Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, October 14, 1905, Page 3, Image 3',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
THE MAUI NEWS
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1905
CHARLES CLARK MUNN
Oepyrlght, 1900, br Lee A Bhepard
Chapters I nnd II Uncle Terry is the
keeper of the Cnpe ht on South port
island. He has an adopted daughter
Telly (Etelka.) grown to womanhood,
who was rescued when a bnhe from the
wreck of the Norwegian ship l'cterson.
C. IllAlbert and Alice Tage are two or
phans with heritage of debt, living in
the village of Sandgate. Albert is a col
lege graduate, and through the influence
of his chum, Frank Nason, gets a posi
tion in the law office of "Old Nick" Krye
C. IV Krye is a scoundrel and is the at
torney for Frank's father, a wealthy Bos
ton merchant. He wants Albert to keep
up his intimacy with Frank, who has a
yacht, plenty of money and nothing to
do but amuse himself. C. V. In an even
ing's outing with Frank, Albert fritters
nway f2o. At the same time Alice is
walking four miles a day to teach school
nnd supporting herself and Aunt Susan.
C. VI. At the same time Alice is walk
ing four miles a day to teach school and
supporting herself and Aunt Susan. Frye
increases Albert's pay from $75 to $ 175 a
month as a bribe to spy upon the Nasons.
C. VII ahd VIII. Albert tells Frank of
his debts, Alice's struggles and his dislike
of expensive follies. Frank confesses his
disgust with an idle life and induces his
father to make Albert his attorney in
place of Frye. IX and X Albert has
$2,500 a year to attend to Nason's affairs.
He takes Frank to his village home for
Christmas, with an inevitable result that
his friend is smitten With Alice. XII
Frank is delighted with the country holi
day of sleighrides and skating. Alice
keens him at a distance and tells her
brother that his chum ought to work for
a livinir. XIII and XIV A notice ap
pears in the papers calling for the heirs
ot Kric rettrson 01 oiockuoiui, wimsc
son and his wife and child were wrecked
011 the Maine coast. Frve is the attorney.
Uncle Terry goes to Boston and after tell
ing his story in full gives Frye 20o to
recover the estate tor leuy. a. v. ami
XVI. Frank takes a hint from Alice and
chuin. Alice resolves not to fall in fove
with the citv chat) according to the plot'
XVII and XVIIIAlice avoid meetinga
Frank alone. However, he scatters tips
so freely among the villagers that gossips
set nim down as a millionaire courting
the pretty schoolma'am. XIX and XX
Frank's yacht, Gypsy, lands on South
port island. Albert gets lost and the
yacht sails without him. He tails in witn
Uncle Terry, meets Telly, of course, and
learns Uie story 01 uie lnueriuuicc
XXI. Albert returns to the Yacht, con
fessing that he has fallen in love with a
beach girl. XXII. He goes back to the
Cape and sketches Telly in the pose he
first saw her. XXIV Frye gets all the
proofs in Telly's case and calls for more
money. Albert takes the matter in hand,
meanwhile losing his heart hopelessly to
Tellv. XXV to XXVIII Frank aban
dons the vachtine party to join his
mother and sisters in the mountains,
Frye loses money in speculation and de
mands $300 from Uncle Terry. Frank
brimrs his sister Blanche to Saudgate,
and she at once beeomes a warm admirer
of Alice. n spite of the girl "s coyness
Frank half gains tne battle.
IriEN Frank and hla sister were
away from Sandgate she
said: "Well, my dear Ben
Bolt, did you capture sweet
Alice that afternoon? Ton must have
made an effort, for she showed It
"No, I did not," be answered frankly,
"but I made a break, and as she didn't
take It amiss I feel hopeful. The fact
Is, sis, she Is the most proud spirited
girl I ever met, and mother Is the ogre
that stands la the way. If mother ap
proves of Alice I am all right, but if
she doesn't receive her with open arms
It's all day with me."
"I could have told you that the day
after we arrived there," answered
Blanch, "and I am not surprised,
Now" with a laugh "you must court
mamma for a few months as well as
your pretty Alice. It will do you
good, for yon never have been ovU'
Frank frowned. "Oh, bother these
finicky mothers!" he exclaimed. "Why
will they turn up their noses at every
poor girl? If Alice had rich parents
she would be all right, no matter if
she were as homely as a hedge fence."
