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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. FRIDAY, DECEMBER r 21, 1900.
pi Theatrical - J Fraternal hi V : ; "FOGG'S FERRY." Although vre have had two shows at Jacqvies this week, there has been but one company. 'Foggs Ferry" is rnucli stronger than "Coon Hollow," but the cast does better and receives more ap plause in the former, and well thty might If you want to see some good dancing and hear flue singing see '"Fogg's Ferry." The performance Will be repeated to-night and to-morrow afternoon and evening. Prices are popular. "St'PERBA." Hanlon's "Superba" will be present ed to-morrow evening at lJoli"s. aud with the many new features that are part of the production this season it should be as pleasing a performance as ever. It is always possible. Willi the exercise of iugeuuity. to make "Superba" interesting, and this ingenu ity has l.etn exercised this season in the addition of many novelties. Xew scenery has been built, novel ballets in troduced, new transformations ar ranged and a number of new special ties secured from Europe. Among these latter are the Tiller troupe of eight people who have a i-epertoire of twenty different acts, and the Galletti troupe of monkeys which do almost ev erything only taik. They have a scene in a barber shop and a bicycle race that are said to excruciatingly funny, lu the east are Robert Rosarie. Adra Aiuslee. Marie lleurv. Leta Vance. Lizzie M. Wilson. .Madge Henry. Adolph Roecardi, James M. Haslaiu and others. Seats are now on sale at 5, 35, 50, To cents and $1. "BROTHER OFFICERS." Charles Frohman's Empire Theater Stock company should attract a large audience when it returns to Poll's on Monday evening in "Brother Officers." The company made a marked impre . siou when it presented "Lord and Lady Algy" two weeks ago at Poli's. the brilliant artists who compose it doing some of the most finished dramatic work ever seen on the local stage, un the following Monday evening the com pany opens its regular winter season at the Empire, Charles Kichman re placing William Faversham in tliecnst. ,The play to be presented next Monday evening, "Brother Officers," was the nly new play this company found it necessary to providj for its regular sea son last year at its Xew York theater. It ran there from November until May and also opened the present season ot that house in the last week of August. The impression it seems to have cre ated in that city, and which was sim ilar to the one it made at the Garrit-v theater in London the season before, was that it was somewhat of a de parture from the usual form of latter day English plays, in that it depends far more for its success upon its sim ple and sympathetic story than upon brilliant dialogue and epigram. The tast includes Margaret Anglin. Guy Standing. W. H. Crompton. Joseph Wbeelock, Jr. Edwin Stevens. E. Y. Backus. George Osborne. Jr. George "W. Howard. John R. Stunner. George Sylvester. Frank Brownlee, Thomas Gibson, Gardner Jenkins, W. B. Barnes. .Margaret Dale. Mrs Thomas Whiffeu, Lillian Thursgate. Evelyn Wood and Lottie Wilkins. Seats go cn sale to-morrow at 25, 50, 75 cents, $1 and $1.50. NASHVILLE STUDENTS. Rusco and Holland's Original Nash ville Students, whom they have com Inned for this season only with Gid eon's Big Minstrel Carnival, will be the attraction on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday at the Jacques. Tht students have long been recognized as the leading colored concert company ' of the country, and their fine voices are now being heard to .the very best advantage in their first appearance in minstrelsy. In addition to the singing features, however, there are a num- i ber of genuine comedy and specialty acts, such as ordinarily enter into a " minstrel performance, and altogether it is a performance as novel and inter esting as it is entertaining. A Christ mas day matinee will be given in' addi tion to the one on Wednesday. Sale of Beats to-morrow. FROHMAN'S COMEDIANS. The Christmas attraction at Poll's !s easily the finest holiday performance ever offered to the Waterbury public. Mr