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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 23, 1897.
Healthy men don't commit sui cide. The man who takes his own i life, is the man.whose nerves are on . edge whose brain is worn out -with overwork and worry whose bad digestion makes him morbid and melancholy. A man can commit suicide in more ways than one. He can let his sickness kill him. If he is losing flesh and vitality, he can let it go on till he dies it won't be long. Many men hesitate to take medicine. They forget that sickness merely shows the body's need for some material that is lack tn$ In the food. The right medicine sup plies this want Dr. Pierce's Golden Med ical Discovery is the right medicine in nine cases out of ten. It soothes the nerves and makes them strong and steady. It furnishes food for the brain. It helps to digest what is eaten and assists in the assimilation of nutriment. :lt perfectly purifies the blood and fills it with vitalizing properties. It is tbe one great and infallible medicine for men and women whose nerves are out of order,7 who -are losing flesh, losing sleep, losing vigorous vitality. It brings back health and strength with marvelous rapid ity. It has been sold for over thirty years, and has a record of many thousands of cures for every year a record unapproach ed by any other medicine in the world. A VALUABLE BOOK FREE. . For families living in the country, or far from a pbysician. Dr. Pierce's book, " Common Sense Medical Adviser," is an ever present reliable helper. This 100S page book contains more prac tical and useful medical knowledge than was ever before condensed into that space. It has over 300 illustrations. It is written in plain ev eryday language. There are no technicalities. If you want this $ 1.50 book in paper covers, you may have it for the cost of mailing : 21 cents. If you want it in fine embossfed cloth, you may have It for 3: cents. Send the price iu one-cent stamps to World' Dispensary Medical Association, 663 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. f On K-eeping Promises. y- 31 nall hole will sink a ship, and many, of those little annoyances that often make life a burden come from the want of appreciation, on the part of many people, ol the necessity of be ing faithful in the keeping of promises. " Especially is it true in the household, and in any business omce, that no end of annoyance and inconvenience is of ten occasioned by carelessness and in attention to details which are promised, When a person mafcss an apfoi itment for a specified time his fifteen minutes Is often sufficiently elastic to cover sev eral hours, and "Just a minute" means sometimes half a day or no time in par ticular.'; While, to be exact in some things is to be burdensome, to be exact in keep ing apointrnents.and making one's sell understood is never a burden to those "with whom we have engagements and Who come to be acquainted with us. A business man leaves town and be hind him' the message that he will re turn in '.a week. During his absence both his family and those who are looking after his business at the office answer all questions based on" his as sertion of returning in a week; he ha3 forgotten whether he said' one week, ten days or two weeks. If he remem bers, he has neglected to give notifica tion of a prolonged stay, and the con sequence is not only disappointment to those who have planned on his return, butt vexation to those who are charged with the duty of answering questions for him. To be elicit is a virtue. Mathemati cal exactness 'may not be a luxury to every one when applied in every con dition of life; but when it has a bear inY,n'tlle keeping, of .promises in whtfti. time, that of our own or of oth ers, enters into account, its use is a blessing that is always apreciated and whose benefits extend to all concerned. "'I know," said the African Chief, bit terly "that your people will sooner 01 later grab my territory." "Don't use such harsh expressions," said the European diplomat, soothing ly.. ."We may, some time, find it neces Bafy to rectify our frontier, but don't talk "about grabbing territory." Puck. the . - -rVovitl i 11 s Tliero Practice. Keedlck How wonderful are ways of nature. , FoWick4 In what respect? . -'..Keedjck It brings along the green apple season just when the young doc tors are being graduated. Judge, H TheWitalk did it! -Said Jonah, when he landed safely. Soapine did it, say thousands of housewives every day, when' they see dirt.. vanish before the wonderful wash ingcompound, whose trade-mark's a whale. . Full particulars about tbe valuable Fireaenis we give away each month, or whaleBcut from Soapine packages and also the fronts from Kendall