"Maybe that's so," answered Blanch,
"but you can't change mamma, and li
you want to win your Alice you must
do as I tell you and court mamma
Now, I will tell you what to do, and 11
you're good to me I'll help you do It
In the first place you must stay in the
mountains until we go home, and. do
all you can to please mother. Take her
driving, ask her to play whist with
you, and when she makes a good play
praise It; carry her wraps for her, be
solicitous about her welfare and com
fort In all things, and treat her just as
if she were Alice instead of mamma,
Then when she is well cared for, act
downcast at times and depressed. Walt
a few days before working the melan
choly act, and don't say much to other
-girls. Dance with Edo and me and
say sweet things to mamma for
week. Then some day take her out for
a drive and act 11a If you had lost you
last friend. She will inevitably ask
what alls you, but don't tell her toe
quickly. Let her coax you a little, am'
after awhile make a clean breast ot
"I would suggest you Insinuate tin
girl has fuvored your suit, but Im
practically said '110' because she
too proud to marry into a rich f.iui
ily. ' That will do more to pique ni'ini
ma's Interest lu the matter than vol
nmes of praise for Alice. Doii't aj
too much, but if she questions you
about her answer frankly to the point
but convey the impression that you
consider your case hopeless, and leave
the rest to me."
. Frank looked at his sister In silent
admiration. "I didn't know you had
such a wise bond on your shoulders,"
he sntd lit last.
When Frank nnd Blanch hud mado a
short stop at Saratoga, "just to be able
to sji.v so." ns Blanch snld, they return
ed to the mountains, and the little do
mestic drnmn began. As It progressed
Frank grew Interested In watching the
effect It had on hla proud mother. To
have her only son show her so much
devotion before crowds of people glad
dened her heart, and It was soon no
ticed and commented upon. She hud
known thnt Frank was from the first
a II file smitten with this sister of his
o!lc; o cbmn, but ns ho. had had several
mild cases before she thought nothing
of It. With motherly caution she took
care to ask no questions, even when
Blanch told her they had visited Alice
on their way to Saratoga. . When the
denouement enme she was, as Blanch
had predicted, completely taken aback.
She mado but little reply to his love
lorn tnlo except to laugh at htm and
assure htm he would soon overcome it,
but that night she questioned Blanch.
"I noticed Frank was very attentive
to Miss rage," Blanch snld, "while she
seemed to avoid being left alone with
him a moment She la one of the
sweetest and prettiest girls I've met in
a long time, nnd also one of the proud
est I fell in love with her at sight and
am sure Frank has, but so far as I saw
she gave him no encouragement. She Is
poor, pretty and proud, and that tells
the whole story. I Imagined she be
lieved she would not be welcomed by
When the last of August came and
the Nasons returned to Boston, Frank
and ' his mother were on excellent
"What has come over Frank?" Edith
Bald to Blanch one day. "IIe has never
been so well behaved in bis life. First
he quit idling and began to study law
as if he meant to be somebody, - then
he deserted his crowd of cronies for
us and has acted as if we were his
sole care In life ever since. What is
the meaning of it, Blanch?"
"It seems so good to have him de
voted to us that I am not going to ask
any questions," answered Blanch.
HE last day of August dawned
fair in busy Boston. Sum
mer sojourners were return
ing. John Nason's store
was filled with new fall styles, the
shoppers were crowding the streets,
and the bustling, bustling life of a
great city was at flood tide. Albert
Page, full of business, was in his of
fice, and Frank Nason - was studying
hard again. Small fortunes were be
ing won and lost on State street, and
In one smoke polluted broker's office
Nicholas Frye sat watching the price
of wheat The September option
opened that day at 78Vi, rose to 79,
fell to 76, rose to 78 and then
dropped back to 70. He had margined
his holdings to 71, and If It fell to that
price his (00,000 would be gone and be
ruined. For many nights be bad bad
but little sleep, and that made hideous
by dreams filled with the unceasing
whir and click, click, click of the
ticker. He was worn and weary with
the long nervous strain and misery of
seeing his fortune slowly clipped away
by the clicker's tick that had come to
Bound like the teeth of so many little
devils snapping at him. To let his
holdings go, he could not, and, lured
on and on by the broker's daily uttered
assertion that "wheat could not go
much lower, but must have a rally
soon," he had kept putting up margins
Now all he could possibly raise was in
the broker's bonds, and when that was
gone all was lost
Frye sat and watched the blackboard
where the uneven columns of quota
tions looked like so many little legs
ever growing longer. Around him
were a score of other men watching
the figures. No one cared whether an
other won or lost In the great gam
bling game that ruins thousands.