Jacques himself makes this state ment, claiming that it is the first time since be has' keen a manager that he has been able to present a genuine first-class metropolitan attraction on a holiday. Aud if confirmation of his statement concerning Frohman's com edians is neededga glance at the cast will furnish it. Headed by the emi nent quartet. E. M. Holland. Fritz Williams. Isabel Irving and May Rob son," it includes in addition Arnold Daly, James Kearney. Jay Wilson. T. R. Eddinger. Maggie Holloway Fisher. Marie Derickson, May Lambert. Nellie Butler and May Gelyer. With such a remarkable attraction Poli's ought to be packed to overflowing at both per formances on Christmas day: if it is no. it will be difficult to refute the claim' that W7aterbury- prefers some common attraction for its holiday amusement..: ' "THE RUNAWAY GIRL." " Atigustin Daly's great success. "The Runaway Girl," Wednesday evening at Poli's. - . ' ' MEETINGS TO-NIGHT. Third division, A. O. H. Court Lincoln, A. O. F. Speedwell lodge,. K. of P. Mlspab. colony, tT. O. P. F. . . I.'O. O. F. school meeting. Waterbury lodge, B. P. O. E. Connecticut lodge, A. O. U. W. Hosehold Euth, G. U. O. O. F. Winona council, Jr O. U. A. M. v Sheridan lodge, N. E. O. P. Fifth division, A. O. H. ADanish lodge, No 103. "Court Stephen J. Meany, F. of A. Friendly league, cooking class. Speedwell hall, December 27 Water nrv association football club's dance. Carter's ball. Waterville, Dee 28 American Pin company's - fire depart ment sociable and .dance, -i . , Armory, New Year's eve, December SI Company G's lance. - - 3 P 33. X .A. Tb. ViA Vau U. OnifvM 9sth - S7 iivs Iv"lu 1 nto wmdfa quu&hi ifttaxa .'I SHL LOVED HIM WELL. Indiana Girl Mrriti; Harry Young: Although He Wm Crushed, Maimed ani at Death' Door. With physicians at his bedside in a darkened hospital ward nursing the threads of life which had all but been snapped under a crushing railroad train, Harry Young was married to Edith Sehultz at. Fort Wayne, Ind., the other day. Both legs had heen amputated, he was weak to faintness from loss of blood, and his promises to be faithful to the woman who loved him came only in desperate, smoth ered whispers from his white lips Then Death again took up its fight for his shattered life, and every breath may bring victory to the dark mes senger. But the concluding chapter of u story of lovers' devotion, even in ,n' MARRIED AT HIS DEATHBED. the face of accident and threatened death, have been written. Harry Young had known Edith Sehultz from childhood. They had plaved "keening house" when thev j learned the alphabet. They had made j the promises of children that they j would marry each othei when they j should be "gr.own up." Their parents had laughed at them, and jokingly ac j cused them of being sweethearts as j they made mud pies. Then both en i tered school, and graduation day came with the promises of childhood still ; unbroken, but more deeply under- stood. Harry Young began his career in. the field of business, and Edith Sehultz took her place in the little city's social world. But their fam ilies always pointed to them as the two "young people who had been af fianced since childhood." Later he asked that the childish vow be kept, and the wedding day was set for Oc tober 24. One week before the wedding day Harry Young was struck by a Wabash : train, the rushing cara passing over i him. Those who sought to care for i the mangled body thought that life ' had been crushed out. He was re i moved to S. Joseph's hospital. Phy- sicians despaired of saving- his. life. It I was decided that amputation alone I could save him. Edith Sehultz was at ' his bedside. She declared she would marry him in'spite of his accident, and the approach of death. With the groom's parents beside the doctors in the darkened ward Justice France made them man and wife. RIDES ON HORSE'S BACK. Black Tcppier's Peculiar Aeecniplisli ment Saved Her Master a Heavy Loss Recently. Nixie is only a black terrier, but she is known all over the North side, says the Chicago Chronicle, for her daily practiced accomplishment of rid ing on the back of her