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THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE: WASHINGTON, V. 0., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1882.
. OUR GROWING COUNTRY.
Its Industrial, Commercial, Railroad,
and Agricultural Development.
FINANCE AND TRADE, j
Latest Reports from Leading
The November corn report of the Department
of Agriculture is of similar tenor with tho re
turns of previous months. Tho planting was
late and replanting more general than for sev
eral years. The prospect up to Jnly 1st was
discouraging, causing a sharp rise in values of
grains and meats. Since that date the season
Jias been steadily favorable to growth and
ripening, and deferred frosts have- made tho
growing period of fully average length. Con
dition July 1st, average S5 ; it was S3 in Au
gust, the same in September and SI in October.
Lasfr year condition fell from 90 in July to GG
in October, presaging a loss of over -150,000,000
busficls, which was fully realized. The Depart
ment has three tests of quantity produced,
viz: Comparative condition in October; yield
per acre returned in Xovembtr, and in Decem
ber; total product as compared with total of
previous year. In October the highest indication
of aggregate was 1,030,000,000 bushels, and it
was stated that "later returns of product may
slightly reduce but cannot materially increase
The present returns of yield malce a general
average close to 2T bushels per acre, which is
under medium yield, confirming the prediction
of September 1st that the heavy production of
1S7J) and ISSfl cannot be approached under tho
most favorable circumstances, which was 23.10
bushels, while the average yields of ten years
to 1850 was nearly 27 bushels.
The Xovembi r returns of yield per acre, on
an average between sixty-five and sixty-six
million, make an aggregate of 1,050,000,000
bushels. Its distribution in round numbers is,
2ew Englond, S,000,000 bushels; New York,
21,000,000; New Jersey, 10,000,000; Pennsyl
vania, 41,000,000; Delaware, -1,000,000; Mary
land. 17,000,000; Virginia, 35.000,000; North
Carolina, 35,000,000; South Carolina, 10,000,000;
Georgia, 32,000,000; Florida, 4,000,000; Ala
bama, 29,000,000; Mississippi, 25,000,000; Lou
isiana, 12,000,000; Texas, 74.000,000; Arkan
sas, 35,000,000 ; Tennessee, 09,000,000 ; "West
Virginia, 13.000,000; Kentucky, 75,000.000;
Ohio, S2,000,000; Michigan, 30,000,000; Indi
ana, 99,000,000; Illinois, 209,000,000; "Wiscon
sin, 32,000,009; Minnesota, 21,000,000; Iowa,
ISG.000,000; Missouri, IS 1,000,000 ; Kansas,
151,000,000; Nebraska, SI ,000,000.
The quality of the crop is superior through
out the South. It falls below the 100 in only
eighteen States and Territories, only one point
below in Michigan, two in Ohio, three in Ne
vada, five in Indiana, Vermont, and Utah, six
in New Jersey, eight in Colorado, nine in New
York, ten in Ehodo Island and New Mexico,
fifteen in New Hampshire and Iowa, sixteen in
Dakota, eighteen in Minnesota, and twenty
two in Wisconsin. It is not probable that tho
crop' will exceed the above figures.
The Department of Agriculture reports ex
ceptionably lino weather during tho present
month for maturing and harvesting cotton, and
returns the estimated yield of tho acreage of
each State as follows: Virginia, pounds of lint
per acre, 173; North Carolina, ISO pounds;
South Carolina, 1S3; Georgia, 152; Florida,
117; Alabama, 150; Mississippi, 190 ; Lousiana,
235; Texas, 240; Arkansas, 233; Tennessee,
Tho dispatches to BradslrccVs last week from
the leading trade centres of the country reveal
a quiet state of general trade. The sales of dry
goods have been disappointing, owing to the
prolonged warm weather. Reports from tho
cotton regions of the South arc still favorable.