It .was the caldron filled with lies,
false reports, fictitious Bales and the
hope and lust of gain that boiled and
bubbled, heated by the fires of bell,
And ever around that caldron the souls
of men were circling, cursing their
losses and gloatlug over their gains,
And Frye was muttering curses.
So fast came the quotations that the
boy could no longer record them. In
stead be called them out In a drawling
"September wheat now seventy
three the half five-eighths a half
five-eighths split now a half three-
eighths a quarter seventy-three!
Frye set bis feet hard together and
clinched his bands. Only 2 cents in
price stood between him and the loss
of all bis twenty years' saving. All
the lies he had told for miserable gain,
all the miserly self donlal be bad prac
ticed, all the clients he had cheated
and robbed, all the hatred he bad won
from others, availed blin not His con
temptible soul and his life almost now
hung by a miserly 2 cents.
"Seventy-three a quarter an eighth
seventy-three now seventy-two sev
en-eighths three-quarters five-eighth
three-quarters split now five-eighths
a half a half!"
' Pandemonium was raging in the Chi
cago wheat pit, and the ticker's teeth
clicked like mad.
"Seventy-two a half a half three-
eighths a half three-eighths a quar
Cold beads of sweat gathered on
Frye's forehead. One cent more and
he was ruined.
"September wheat now seventy-one
seven-eighths seven - eighths three-
quarters seven-eighths spilt now the
three-quarter five-eighths a half
half five-eighths a hulf a half again
three-eighths a quarter an eighth
a quurter an eighth a quarter an
eighth an eighth a quarter split an
He gave one low monn, the first and
only one during those three long weeks
The devil's teeth kept snapping; the
endless colls of tape kept unwinding.
The boy continued his drawl, but Frye
paid no heed. Only those spider legs
on the wall seemed kicking at him, and
that fatal seventy-one one one kept
ringing In his ears. He arose and
staggered out and with bowed head
made his way to the office.
Click, click, click! ,
Seventy-one one one! It was the
last he heard, and then he sank for
ward on his desk in a stupor.
At this moment Uncle Terry, with
Frye's letter In his pocket and right
eous wrath In his heart was speeding
toward Boston as fast as steam could
The clear, incisive strokes of an ad
jacent clock proclaiming midnight
awoke Frye. He raised his head, arose,
lit the two gas Jets and sat down.
Seventy-one one one 1
They brought it all back to him, and
now, alone In his misery, he groaned
aloud, and with his despair came the
dread of the morrow, when he must go
forth crushed, broken, despairing, pen
All would know it and all would re
joice. Out of the many that hated or
feared him not one would feel a grain
of pity, and he knew It
Then his past life came back to him.
He bad never married, and since bo
had looked down upon his dead moth
er's face no woman's hand had sought
bis with tenderness. All his long life of
grasping greed had been spent In money
getting and money saving. No sense
of right or Justice had ever restrained
him. Year after year he had added to
his hoard, carefully invested it, and
now it had all been swept away!
He took a pen and wrote a brief let
ter. Then he went, to his tall safe,
opened both doors and, taking a small,
flat packet from an inner till, returned
to his desk, placed that and the letter
In one long envelope and scaled fcnd di
Once more his head sank forward on
the desk, and be groaned aloud. For
a long time he remained thus, living
over the past three weeks of agony,
and then there smote upon bis tortured
nerves the sound of many clocks strik
ing 1. It sounded as if they were mock
ing him, and from far and near, some
harsh and sharp, some faint in the dis
tance, came that fatal, one, one, one!
He arose and, going to a small locker In
his room, grasped a half filled bottle of
liquor and drank deeply.
He arose again and, taking a letter
opener, crowded bits of paper into the
keyhole of the door and up and down
the crack. Then be closed the one win
dow, turned out the two gas Jets and
opened the stopcocks again. An odor
of gas soon pervaded the room, Into
which came only a faint light from the
LBERT PAGE bad just fin
ished reading his morning
mail the first day of Septem
ber when his office door
opened and Uncle Terry entered.