owner's horse as he drives through the streets in search of loads for his express wagon. The horse is broad-backed, ana the lit tle dog finds secure footing. When the cart is stopped to permit taking on a trunk or package. Nixie curls up and takes a nap. with one eye open for intruders. This habit saved her A CHICAGO SIGHT. master a heavy loss two or three nights ago. The driver had gone into a house to bring down a trunk, and to bridge the wait the terrier lay down on the horse's back.' Darkness was coming down, and as Nixie's coat is about the color cf the equine a chance passer would overlook her. Consequently two thieves, who thought they had clear sailing, were much surprised when, on grasping a satchel from be-neath-the seat, they were assailed by the shriil barking of Nixie, who had jumped to an erect position on the horse's back and was loudly declaring her opinion of the thieves. Her call was heard by her master, who ran from the house and routed the would be pilferers. Satisfied, Nixie immedi ately cooled down and renewed her nap. ' , Harmony in Xatnre. . Naturalists say that when exam ined minutely with a. microscope it will be found that no creature or ob ject in nature is positively ugly; that there is a certain harmony or . sym metry of parts that renders the whole agreeable "rather than the reverse. So the most disagreeable tasks in life, when viewed in theilr proper pro portions, reveal 9 poetic, an attractive, side hitherto undreamed of. Turn on' the sunlight of good "cheer, the de termination to see the bright as well as the dark sidej and you will, find something pleasant, even in the most dreaded task, V I pis - A OHIO GHOST STORY. Farmer Solves the Mystery of the Tell Gwynn Mansion. tncanir Noise Made His Life Miser able for a. Few Nlslits, Them an Inspiration Broaght Ltffht Oat of Darkness. The Cincinnati Enquirer says that a few miles north of the village of Mont-gomer3-, O., there stands at the foot of a hill a tumble-down structure long since uninhabited, which has for years been known as the Tell Gwynn man sion. The old place might have been made comfortable enough and been in habited all these years but for the fact that it bore a bad name. It was a vic tim of the ghost habit, aud this was the cause of its being shunned as a place of residence. Not long ago a farmer named George Thomas desired to settle in the neigh borhood, but the only place vacant was the Tell Gwynn mansion, sometimes called the "White House." Knowing the reputation of the place he had some misgivings as to the wisdom of trying to live in a "spook" hatchery, but his thrift got the better of his fears, and. being promised rent free for a year should he succeed in ridding the place of supernatural visitors, Thomas took possession. Before in stalling his family and household ef fects in his new hom, however, he deemed it prudent to try and pass a few nights there alone, and if possible solve the much vexed question as to whether unearthly spirits were in the habit of holding high carnival within its walls. After carefully and critically exam ining every nook and corner" of the "mansion," and finding nothing sus picious, the new tenant settled down to pass his first night beneath the roof of the "haunted house." Noth ing disturbed his virgils. The secorfd night was not so uneventful. Toward midnight he heard a noise on the big, broad staircase. Cautiously opening the door on the landing the noise of retreating footsteps greeted his ears, finally ceasing as the intruders passed the threshold and lost themselves out into the darkness. It became painfully evident to Thomas that the house was indeed the refuge of the supernatural, and the rest of the night was passed ii fear and sleeplessness. With it all the Jit f'-rlfc HIT DISCOVERING THE GHOST, man was plucky. He kept to himself I the incidents of the nights he had passed in the loneljr house, and when ' questioned by the neighbors & to his j experience refrained from satisfying j them by a recital of what had taken i place. I Finally, an inspiration came to him! I He sprinkled a thick layer of sand on ; the steps