Tho foreign markets for breadstuffs are rela
tively firmer than the home markets, and on
this side of the Atlantic the seaboard markets
are relatively much firmer for both wheat and
corn than those of tho West. The iron market
continues to exhibit tho features of weakness
heretofore reported. Iron trade journals attrib
ute this state of affairs in part to over-production,
which appears strange after the prolonged
strike of last summer. The pronounced weak
ness of steel rails is noticeable. The anthracite
and bituminous coal markets are fairly prosper
ous. Cotton is suffering from lack of rail trans
portation facilities and high coast freights. Tho
price of certificates of crude petroleum has
fluctuated widely. On Monday the largest sales
in the history of the trade were recorded, and
values went to $1.30, but since then they have
declined to $1.13$, and have advanced again to
$1.31. The variation between bull and bear
estimates of daily production is respectively
from GG.000 to 77,000 barrels, with tho daily
consumption at 05,000 or 07,000 barrels every
21 hours. Eefincd oil has advanced about 1
cent per gallon. The prospect is for a higher
market, in the absence of new flowing wells
and excessive carrying rates. Grain and petro
leum shipments have increased. Tho consumi
tion demand for wool has continued to be of a
very conservative character, and, while there
has been no appreciable change in prices, tho
market lias favored buyers.
The number of business failures reported to
II. G. Dun & Co., of the Mercantile Agency, last
week,-numbered 141, of which 132 occurred in
the country and 9 in New York City. This is
a considerable increase on the previous weeks
and failures arc of more consequenco than
The Jlailicoy Aqc states that railway construc
tion during the month of October in tho United
States aggregated 1,008 miles of main track on
seventy-one different lines in thirty States,
making a total for ten months of the present
year of 9,143 miles, on 293 lines, in forty-threo
States and Territories, and estimates the con
struction for the year at between 11,000 and
12,000 miles, which far exceeds the construc
tion in any previous year. Dakota leads in
construction during the past month with 131
miles ; Texas is next with CO.
The statement of the Eastern Railroad Com
pany for the year ending Sept. 30th shows tho
gross earnings to have been $3,403,077, an in
crease of$30S,853 over 1SS1 ; the operating ex
penses were $2,292,907, an increase of $343,291 ;
the net earnings were $1,110,109, a decrease of
$14,491 ; the surplus for the year is $217,310, an
increase of $21,370. Tho total number of pas
sengers carried was 0,004,037, an increase of
803,937. The total freight carried was 1,257,
G99 tons, an increase of 133,038 tons.
The Illinois Central and Michigan Central
Railroads arc to build a $000,000 depot in Chi
cago. It will 'no 107x745 feet, built of pressed
brick, and ready for occupancy next fall. If
Vanderbilt has absorbed the Nickel-Plate this
will also bo its depot. This, in connection with
the new depot in Harrison street to be erected
by Gould lines, and tho elegant one already in
use, will make Chicago the depot city.
The Manhattan Elevated Railroad Company
had its regular annual election in New York,
November 9th. The following directors were
elected: Jay Gould, Cyrus W. Field, Russell
Sage, R. M. Gallaway, Edward M. Field, Geo.
J. Gould, Sidney Dillon, Samuel Sloan, Joso F.
Navarro, W. E. Connor, Georgo S. Scott, John
II. Hall, and H. F. Dimock.
The Utah Northern Branch of tho Union
Pacific is extended across tho eastern end of
the Territory, and tho Oregon Short Lino
branch is rapidly progressing across it from
cast to west. Tho Union Pacific Company is
also building a branch of tho Oregon Short
Line to Hailcy, in the heart of the Wood River
The following are tho earnings of the Chicago
and Northwestern Railway for the fir3t week
of November: 1SS2, $551,400; 1SS1, $4SG,200;
increase, $03,200. Juno 1 to November 7, 1SS2,
$12,011,501; 1S31, $11,724,010; increase, $290,
251. The earnings of tho New York Central and
Hudson River Railroad Company for tho first '
week in November aro unoflicially reported to
have increased $112,900 over last year, and
those of the Lake Shore and Michigan Southern
from $90,000 to $95,000 over hist year.
The following arc the earnings of the Wabash,
St. Louis and Pacific Railway for tho first week
of November: 1S32, $370,791; 1SS1, $307,053;
THE STOCK MARKET.
KcTlew of the Week In Wall Street and Closing
Special to The National Tribune
New York, Nov. 15. Tho general tono of
to-day's market has been one of weakness, and
the reasons assigned therefor havo been the
impending trouble in tho Trnnk Lino pool. The
market is extremely sensitive to rumors of all
kinds, and tho volume of transactions is only
moderate and limited at that to profes
sional speculators. Of outside trading there
is little or none. Appearances would in
dicate that the large bulls who inaugu
rated tho advance of tho last week havo
marketed a heavy loan of stocks, but with
such forces working on tho market it is
utterly impossible to give a truo idea of tho
immediate future, especially when it is so diffi
cult to divine motives for manipulations. As
an instanco of this we cite L. and N., for the
steadiness of which there is no reason what
ever, except tho existence of a small pool.