Soap wrappers, will be mailed on request, whe accompanied oy a 2-cent staup. jendall 3Ifg. Co., - Established 1827, Providence, R. I. THE GIANT SQUID. i I A. Marine Monstrosity YTbicb. Itves In the Deeper Seaa. There is a monster in the North At lantic waters which would well nigh depopulate of summer residents any seaside resort if it should turn up-off short. It is not semi-mythical, like the sea serpent, but a marine creature well known to science. At the same time, it has been known at all only recently, which seems strange in view of the fact that it is the largest animal in existence, having a length, when full grown, of not less than 150 feet. Such is the calamary, or giant squid a monster so enormous and so in credibly ferocious that the scientific date respecting it might well furnish ing material for a child-haunting nur sery tale, without any addition from the imagination. It has remained, un, til recently, almost unknown, by rea son of its habit of dwelling in the deep er seas. Thus the stories told about it have been received with incredul ity. But now and then a specimen of this strange and fearful genus does ap proach the land. An instance occur red on October 26, 1873, when two fish ermen were out in a small boat near the east of Belle Isle, in Conception Bay, Newfoundland. They saw a strange object floating on the water, and struck it with a gaff. Instantly-the animal for such it was shot out two immense arms over the boat, trying to seize it3 as sailants. One of the men, Theophllus Picot, cut off both arms with an axe, whereupon the creature moved off rap idly, darkening the water as it went, with an inky fluid. A piece of tentacle severed by the axo was obtained from the fishermen and presented to Yale College, where it is now preserved. It is seventeen feet long and one foot in diameter. From careful estimates It i3 judged that the calamary to which it belonged must have a body ten feet long, with tentacles thirty-two feet in length. A giant squid of almost equal size was stranded on the north shore of Trinity Bay, Newfoundland. The United States National Museum se cured a cast of it in papier mache, which now hangs from the roof of that institution, in "Washington. Carefully painted it looks just as the animal did in life. Of course it was but a baby, Its total length being only sixty feet, including the tentacles. The huge greenish eyes, each a foot in diameter had to be made expressly for the paper pulp monster. The giant calamary has eyes larger by far than any other existing animal. They are bigger, than the largest dinner plates, and are doubtless intended for seeing In the depths where light is scanty. Figure to" yourself a pulpy animal weighing about 5 tons, with a body length of 50 feet. Provide it with eight tentacles, 30 feet long, which are used for carrying prey to the mouth. Furnish it with two additional tenta cles 100 feet in length for purposes of attack. Don't forget the greenish eyes bigger than dinner plates. Give the creature a gigantic siphon, with which it propels itself backward by expelling water from its body. Furnish it with a bag full of inky fluid, by means of which it is enabled to darken the wa ter when frightened. Add a diabolical disposition and an inclination to' at tack human beings on sight, and you have a fair description of the dreaded giant squid. R. Bache in Boston Tran script. LAFAYETTE, THE COURTIER. The Simple Man uer with Which the Geo. Washington's IVlother Received Him. Many chaming stories have been told by old ladies who were in their prime when Lafayette made his second visit to America, of the gallant French man's courtesy. On the day of his public reception In Virginia he rode in an open car riage without his hat, exposed to the rays of a brilliant sun, bowing to the crowds always ready to greet him. There was some apprehension that Bunstroke might be the penalty of hia politeness; but the marquis was an old soldier. Before leaving home he had put a damp towell into his capa cious wig, and protected by his helmet, he could indulge his French politeness with impunity. French and Ameri can revolutions and Austrian dung eons had taught him the art of self preservation. The most charming story is of ear lier date his visit to the mother of Washington. He found her in the garden, raking together dried weeds and 6ticlis, preparatory to a bonfire, arrayed in a linsey skirt, sack and broad-brimmed hat tied over the plait ed border of her cap. ': The hostess met the situation with the composure of a duchess. Dropping her rake, she took between her bare palms the hand the nobleman extended as he bowed before her, and said: '"Ah, marquis! You have come tc see an old woman! I can make you