used by these spooks. By ; this means he was sure that the 'prob ! lem would be solved. The third night I the same programme was presented, i more clattering, queer sounds, un earthly manifestations. With every fac ulty alert and armed with a revolver and a lantern the patient watcher dashed to the door and down the steps, preceded by the cause of the noises, but failing to see what or who they were. Then it occurred to him to examine the sand on the steps. He was re-, warded by discovering several hun dred cloven tracks. They were. much too large for those of rats. What could it be? This question he re volved over and over in his mind, with the conclusion that steel traps would furnish a solution. Acting upon this idea six traps were secured and placed upon the steps. At 12 o'clock of the fourth night of his vigils the "imps" cr "demons," or what not, were on hand as usual with the usual queer noise and clattering feet. ' The re volver and lamp were again brought into play just as a sharp click and an unearthly scream announced a cap ture, and the enigma of the Tell Gwynn mansion was solved. The traps contained three fat rab bits. The entire Thomas family are now domiciled there, and the head of the household is the local hero. '' EDUCATIONAL. The game of chees is taught in all the Australian public schools. The. Japanese, it is said, have ac cepted the kindergarten principles with enthusiasm. The sum of 150,000 marks, hereto fore annually voted in Germany for the support of German schools abroad, has been doubled. There are 1,100 Chinese pupils ia Queens college, Hong-Kong, varying in age from nine up to 23, and many of them have family cares in the ehape of a wife and children at home. There are about 16.000,000 pupils in the schools of the United States as many as Germany; France and Italy combined, and three times the enroll ment of Great Britain and Ireland, and five times as many as Russia, with its population of 100,000,000. A former member of .her majesty's civil service (Hong-Kong, 25 years ex perience) advertises - that:, he has "made plans for the establishment in New York city of a school of, prac tical Chinese, and is ready to receive pupils and instruct them in speakicg, reading and writing' the Chinese lan guage." ... -' . " " . ill : ' ;:. . HISTORIC C0AT-0F-ARMS. For Fifty-Seven Years It Hans Over tbe Oldest Market li Havana. , ' Alderman H.' J. Zayas, of Helena, Mont.,' was recently the recipient at the hands of Cuban friends, in recogni tion of his services in behalf of .that is land, of a large number of relics, one of which, a Spanish coat-of-arms, pos sesses a. very interesting history. This coat-of-arms, says the Chicago Times Herald, hung for 67 years over the oldest market in Havana, known as the Plaza Vieja. It was secured- through the courtesy of Mayor Perfecto Lacoste, Alfredo Zayas and Onofre Gomez, the latr two councilmen. Cr. March 27, 1S95, at the beginning of the last revolution, it was taken down and thrown into the street by a Cuban named Jose Gonzalez. He was captured after a hard chase and shot the next morning, at Cabanas, for the crime of insulting the Spanish crown. Seventeen years previous a -Spanish colonel was detailed by the captain general to inspect all the Spanish property within the city limits. On entering- the Plaza Vieja the colonel ob served that the crown was entangled in cobwebs and ordered the pcrter of the market to clean it. A ladder was im mediately secured, while the colonel stood under watching that the work should be thoroughly done, and while so directing the copper wire parted which held the crown in position and struck Colonel Ramon Perez ' Novas over the temple, breaking his skull and killing him instantly. The porter was sent to the carcel (jail) and died there about a year ago. RELIGIOUS. Bishcp McCabe, of the Methodist Episcopal church, will sail for South America early in January. He will hold several conferences in the south ern continent before he returns. Seventeen per cent, of the popula tion of Michigan is enrolled in the Sunday schools. The average for the states and territories of