
plished, let it be tioted, ivy oline of the
imiost aggressive atil glaring systems of 1
fraud ever originlatet d by tinlds dieely ,
versed in political lhicainery. The Northi
is defraludled by "il liluijiost suppl)resiilln of I
republlican votes ill thet souith; ini otlher
words, the negro oif Missssis sii mullst vote,
if he votes at aill, at the mnllzzel iof a shot
gun or revolver.
Mr. Woodbury, who is it WViain, Tex.,
lianker, does not live happily wvithi his
wife. They havei frclquenlit sc.iles. lie
does not go out nimuch, lil!t shte miade hi
goi to the thleater forl i chaitlnge. After thlt
plty was over sihe askedl himn htiwr lie
"It's too much like our home life for
nie to enlljoy it ith," ihe rleplied.
Whllat dii vout Illmean?"
"It wa\\s oln stcene ri,_ht :after :iunthrl'."
-'l'exa i ftit\ 'l,
SOMIETHING TO BE NOTED.
BAD MANNERS OF OUR YOUNG
FOLKS OF THE FAIR SEX.
Objectlonable Ways Which Lessen the At
traetivenass of Maidenhood-A Practlce
in Traveling--Munching Candles in Public
Places-An Unwise Habit.
The traveler of years or wisdom, accus.
tomed to mtuch exercise of his powers of
observation, or well acquainted with the
world, will have noticed that the young
women of this period, and perhaps of all
other periods as well, have one or two
ways of their own which are more or less
to be regretted, and which it would be
well for them to look to and correct while
they may, since once established with
acquiescent usage no habit is easily to be
These ways of our young ladies are
ways which take off from the pleasant
bloom of their maidenhood, and give them
often a coarse grained and vulgar air,
which none would regret more than them
selves were they but aware of it, for they
must know that few things are more un
lovely in young girls than those which
venture on the bold, the brusque, the
assumption of too much savoir-faire, or
the obtrusion of themselves upon public
Onea of these objectionable ways of our
pretty damsels is a habit they have in
traveling-and one which could hardly
have existed before the days of railways,
as stage coach authorities would never
have winked at it--of taking not only the
whole of a seat in the car, but of turning
over the next seat aud taking the wholeof
that, whether for parcels or for the fair
travelers' feet-a custom very observable
in the frequent suburban trains. It
would seem unnecessary to remind these
young ladies that only a single seat was
paid for by each of them, and that there
fore no more should in decency be occu
pi.td by them, on that score alone. But
not only do they take the space that does
not belong to them, but if another traveler
co!:ues along looking for a seat, no motion
of withdrawal from the usurpation is
made; the new comer has to ask if the
place is occupied, and instead of pleasant
answereor reassuring, not to say welcom
ing smile, receives a grudging negative,
or else no reply at all in words, but in
their place a frown and an angry sweep
ing aside of the parcels. As for the feet
upon the opposite seat when it has been
turn-ed over, it goes without saying that
a lady, young or old, must be exceedingly
ill or weary, and in a much greater de
gree than ordinary railway travel sees, in
order to justify her in lifting her feet into
any such position.
Another unnlll.asant habit of our vounr,
adics is that of munching candi'es at
natinees. concerts, lectures, at anil public
tlaces, in fact, sometimes not even ex
eptlng church, the vulgarity of which
let in any public place whatever is ap
)arent at : glance-vulgarity of bad taste.
if appetite, and of the display of eating,
is well as of the scattering of the redo
once of the candies upon the atmosphere
n many iln;tances, the habit being one
which has inspired the witty pencils of
tany alhI ng our eminent caricaturists.
t custom as mtuch worse than this as un
tindness and want of consideration are
,orse than vulgarity is that of regarding
lie late comers of theatres or concert
lho enter quietly, anxious to make as
ittle disturbance as may be, vexed with
ielrnsellecs lmore than any one else can be
texed with them-as if they were somc
thing only short of murderers, rising the
while with an air of unspeakable hauteur,
mnl drawing back as if the touch of their
,arments were defilement, assuming a
;corn of I he proceeding atnd the proceeders
which really is only anger at being dis
,urbed. O(f course it is disagreeable to
tather lup all one's goods and rise in this
way, but the tardiness is so much
n accident that may happen to us all
hat it ought to be taken in a democratic
pirit, aln accorded the treatment that it
ouhld be plteasant int turn to receive, our
test manners, after all, being but the ex
tression of true Christianity.
lt ill another unwise and unpleasant
)ibit of the young people of the present
-and this is not confined to one sex-is
hat of monopolizing attention and taking
i themselves the whole burden of con
lersation and entertainment, wherever
hey happen to be, quite regardless of the
uresenee of their elders and superiors,
iho may be a thousand times more fitted
o engross listener and observer-a habit
chich makes tihe boy semn boorish and
umptious, and the girl pitiably pert and
orward. The young have the world be
ore them; they will do something better
vith their share if they wait and learn
i silence than if tlhey obtrude themselves
5s if they had nothing more to hear, and
visdom would die with them. One is
enmpted to say that it is enough for the
'oung to be young, that the beauty of
oauth, the bright color, the full eye, the
relvet check, the gay spirit, is enough,
vithout taking pains to make it all too
ubvious; the rose which blushes by itself
n quiet places of the garden is far more
,ttractive than the rose that every wind
las rifled and every bee has rumpled.
iterlin's Carved Wood Industry.
Berlin, it seems, has gradually become
lie headquarters of the carved wood in
austry, supplanting Switzerland. Six
luudred artists in wood carving, the same
tumber of turners and 700 carpenters are
lngaged in manufacturing such articlesas
igar cases, newspaper and picture frames,
mapkin rings, etc The value of the an
tual export of these articles is given as
,000,000 marks, and this is exclusive of
he costly carved wood furniture, the
manufacturo and export of which are as
luming large proportions.-New York
Honest and Sincere.
"The witty man amuses us," says Bou.
linot, 't he genius charms us; but it is to
the honest, sincere man, after all. that we
tire the management of our property and
the conduct of our souls to heaven."
A Pittlsburhg.'r fell in love with a young
womtan c:ietlvy by reason of the beauty of
her hair 'l'.is is one otf the most clearly
defined mases of capillary attraction on