welcome without changing my dress. I am glad to see you. I have often heard my son George, speak of you. But' come in." Preceding him into her living-room, she placed herself opposite him, erect as a girl of eighteen, never touching the tall, straight back of her chaii, whilst she listened to the praises of her son poured forth by the eloquent Frenchman. Then she mixed with her own-hands a cooling drink and offered it to the general with a plate of home-made ginger-cakes. The -man 'of the" world accepted the beverage as simply and gracefully as it was tendered, pro nouncing it delicious and arose to go. Would she give him her blessing?' She looked up to heaven, folded her hands"' and prayed that God would grant htm "safety, happiness, prosper ity.: and peace." Youth's Companion. WILD PEA-FOWLS. NOTES OF BICYCLE TRAVEL IN BRIT , . ISH INDIA. The- Best Kept Roads in the 'World Birds of Brilliant Plumage A Pea-fowl Hunt Flesh Like a Tender AYilc? Turkey. - One of the most interesting portions of my travels "Around the World on a Bicycle," was the ride through British India. Many readers will be surprised to read, as I certainly was to find, that the most magnificent highways and best-kept roads in the world are-in In dia. ' I traveled on my bicycle along fourteen hundred miles of roadway as broad, smooth, and well-kept as are the finest boulevards to be seen in the suburbs or parks of any American city, And for quite a considerable distance this great highway, known as the Grand Trunk Roard, is converted into a splendid avenue by rows of shade trees on either side. Chief among these trees are the beel, nim, peepul and banyan: all of which the Hindoos have j invested'1 with the odor of sanctity, as representing some one of the numerous gods they worship. Now and then 1 came to a tree, the trunk of which was ' fantastically streaked with red paint. These were trees especially selected 101 . worship; and often .a number of na-' tives would be ranged in a circle about ! such a tree, bowing themselves to the ' ground and offering up their prayers to the spreading tree and, through it, ! to the god whom it represented. I Roosting and perching among the branches of these sacred trees, I some- times saw large numbers of pea-fowls. These bird3 of brilliant plumage run wild in the Indian Jungles, strut freely about the ricefields, and frequent the ' saored trees along the Grand Trunk i Road. Those that frequent the Grand Trunk Road and stroll about in the vi- j cinity of the villages, are almost as ' tame and fearless in the presence ol j man aa the domesticated ones that so proudly strut about the lawn of an; American country house. 1 The reason for their tameness is found in the fact that they also, in ; common with many things in both the animal and vegetable kingdoms, are Yili r-'i sirA K-ir -lc Windrtrto T'hrt Tl . .1-. 1 VI . H . . ... I . 1 ' . LUl. A I . 1 1 - . J - - LJ . . - - tives never hunt, frighten, nor molest the peacocks in any way, because they are held sacred to their war god Karti keya. In mythological times, when the gods made war upon each other, this diety, the "God of War, and General issimo of the Armies of the Gods," was believed to ride to battle upon a pea cock. In consequence of this tradition, the pious Hindoo thinks it sacrilege to harm the martial fowl, or in any way to show It disrespect. The Rajput warriors used to go to war wearing peacock feathers in theii turbans, and even now they believe that these fowls scream when they hear thunder because the noise is mis taken for the din of . battle. It was to me a pretty sight to see these brilliant- plumaged birds stalking about on the Grand Trunk; Road, half tame in theii sacred security -from molestation. As they strutted proudly about, or stood still and spread their gorgeous tails, it seemed to me fit and proper that such bright ornaments of the jungle should be protected from wanton vio lence at the hands of man. , In certain districts the British gov ernment has made laws forbidding the shooting of pea-fowls by English hunt ing parties, or by soldiers from the gar risons. This is done from the respeel that the government always desires tc show to tbe religious prejudices of the natives. In other provinces, however, the natives, while they refrain from molesting the sacred fowls themselves, offer no objections to the shooting oJ them by English sportsmen.' Where there are no native prejudices to be consulted, the government rathet encourages the eport than otherwise. The officers and soldiers of the garri .sons are usually keen sportsmen, and every facility as granted them for pea fowl hunting, because. the sport is con sidered excellent training in the use ol fire arms., The true