Well, well!" exclaimed Albert,
springing to his feet "How are you,
Uncle Terry? How are your good wife
and Telly, and when did you arrive.
and why didn't you let me know so 1
could meet your"
"Waal," answered Uncle Terry, seat
ing himself, "I got in purty late last
night an' put up at a tavern near the
But why didn't you write or wire
me, bo I could have met yon at the
"The fact on't is," replied Uncle
Terry, removing his hat and laying it
on the floor beside him, "I've alius
pulled my own boat In this world, an'
It sorter goes agin the grain now to
b'lst the oars over to 'nother fellow."
Then, reaching Into his pocket, draw
ing out a letter and handing it to Al
bert, he added: "'Bout two weeks ago
I got thfs 'ere from that thief Frye,
was 'spectln' the gov'ment boat 'long
most every day an' so couldn't cum
Albert read the letter and gave a low
whistle. "Frye must have been either
very bard up when be wrote," he said,
"or else the other parties are crowding
him, and this Is his last effort to fleece
you. I have beard that he bas been
speculating in wheat lately, and it may
be he has got caught. I hope so, so It
will be easier for us to bring him to
terms. I have my plans all mapped
out and I think we had best go for
him at once while he Is likely to be lu
his office." Then, calling to Frank and
rapidly writing a check for $300 while
that surprised young man was shaking
bands with Uncle Terry, be continued
"Please go up to the station, -Frank
and get an officer at once and step into
the Maverick bauk on your way back
and get this check cashed. We will go
prepared for the worst."
When Frank bad gone Uncle Terry
said: "There wa'n't no need o' yer get-
tin' money, Mr. rage. I've brung
three hundred, which Is all he asked
"We may need mpre nevertheless,1
answered Albert "and as I wish to
make but one visit to Frye's office, it'
best to go prepared." Then after fill
ing out a writ of replevin he added
"Excuse me a moment, Mr. Terry,
I will be back soon."
He was absent perhaps five minutes,
and then Uncle Terry was astonished
to see a strange man enter from an
Inner room. He wore a full black
beard, ' smoked glasses, broad slouch
hat and a clerical coat which was but
toned close to bis chin. Uucle Terry
looked at him in surprise, waiting for
the stranger to speak.
"Don't you know me, Uucle Terry?1
said the new arrival.
"By gosh, it's you, Mr. Pago," ex
claimed the old man, "or else I'm tuck
with & change o' heart!" . Then bo add
efl. With a laugh, "va never Known ye
'cept fer yer voice."
"I'm nil right, then. I guess," said
Albert, "nnd now for my plan. When
the olllcer comes we four will go nt
nee to Frye's olliee. You will go In
lone and open matters. Contrive to
leave the door njar, and when you get
lo talking the rest of us will creep up
lid listen. And here Is where your
wils must work well. Act ns though
on did not suppoet anything wrong.
but tell him you nre discouraged and
have put out all the money you can:
lso that you are poor nnd can't af
ford to waste nny more on what you
believe to be a hopeless case. Then
nsk him to return you the trinkets
you gave him, as the tflrl values them
highly; and right here Is where yon
must contrive to get l-'rye to admit he
has these trinkets. Most likely he
will refuse to give them tip until his
fee Is paid, and he may nsk euite a
sum. If you can settle the mailer by
paying him one or two hundred dollars
should advise It, but not more. If It
omes to his refusal we will w-ilk In
nt that point, nnd the oflleer will s rvc
the writ. We can search Ms premises
nd even make him open his sale, mid
if we find what we want wo will take
When Frank nnd the olllcer returned
and the former had also donned a dis
guise, the four proceeded to Frye's of
fice. It was early, and none of the
other occupants on thnt floor lad nr-
rlved. Uncle Terry knocked nt Frye's
door, but no one answered. He knock
ed again; still no answer. He tried the
door; it was locked. Then he knocked
harder; no reply. Then he stepped
back to where the others wore waiting.
Tbar's nobody In thnr," he whispered.
or, If thar is, he's asleep." Albert went
forward and listened. There was no
Don't vou know tne, Uncle Terry t"
sound. Then he stooped and tried to
look through the keyhole; it was plug
'I smell gas coming out of the key
hole," he whispered to the officer.
"You go and try it."