Where this syndicate will run, or how far they
will go, no one can tell. The borrowing demand
for stocks shows no increase, and everything,
except Lake Shore, loans up to the full rate for
money. Money 5 G per cent.
Reported for The National Tribune by IT. IT.
Dodge, No. 539 Fifteenth Street, Washington, D.C.
For the Week. Closiiic.
JHgh't Lowest Hid. Asked.
,. Ii4 lilTi 1MS
S9?i 83 SS5 SSj
v.ui. it. iriuu... U2 u .:- -l
" 1st pref. 7Ri Sfi4
2d pref. 2.V5 i'fiJX
Chic. & Alt 140 140
C. B. t .... 130'i 1!!9?4 ViSSii 130
c!ddlti.'.V.!l!l!!"Z.V.".V "mi' "mi' "siXf ""sij'i
C. C. fc 1. C. &? 5?4
Col. Coal S5hi 3G
Del. &. Hud 111?; 112
rt.r -f. rw.i. sir' .. n
1). L. &W. 132" 131 131. 131?;
DCH.&R.G 5g 4S? 4S 4SJ
D. C. Bonds
East Tenn 10J lOJf
pref. - 19J.J 1S IS'i 19
Erie 39j 3S.4 3S. 38'f
' pref...... . .... S11.
" M.s..V.7.V..V.VV.Vr."".!" '.".".'.'.'.'. ".'.'.'.'.'.'.'. ".'.'.'.'.'.'.'. ...s..y.
ii. &. st. Jo "-iKji' "w"
" p'ref SO 2
Jloust. & Texas- . .... .
111. Cent... '.:..: ' ILf Mf 14S!
I. B. &W 23JX raJa
Lake E. & W. .. 32 3235"
Lake Shore u, HU5 1J4 111
Imu. t Nash 5( 61
Mich. Cent 102JX 100 t. 100K 100
I.K.,tT. WX 34"
Mo. I'ac 105?; 1MJ 104? lOU
Nash. t Chat- KJ f:t'
K.J. Cent 71j; 70 70 70
x. y. Cent 131?; i30; imi jsoj;
Norf. t West 17 19
pref M TAK
"North Pac 44!j 4 4r.( 43
nrei . iriz m: ii3:
141 136,'r 13 139
pref loojr is7f2 lss ir;
Ohio Cent- 15
unio fc .suss
Ont fc West.
Poo. d. &. "e"!;.""."".".'".".'! fsTi"" "27 ifiii" '"six
Penn. Cen 1
Beading S7H 66 hc' SO,'
Rock Isl 12S 12SJ4" 12S 123)4
St.L.&S. F. 30 37
" pref. jiTijJ or,
" lstpref f)ii 97
straui losx 107?; 107;; 107?;
" pref. 123 121
SUP. t Omaha 47J; tfi.( 4C.V 407
pref. 10H 10."?; 30T?; IfWi
Texas rac. 41?
Wab. I'ac 33X
West. Union as
OUR COMMERCIAL REPORT.
State or tho Markets at Leading Trade Centres East
New Yor.ir, Nov. 15. Cotton 1-10 higher, closing at
10 7-lG(3,l(i',.c. Southern flour steady and fairly active:
good to choice Extra t? MA,i. Wheat a shade hctter for
spot, and V'V;e. higher for futures, cloiii firm at best
prices; moderate export and f.iirly active speculation;
(Vrlificatcnnt SI 07Sfol 07?;, December SI us'itfyl Oit't,
January 1 llfal 11?. February 1 KS'l i;J;. Jtyo
firm and quirt ntCWlc. for Western and 71?c. for
No. 1. Oirn dull and le lower for spot, 'jfelc, higher
for future, closing vrry Mrong : No. 2 mixed in Elevator
S.'fa'te., November SlfiJ.M'ic, vear 7Gft.77'ic., new do.
nV"'70c, January G4friM?,.c.,Mav GVi(nc,2c. Oats
fairly active; mixed Vrtern 3Mft43c., white do. 43fiM3c.
Coffee dull for .pot and firm for future. Itefined ."usars
weak at 'ic. fr Mandard A, 9a.fi for cut loaf. Petro
leum dull and lower; crude SVeC, refined ?(StS7,c.