Anglo-Indiac sportsman scorns to shoot pea-fowi with anything but a rifle, because, with a shot .gun, the sport is little else t'han mere . slaughter. With a rifle, however, the killing becomes a matter of skill, and soldiers who spend, a good share of their time in shooting at fly ing peacocks with their rifles, would be sure to acquit themselves all the more creditably as sharp-shooters on the field of battle. j In some of the garrisons I visited, a ; subject of great rivalry among the sol-1 dier sportsmen was the bringing in ol '. the finest tails. A soldier who could ; boast of haying, by the prowess of his own rifle, secured a very fine peacock I tail, was as proud of the trophy as an American backwoodsman of the finest I pair of antlers. The choicest tails wera generally spread out upon the barrack wall, each above the cot of the soirliei who had brought it in. The only time I took part in a pea fowl hunt was for an hour or so, one evening. I was staying over night al the bungalow of an English civil engi neer, on the banks of the great Ganges Canal, near Shikababad. Several young Englishmen were also staying with my host to enjoy a few days' pea fowl shooting and wild boar baiting. Near the bungalow was an, extensive tract of luxuriant tiger-grass, in which both, ..wild pigs and pea-fowls were found in great abundance. The young gentleman had beaten the tiger-grass eyery day for a week previous, so that the game had become rather wild and wary. Pea-fowls were still there in plenty,' however, and scarcely a min ute passed without our catching s glimpse of a golden and blue form gliding swiftly through the rank grass. We were armed with small bore rifles, and made a point of never shoot ing at our lovely game unless we felt pretty sure of bringing them' down Numbers escaped without a shot being fired, because we always objected tc shooting random shots, which might maim the pea-fowls without our being able to bag them. The size and the bright plumage of the game, made them an easy prey to our bullets, when ever we obtained a good shot; and, bj taking proper precautions, we bagged seven fowls, without .letting a single wounded bird escape. Thomas Stevenj In. St Nicholas TH E OWL CAM E BACK. And He Had u Question for the Man YVUQ Thought 11 o VMi a Oead One. "De biggest owl er de season," said Uncle Moses, as he held the saucer eyed bird to the gaze of the Interested spectators. "Hit's de very one dat's been a-killin er my chickens ever since de war; but he won't kill no mo' Ibet you! I ketched him in de very ac' des a-making fer my big rooster, en I rolled him over en put a end ter him with dis lightard-knot!" It was certainly a monster own, measuring fully four feet from tip to tip, and Uncle Moses' black neighbors felt that they had at last triumphed ov er a mutual enemy. "I gwine ter take him home," ex plained Uncle Moses, "en skin him en stuff him, en put him on de mantelpiece fer good en all dat's what I gwin do wid him! ph, yes," he said, addressing the slain victim, as he let it fall at his feet, "you's had yo' day wld my chick ens you has. You likes chicken meat, don't you? Hit's mighty tender, ain't it? Couse it is! But you ain't gwlno ter git no mo' of it dat you ain't!" And so saying, Uncle Moses bore the bird in triumph to his cabin. "I'll des lay you down heah by de foot er de bed," he said, still addressing the owl, "tell after supper, cn den I'll skin you alive." He went out and attended to various duties about the farm, and it was late when he returned. "I reckon," he said, "I'll leave de skinnin' en stuffin' er dat owl tell mawnin' kase I'm all tired out." Then he dispatched his supper and retired for the night. He never knew what time it was, and, indeed, he never stopped to in quire; but certain it was that he was suddenly and rudely aroused from his dreams by the loud hooting of an owl, so close to him that it almost deafened him. He sat bold upright in the bed. J'Who who Is you-o-o?" rang through the J room again. He stared about him, when lo! perched on the foot of the bed was the ol he had left for dead. . "Who who Is you-o-o?" came once more from the throat of the terrible bird! , There was no doubt about It it was Impossible that eyes and ears eould de ceive him. There was the bird, flush with life the wide eyes glaring at him like globes of fire. He sprang from the bed, shrieking: "Oh, Lawd, have mussy! Help me ter git out er heah, good Lawd! Oh, Master, help me ter see daylight once mo' des one mo' time!". . ? A few neighbors who were up late saw a white-robed figure speeding ihrough the night, and, terrified, sought their cabins, crying: "Oh, Lawd, Judg ment come, en de dead raise up!" Uncle Moses never returned to his