The officer did so. Then he took out
a pocketknire and tnrust tne Diaae
through the keyhole and peeped in.
Then he beckoned to Albert.
"Something's wrong in there, Mr.
Page," he said. "I can Bee a man's
legs, and the gas is coming out of that
keyhole enough to choke you. We'd
best call the janitor."
That official was found, and he, too,
"I noticed a light in Frye's office
when I retired last night," he said.
"Depend upon it, there is something
wrong." Then, turning to the officer,
he added, "You are an officer of the
t w, ,aud as I am In charge of this
ullding I give you permission to open
Frye's door on the score of public safe
Grasping the knob, the officer threw
his weight against the door, and it gave
way. A cry of surprise escaped him.
Frve was sitting in his chair, with
head thrown back, staring at the cell
lng and with mouth and eyes wide
open.' The room was stifling with gas,
and the officer opened the window. In
doing so he noticed the two stopcocks
were opened, and he turned them off.
Then he returned to the hall. When
the room was fit to breathe lu again all
four entered, and the officer lnld his
hand upon Frye's face.
"Dead!" he exclaimed.
Albert noticed an envelope on Frye's
desk directed to Silas Terry. He quiet
ly put it in bis pocket and Joined with
the rest in a search of the room.
"It looks like a case of suicide," ob
served the officer "door locked, key
hole and cracks plugged, window shut
and two gas burners open; safe uu
locked and wide open, u'lid here's a till
with money In it!"
And then he added, "In the name of
the law I must close the door and noti
fy a coroner."
When Albert, with Uncle Terry and
Frank, reached the office he drew the
letter he bad taken from Frye's desk
out of his pocket and bunded it to Uncle
Terry. "It was directed to you," he
said, "and I thought best to bring It
When the old man opened it be ex
claimed: "By the great eternal Junipin'
Jehosaphat if here ain't the bull o' the
things we want so bad, an' a letter to
some furriners! Here, you read It,
Mr. Pace. The wrltin s wusson crow
tracks In the mud."
The letter was as follows:
Messrs. Thygeson & Co.. Stockholm:
Gentlemen I have good and sufficient
reason to believe an tielr to the estate In
vuur hands exists In the person of
young woman now living with one Blias
Terry, a lighthouse keeper on Buuthuort
inland. Maine, and known as Telly lurry
This Derson. when a babe, was saved
from a wreck by this man Terry and by
him cared for and brought up. A report
of the wreck and the saving of one life
(the child's was made at the time by this
man Terry and Is now on nle In vt onn
tngton. As I am going away on a long
journey. I turn this matter over to you
for further Investigation, and subscribe
1 myself, respectfully yours.
. NlCiiOLAa FRYE.
When Albert had finished reading the
letter aloud be grasped Uncle Terry's
hand and exclaimed, "Take those valu
ables back with you, but leave me the
letter, and 1 will attend to the rest!"
Then he added, "You are my guest ns
long ns you enn stay In Boston."
When, two days later. Uncle Terry
wns ready to depart Albert handed him
a large package containing a silk dress
pattern for Aunt Lissy, a woolen one
for Mrs. Illicit and a complete artist's
outfit for Telly. "With these things,"
he said, "go my best regards for those
they nre for, and among them nre the
photographs of two sketches I made
when I was with you thnt I want you
to nsk Miss Telly to paint for me."
When Telly opened her pneknge she
found two sketches of herself, one
leaning against a rock with her face
resting on her hand, the other sitting
beside a flower decked boat with a
brond sun hnt in her lap.
(To be Continued,)
Return of ilr. Damon.
Monday, Sept. 18, was a glad day
for the many friends of Mr. Frank
W. Damon, for on that morning the
bark Archer brought him back to
his home and school after an absence
of nearly four years. Time has dealt
kindly with him, bronzing his face
and adding no trace of its rapid
flight. Mills Institute was over
joyed to have hirj back and the
promoters of the new movement in
the consolidation of the Board's Edu-
ationai enterprises in Honolulu, wel
corned him to a participation in this
ndeaver wich has long been one of
his dreams. The Hawaiian Board
had already forestalled his return by
electing him a member of the Board
of Managers of the Mid Pacific Insti
tute and the latter hastened to ac-
knowledge'his long and arduous la
bors in this line of work by choosing
him chairman. He has already taken
vigorous hold of the enterprise and
will give all his time to its develop
ment. The Friend thinking back to
old days rejoices with overflowing
gladness to have him here again in
his old haunts and at the work to
which God so signally has called
him The Friend.