United 12Cc. Tallow dull and weak at S(a .-lfic. Pork
dull, uiiTttled, and lower: Me-;s?21 90f&22 forspot;nom
inal for option. I.ard 30c. Ion cr for rpot, 2.rc for Novem
ber, and i'-ftili'-c. for later options, closing dull and
depressed ; prime steam at fl2 25 spot. 11 ffitolS 17?;
November, 12!.V12 37,i December, 11 WM1 27'- Janu
ary, and $1 1 27,fa 1 1 CI May. Freights to Liverpool firm :
Cotton per steamer JqtTbA-lGd., and Wheat 5,4'l'5'.d.
Cinc.ifio, Nov. IS. Wheat active; closed hiclfer; reg
ular at 02?., c. November, 940. December, 91?-sfln."c. Jan
uary, mc. May. No. 2 Spring 92?.,c. cash, options .same
comber, :nfi''e. January, S.'i'jc. May. live steady at Wc
Pork in fair demand but lower: closed steady at 1S cash
$17 M)(fi17 A. November, 17 4.V&17 f0 Dcccniber.'Sl" 47J
(n 17 50 January. Lard active but lower at ill 50(17)11 55
cash, .10 Wo.lufi2J December, .10 7.Vj10 77'a January.
ISulk Shoulders f'.hlinit rib 10 75, short clear 11. Whisky
steady at 1 18. At closing call Wheat 'c. lower to 3c,
higher. Corn irregular, Jb lower to V- higher. Oats
firmer lint not ijuotably higher. Pork a shade to 10c.
lower and active. Lard irregular and active, 5c. higher
to 10c. lower.
Chicago, Nov. 15. Hogs Ifcceipts 2S,000, and ship
ments 2,000; market opened Mronger but closed lOftijlSe,
lower; mixed i HOla.d 75, heaw 4i s5fl 7 Xi, lightfl 25(0
G 80. Cattle Receiits 5,000, shipments 1,00; market
active and generally stronger; good to choice shlpplii"
f5 2(KlvG, butchers' 2 2065.3 1, stoekers and feeders 2 (o
4 i'i, Texan. - 500,4 50. Sheep Receipts 2,r,00, sliipmcnt
1.40O; market 25c lower, medium to good $3 SOW, 120
choice to extra $4 35 0,1 76.
St. Louis, Nov. 15. Cattle Receipts 1.400, shipments
none; market Is active and Ann; light native shippiri"
Steers 1 25(3,5. heavy 5'3,5 75, rood butcher Steers:! 5o
fiA 25, good native Cows and Heifers M25$1, common
ii .WoVS, cood to choice grass Texans ifi4 65", common to
fair f33 75, Western half-breeds ?4 25.
Liverpool, Nov. 15. Oitton Receipts to-day 10.800
balM. 7.100 American. Sales 12.000 bales. 8,050 bales
American. Markr t Ann ; middling Uplands at (i'jd., Or
leans 0 7-101. Cotton to arrive opened flat and closed
quiet: November delivery. Uplands t, l-8t(a.r, l-32d.; No
vember and December S 61-G4tfi.5 15-1G(35 Gl-G4d., Decem
ber and January 5Gl-6lo5 16-1G(55G1-G41., January and
February f Gl-G4d., February and March fi G3-&I
G 31-32(rirfo5 M-G4d., March and April f. l-Gl(5?G(7;.Gl-32 df
April and May f. l-32d.. Mav and June G 3-32(5fi 1-1CS
G 5-C4d., Jnne and Jul v GV(3,G7-64.G 9-045G;il Jul v and
Augiifct G 11-G-Jfix 05-32,0 3-lG(5 G ll-G4d. Rreadsfnflsfirm
Wheat f s. M.(d)'.H. per cental for average California white,
and Ss.Gdrii.Ss.9d. for rel Winter Western ; receipts for
three days 121,000 centals, fiO.OOO American. Corn fs. Id.
percental for mixed Western. Lard G2s. Gd. perewt. for
jirime Western. Cloveraeed 45(gi52s. per cwt, for red
Rio de Jankiro, Nov. 14. Coffee Good firsts 3700
r.SVW reis per 10 kilos. Average daily rf celpts 2,000 bags;
shipments for the week to the United States 22,000 bags
Mies for the week for the United States 44,000 bags: btock
399,000 brigs. Exchange on Loudon 21?id.
PRIVATE STOCK TELEG RA I'll WI RES I1ETWEEN
WASHINGTON AND NEW YORK.