domicile. "De debbil wuz in dat owl!" he said afterward, "and I des give him a deed ter de whole place?" Chicago Times'Herald. Come and See How Large Your Dollar is To-day Never in the history of the world was Its purchasing power so great." For all the cry about goods advancing, you and I are going to wear better clothes than ever. U. S. & Co, Will prove to the public with their New Fall Suits and Overcoats That prices cannot materially advance. Not while they run a Cash Store iu Waterbury. . RELIABLE CLOTHES, Business or Dress wear, SUITS $7.00 TO $14.00. Handsome Fall Overcoats, $8.00 TO $12.00 gyp Facts are convincing, argument used by The only Upson, Singleton SCo. Technical Ternu. One of the kind of men who like to get upon easy if not familiar terms with barkeepers entered a busy saloon lown town yesterday morning, and, be ing tall, leaned over the bar and said to the nearest barkeeper in a whisper: "Give me a high ball." "What kind?" said the man la the white Jacket. "O, don't you know what a high ball is?" "Suttinly, but I don't know how you like 'em," said the barkeeper, picking up a tall shell glass and throwing in some crushed Ice. "That's right," said the tall man. 'Now a little whiskey and a seltzer." A whiskey glass and a siphon were placed upon the bar while the customer was speaking, ana alter ne had meas ired out the requisite amount of liquor le poured it on the Ice and filled up the Class with seltzer. As the man sipped t he said: "Now that's what I call a high ball. "That's right," said the barkeeper, 'but you can't most always tell. You lee I'm getting careful. During the hot mell, about ten daye ago, a fellow ask ;d for a high ball, and after he drank .t they took him to the emergency hos pital. He was in this morning and told me all about it. He wasn't used to inythlng stronger than a horse's neck, ind that's what he wanted." "What's a horse's neck?" "It's just a glass of ginger ale with ,emon peel in it." New York Sun. Main Entrance, 89-91 Bank St ELEVATOR ENTRANCE, .84-86 South Main Street Have you seen the Old School House and. School Su'ts in our Xorth Window. WATERBURY FURNITURE CO, 135 TO 169 BAST MAIN ST. , J.IUlii; j;;:;Iill!i:!!li.-i -t BF SURE YOU--GO TO TIIE- Grand xWbit OF Peninsular Wrought Steel Ranges i COMMENCING MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 20th AND CONTINUING . UNTIL , ; ' ; i Saturday Evening, September 25 Come and see for yourself the small' amount of fuel necessary to operate" this wonderful range. Flaky biscuits1 baked every four minutes and served free with delicious coffee to all those who call, lySftH r mm iiTii To See is to Believ -is Cordial Invitation is tended you to call. r n ex- DON'T FAIL. The Waterbury Furniture A Bathing: Bag-. A bag for holding a bathing costume' (s a convenience appreciated by those who live near the sea or by inland waters. To make one, procure. a! large-sized rubber bag from the rub- ber store and vse this as a lining toj any bright labric Figured denim or; He Called Blm. It is true that the meek have not ret inherited the earth but at least one of them got even with one of the laughty a few days ago. He had spent several hours sweltering in an ante chamber before the great man would :onsent to see him. When he finally found himself in the august presence the great man drew out his Watch and remarked in a lofty way that was In tended to be impressive: "I can spare you Just ten minutes." The meek man's eye flashed fire, then le laboriously drew his watch and pro ceeded to call the bluff In this wise: "I am sorry, but t find that I can spare you only five." And before the great man had recov ered the meek man had sold him a half interest in a company whose ob eet it was to provide chest protectors !or polar bears and ameliorate the con lition of the Eskimos by teaching them that soap can be used for other things aesides dessert. At Our Hoarding House. "Here is a new conundrum," said the cheerful boarder; "I made It my self. What is the difference between me and a Klondike miner? Can you guess, Mrs. Hashlelgh?" "No, I never liked conundrums." snapped the landlady. "All give it up?" There was no response. "Because," said the cheerful boarder, "one stakes the claim and the other :laims the steak." And he helped himself to the bit of sirloin on the platter. Cleveland Plain Dealer. He Knew Them. In a Western town a clergyman was sxhorting his congregation in regard to their treatment of the new minister, soon to arrive, and closed up with: "And above all thl gs, when he gets here I want you al to pray for him. " Pjuteurirlnc MUk. Where the milk is pasteurized and bottled, an Increase of one to two cents per quart can sometimes be ob tained. The milk is put into the bottle as soon after drawing as it can be strain ed and cooled, cow, it' contains dissolved gases and animal odors. .To remove these It is XJsin If there safe to e an ure Water. , uir ever a time when H -!.. .'