E. M. WEBSTER.
The man who knows how can do,
and E. M. Webster kuew. The
change which lias taken place in the
American Bazar on the Escolta has
shown the Manila public what the
enterprising business man has ac
complished, and, today, the Ameri
can Bazar is the favorite shopping
place 01 the oest people of this city.
I. Beck is a shrewd businessman and
knows how to buy and sell so as tc
realized good profits. He has made
money, and in off now SDendiiig it in
visiting the capitals of tho old world.
What Beck lacks, Webster possesses.
The combination of the two should
give the American Bazar a business
second to none in the Orient. The
ability to display goods to handle cus
tomers, to make his place of busi
ness the favorite buying place of the
ladies has been Mr. Webster's work
for years, and well ho knows his
game. Mr. Webster is a most po
lished gentleman, straightforward
and honest. He has been, manager
of many large department stores iu
the estates and knows every end of
the business. Exchange.
A Pipe Dream.
I dreamt a dream the other
when all around was still.
I dreamt I saw a wallet and a hund
red dollar bill. . ' ,
Of course I thought I dreamt and
drew my curtain wide;
But on my sight iustanter fell a
mighty golden tide. ,
From out. the endless reaches of the
silent upper sky.
The hand of Old Benevolence each
. second let em tly.
The jingle of the silver as it struck
Made nie forget the wallet and the
And f stared in speechless pleasure
at the bags of gleaming gold,
For the wealth that lay before me
like the truth has not beentold.
Then of course there came reaction
and I danced in jerky gloa,
And I howled and shrieked in laughter
in extremes of ecstasy,
Till a strong hand clutched my top
knot where the Lair is poorly fed,
And awoke me as it broke me from
my fancies, back to bed.
There isolten joyhi sorrow; there is
pleasure, too, in pain;
And I'd sleep a week, tomorrow.
could I dream that dream again!
Clifton S. Vv'ady.
J. A. HARRIS
HANAWAKI ST. WAILUKU, "
House, Sign and Carriage Painting
Done at Short Notice and
G. AH SEE
Market St., Wailuku.
DRY GOODS FANCY GOODS
MKN'S AND LADI1CS'
FURNISHINGS AND SHOES
CHINESK and JAPANESE SILKS
. Hy Every Coast Steamer.
GIVE ME A CALL.
B"Y" Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Dealer I ti
Cut to any length desired Prompt
BISMARK STABLES CO.Ud
and SALES STABLES
The BISMARK STABLES
proposes to run the Leading Livert
Staulk Business on MAUI
DRUMMERS' LIGHT WAGQNS
Excursion Rates to Iao and Ha'e
akala with competent guides
HACKS, BUGGIES, SADDLE HORSES
AT ALL HOURS
Competent aud careful drivers.
First-Class Turnouts Constantly
on Hand. Special attention to
Tourist Parties. . bkillful Guides
to Iao and Haleabala.
Headquarters for Commercial Men
COMVEYaNCES meet all steamers
Wailuku Lahaina Stage.
Leaves Wailuku dally at 1:30 p. m.
" Lahaina " at 8:30 a. m.
ANTONB do REGO, - Mgr.
George C. Stratemeyer,
P A 1 IN T 1 N G
in all its branches
Woiluku, . Mau
ArMM!-, 60 YEARS'
Inrnn aenrilna a iikAtr-h and deacrtpttnn nifty
qutrkly aacortaln our opinion free whether an
Invention 18 probably patentable. Communlca.
ttaiiiatrietljronnndenttal. HANDBOOK on Patents
vnt free. Olrtettt eyeucy for securuijn polenta.
Patent! taken lliroutrh Muuu & Co. reColTS
nw-uU mitict, without charve, U tlia
A handsomely tlhmtrftted weekly. Larvest rlr-
cuUttoa of any -itmijLlf J'-urunJ. Terms. $3 a
yfHr: four luniitha, L bold by ttl) tiewgdViileni.
MUNN &Co.88,Bro,d-'-New York
branch OHIO. Stt t HU Wuhtlltftou, D. C
MAUI, II T.
W. OLSON. - - Prpo
Frve was ruluud.