H. 11. DODGE,
Banker and Broker.
Bonds, Stocks, and Investment Eecurities Bought and
Sold on Commission.
NO. 639 15TH STREET, ("CORCORAN BUILDING.)
Washington. D. C.
Agency for Prince and White! r, Stock Brokers.
84 Hroadwav, NeK York.
Every class of Securities bonpht and sold on commis
sion in San Fram-fcco, Baltimore, Philadelphia, New
York, Roston, and Washington. Orders executed on the
New York Stock Exchange at one-eighth of one per cent,
commission. Private and direct telegraph wires to Ilal
timore, Philadelphia, New York, and Boston, through
wnjch orders aro executed on the Stock Exchanges in
thow cities and reported back promptly. Quotations
01 M.;cKs ana Jionas ana information regarding tho I
Markets received through our wires INSTANTLY direct
from th 2 e w York Stock Exchange, 1
as regular. .-o. . reu hut :h",c. casli, Uoc. December,
rX,c. January. fVrn irregular at GM4fi,;c. cash. iWc.
November, .lO'tfo '4v. December, 53c. January. 54lc, May.
Oatsuns-ettlcd but closed blcherat 35c. cash. 34.- Dp.
THE GREAT GERMAN
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kirn s isilrtzrmlfa
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ril'trh I S3 Pool's Biroinetr notkj u well
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KeaJfr. we rlcire to present to tou
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SERGEAXT GEORGE SCOTT,
CAMP, FIELD AND PRISON.
"VV. W. SIOURILTi,
Ko. 4 Rand's Opera Building,
Troy, N. Y.
Monitors, kc. An interesting samplcvicw will bo sent
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JOHN C. TAYLOR, 1 7 Allen Place, Hartfom, Conn.
I iinrnn.tolttvrflmflv for tho rvbnvo illMiwo: bv Its iibo
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A RARE OFFER I
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Tlje Waterkry Watclj
THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE
EOB ONE YEAH
TO ANY ADDRESS.
THE NATIONAL TRIBUNE,
"Washington, D. C.
1861 vif AS1865
rhotograph viewsof pcencsduring the. war of 1801-5,
Uatterics, Forts, Regiments, .Pickets, Pontoons, 1'ris-
onfirfl WrmTwI.-wl TVrt.irl I.lhhtr I'M.nn I TACitlA hnm Of
j LficCs-R AH y v m!.
tjr- . ZggP
GRAND, SQUARE AND UPRIGHT
WAREROOMS : Fiftli Aye. aufl SixtscntH St.
JOHN F. ELLIS & CO..
THE AVIiiiKl. PIANO,
And Dealers in
Pianos, Organs, Sheet Music, and Musical
No. 937 Pennsylvania Ave., Near 10th St.,
"Washington, D. C.
P1 X 11 m iTTW WK
.' . 'a "!-iv V.Hk. -
fJKt t JJiO --
OR STORM GLASS AND THERMOMETER COMBINED,
WILL TjE3X.X. -SS-OTTI
and indicate- correctly any change in tho weather 12 to 48 hours
ill toll what Kind of storm 13 approaching, ana lrom what Ui
ililc to mivijxator. Farst!Orcan plan their workac-
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CAMPAIGNS OF THE CIVIL WAR, tOvols. By
the most distinguished military leaders, as follows:
1. The Outbreak of Rebellion. I!y John G. Nico
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ADKRSOXVILLE DIARY AND JLIST OF TIIE
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CAPTURING A I-OCOMOTrVE. The story of ona
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P. O. Deawer 325: "Washington, D. O.
If wonnded, injured, or have contracted any disease,
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"Widow3, minor children, dependent mothers, fathers,
nnd minor brothers and sisters, in the order named aro
War of 1812.
All surviving officers and soldiers of this war, whether
In the Military or Naval service of the United States, who
Fcrveil fourteen (14) days; or. if in a battle or skirmish,
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Increase of Pensions.
Tension law3 are more liberal now than formerly, and
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From and after January, 1nI. I shall make no charges
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not a bar to pension in cases where the wound, disease, or
injury was incurred while in the service of the United
States and in tho lino of duty.
Survivors of all wars from 1700 to "March 3, 1SS3, and
certain heira, aro entitled to one hundred ami sixty acres
of land. If not already received. Soldiers of the late war
Land warrants purchased for cash at the highest mar
ket rate, and assignments perfected.