. ;J;'y a Manure Water. ever a time wueu there is. Re manure water 11 its peratur warm and fairly equable tern- as ay e ana a iun suyyij CIt' ap paring the summer season. . g?.ies to , plants that are in A 4 Jtnnr(n(, r.rtitinn. as It WOUItl inat gooo. common ecuc " j , us not f o stimulate plants that desire TJinnta that really wamugrg, ake light doses of manure water It 1 when Thla seeitt m53 BAG-fO!TmrtC-f"r:;1.! shrate make most approprta' covering. If a rubberba ot sufficient size Impossible tc Procure, oiled-silk c; De used aa a"ii,inP. The strings a preferably of f braid or fu olture bindln"01""1 crush and soil with, the" SONAU NOT r J?lnrTes In a. fille fitt ' PE McKinley receives President ty begging letters a day average People In all pS soliciting his a arlly out of t of slxts of the country write Ad to gel Liieiii iciupv. ouble. The other day t requested was herause he is Pres ave money to gi the total arcou uuu. iney iuiuhv j dent he should mberlaIn. wl' Mrs. Joseph ctikx ffi' X Intervals by treating to live steam. the English Secretary every uome is tnorougmy cleaned oe- n ti ri riarnrhter of W. Mr- tore filling by means of a revolving ii. i m ' j 1 1 iTyvMfl? k is put into ouart and Dint and the cream into one-half The bottles are arranged eight row on a long table. The bottle which is a large box on rollers ng a track on the table, has eight ves with as many tubes. These e opened by one lever and eight bot- lee are filled at a time. The bottles are then sealed and are ready for the wagon. At the end of the bottle-table ts an oven in which cans, bottles, filler and all utensils are sterilized at regu I I I lo very good advantage. Try uoa, . Cspidistra, the Jasmines, etc , , rrrnile the Horse Bin ?v .' not'lool away your me wu:i y horse, or a cow is too short and iuu 01 lkjuu.c , ire the pranks of a f oollaa ,Hrs - kicking cow. lrane ui moWr, machine for your wIIK butcher the cow for beef, when tMt ther will permit. . -r-, , . ; 1 a special evidence ot&70' which Queen Victoria from Her f -" uunee.ni So ttas received gold Instead of the silver of Xt, Mr. fore filling by means of e iVar. as hrnKh Milk treated in this way will keep from 40 to 50 hours longer than un treated and Is perfectly healthful. -Agriculturist. The gold medal wa .conferred; as i srtn & r tits - t a rule, only on roval r ' . : , fGUAJANTEED to outlast" year's wer" So made that bones and clakp never wear through the ends. THE MILLER & PECK CG A3EHIS FOB WATBUBUUr, CONK- Tbe rig for Bacon and Family Pork. After an acquaintance with the char acteristics of most of the prominent breeds actual experiment proves to me that a cross between the Chester White boar and Medium Yorkshire sow will produce animals of the highest quality and most desirable type in the ma jority of cases. Pigs of this cross, if from good animals individually, arc wonderfully symmetrical and blocky, with broad backs and springing ribs, a property which indicates at once a good feeding quality. Nearly every pig will retain the lopped ear of the sire and if anything the fineness of bone is equal to that property which Is so characteristic of the dam. This style of pig suggests when ready for market, the choicest quality family pork. I anticipated in this cross not ouly a marked improvement in th most valuable meat 'portion! ot the animal t:t also a notable increase in weight. A. A. Southwlck. r i . F.n,rimeDt Station. --, -,r.-; y,o tnip tvrovinco of the -experlmenfc tion is that of elevating agriculture the aid of science. The hearty eration 01 iao laimms "'":' the state is an unmistakablfl fifi- nf its practical value to our, AS? WorVitural- interests Coleman's Runt v - - SICK A( ICArtfESi' aS 1 VER ft3 Positively cured I-rittle PiUs They also relieve Distress i Indigestion and. Too Hearty Katag. net remedy for Dizziness, KauJeq ess, J3adTasteinthe'Mouiii,'Cot! ain in the Side,' TORPID LIVER'! Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.' rimaH Pit!. Stria?? Dose. Small Prices . i J CsTeats, and Trade-Marks obtained n aU pat-J cut business conducted (oi MosERAfC Ftr. nuotrrh-iia tosiTe U.S. PAcNTOrnct' ana fe caasure pteu in lew umc ti".a tbwcj remote from Wjtshif.rtoa. - - i i-exu moccl, turning or phote., Rt 'cCTip- :icn. We advisst, if patentable r net, t:- f i1 charge. Our fee r.ot due till patect is steered. a 5 A Pamphlet, 4 Haw to Obiairi Patt.iV Vithj coct of same 'n thff V S. aod icrs'a cuna-cg son. tree. Address. uc.A.snsow&co Ow. Patent Office, Washington, d. Tl 4 J