Prisoners of War.
Eation money promptly collected.
Amounts due collected without unnecessary delay.
Such claims cannot be collected without the furlough.
Horses Lost in Service.
Claims of this character promptlv attended to. "Many
claims of this character have been erroneouslv rejected.
Correspondence in such cases is respectfuly invited.
Bounty and Pay.
Collections promptly made.
Property taken by the Army in
States Not in Insurrection.
Claims of this character will receive special attention,
provided they were tiled before Jauuarv l, 1S30. If not
tiled prior to tliat date they are barred bv statute of lim
itation. in addition totlie above we prosecute Military and
Xaval Claims of every' description, procure Patents,
rrade-Marks, Copyrights: attend to business before tho
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Department, and all the Departments of the Government.
"SVe invito correspondence from all interested, assurin"
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ness in all matters intrusted to our hands.
GEORGE E, LEMON.
GEO. E. LEMOK".
WASHINGTON, D. C,
Attomey-at-Iiayr and Solicitor of
ARIERICAIaT & F0REIGBT
ESTABLISHED IN 1865.
CAN I OBTAIN A PATENT?
Send a rough sketch or (if you can) a model of yoni
invention to Gi:oiece E. Lemon. 'Washington, D. C.
and a 1"!I"CL,I"IINA11Y EXAMI'ATiO"?.' will bo
made of all United States Patents of the same class of
inventions, and you will be advised whether or not a
patent can bo obtained.
WILL BE 3LDE FOr. THIS
What Will a Patent Cost?
If you arc advised that your invention is natcntablft
send S-0 to pay Government npplication fee of 13, and.
S3 for the drawings required by the Government. This
amount is payable when the application is made. Thla
is all of the expeiwe, unless a Patent is allowed. "When,
allowed, the attorney's fee (S-0) and the final Govern
ment fee (S-O) is payable.
By these terms you know beforehand for notliinsr
whether you are going to get a Patent or not, and no at
torney's Fee is charged unless you do get a Patent.
An attorney whoso fee-depends on his succt in obtain
ing the Patent will not advise you that your invention 3
patentable unless it really is patentable, so ftir as his best
judgment can aid in determining the question; hence,
you can rely on theadvice given afterapreliminnrvesain-
lUUUUlf 1-4 11UU.
DESJG-V PATENTS and the UEOISTRATIOX
) "LABELS and TJIABEOIAKXS secured.
CA" 1JATS prepared ;uul filed.
Application lor tin IIIT-IJ.-SUT: OF PATENTS
carelully and skillfully prepared and promptly prose
cuted. Applications in revivor of TH7JECTED, ABAIV
.DDXEDOR 1'OUI'EITED CASES made. Verv
often valuable inventions aro saved in these classes 6t
If vou have undertaken tosecuro vour own nnfent nnd
v failed, a skillful httiallingof the ease mav lead to success.
bsuil tue a written request aduresseil to the Commissioner
of Patents that lie lecugnize GEonui: E. Lemon, of Wash
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application. An examination will be made of the case,
and vou will le informed whether or not a patent can be
obtained. This examination and report will cost yon
Interference Contests arising within the Patent
Olncc between two or more rival claimants to tho same
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Appeal Ucnicdics pursued In relief from adverse
Searches made for till to inventions.
Copies or Patents furnished at the regular Govern
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patents, no printed, at oo-t of making copies.
Copies ol Ollicial Kecords furnished.
Op i iii otts rendered as to scope, validity, and infringe
ment of Patent.
In fact, nny information relating to Patents and to
property rights in Inventions promptly furnished on the
most reasonable terms.
Itemember, this oilice has been in successful operation,
since ISCo, and you therefore reap the benefits of experi
ence. Address, with stamp for reply,
GEORGE E. LEMON,
WASHItfGTOIY, 2. C.
tSf Reference given to actual cllent3 In almost evprv
county in tho United States. uws every
PAP nQ-??.'Ut,7?3ct;.stamP3 to c.tol
O-aULV I O jNKK, Jr., Hrooklyn, N. 1,
a new set eiesant uiiromo uirus ana tyitsiimma nf t iitiw
. . . y-rt . . ' . -1 -"" --7 "v- .
T43trma-ritl n.t.l H'tnln. ttw w --..... .
p3 ssss t?k a
lit h a
vuiaivii,'iiuiuiu iiu.ivt tu-W