v the union is only 16 per cent. Grace church, Manhattan, has re ceived the gift of a sun dial whose base is made of two stone pinnacles of the church as it was built 50 years ago and removed in the course of al terations. New York city has two fire chap lains clergymen who are attached to the fire department and attend all fires so as to minister when necessary to the wants of the dying or the in jured. The Church of the Holy Commun ion, a historic building of Philadel phia, has been sold to a syndicate for 3350,000. It is not known what dispo sition will be made of the property or what improvements will be made upon it. ' Rev. David Edwards Blaine, whose death occurred in Seattle a few days ago. was- the founder of Methodism on Puget Sound. He was a native of New York state and a graduate of Hamilton college. He was one of the earliest pioneers of Seattle. EffortSjare to be made by Philadel phia people to preserve the old mon astery near Wissahickon. The mon astery was constructed by the Seventh Day Baptists when they were an or der, and dates back a century and a half. It is of great historic interest, but has fallen into decay since the decline of the orders by which it was once inhabited. ' COMING EVENTS. Leavenworth hall, New Year's eve, December 31 French Canadian Insti tute annual ball. City hall. New Year's night. .Tan 1. 1901 Waterbury High school Alumni association, concert and ball. Simonsville Social club hall, January 10 Simonsville Social club's masquer ade. Leavenworth hall, January 11. 1901. St Thomas Cadets Athletic associa tion's concert and reception. St Patrick's Lyceum hall, January 19 to February 4. 1901 Fair. Town hall, Watertown, February 1. 2 and 4 Watertown fire department's grand bazaar. City hall. February IS United French societies of Waterbury, concert and dance. . Bears tho si 8 Kind You Have Always Bought Signature of To Parents Parents in general do not realize what a source of delight and pleasure children find in a. legitimate dancing school, surrounded by refined and ele vating influences, not speaking of the healthful exercise to the constant de veloping body, and. frees theiu from the awkwardness and bashftrtuess to which most children are subject. New class begins January 5 ' at 12 o'clock. 10 lessons $4. PROF. BAILEY. 108 Eank Street. GREEK-AMERICAN ruif andCandyStore East Main St. and Exchange Place. . Specialties for Xmas. Fancy Boxes of Confectionery, from 10c to 5.00. Great variety of Home Made Choc olate Candies, Bon-Bons, Caramels, etc. : " i - XMAS CANDY In Sticks, Ribbons and in" Bulk. Every variety of seasonable fruit, including Sweet Oranges, Bananas, Figs, Grapes, etc. . Nuts of all kinds. - MERRY-CHRISTMAS TO ALL, On Waterville street, a beautiful res idence embracing all the artistic and modern improvements which- suggest ease and comfort, and that place on Ridgewood street with its tasty: and highly embellished- front ' facing - the warming pintles 'pt tbe eoutbern sun, will brln? hnppiuess to Its possessor. ; D H TIERNEY, Real ' Estate.- Fire and Plate Glass Insurance, and - Bond " utad "- Surety given; 1G7 TJanU street. - - - From TcvDay Till Christmas HOLIDAY ARTICLES- AND MARK AT ONE HALF ORIGINAL PRICE. To Make Our Sales Greater Than Ever Before. All our FINE FUR COLLARS and BOAS price cut in two. Not a large closed, every one. You take one-half we the other. . f00 Boxes Fine Writing Paper and Envelopes, from 13c, 19c, 29c and 39 e Yesterday was Dolls, what a rus h, oulv about one hundred left. ALL, OUR DOLLS. THIS SEASON 'S IMPORTATION. PRICES CUT IN FOR INSTANCE, 50c DOLLS ARE I'oc: 25e DOLLS ARE 12Vc: 19c DO DOLLS FOR THE LITTLE ONES THIS IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY. ARE ALL GONE. ALL OUR STERLING SILVER SETS. NAIL FILES, WERE 50c, NOW 2oc. NAIL FILES. WERE 25c NOW 12c. BUTTON HOOKS, WERE 50c, NOW 25c. BUTTON HOOKS. WERE 25c. NOW 12 Vic SHOE HORNS. WERE 25c. NOW 15c. SEALS. WERE 50c. NOW 25o. BABY BRUSHES. WERE $1. NOW 50c. PAPER CUTTERS. WERE 2De. MOW 10c. PAPER CUTTERS. WERE $1. NOW 50c. SOUVENIR SPOONS. WERE 50e, NOW 25c. SOUVENIR SPOONS, WERE $1. NOW 50c. . STATIONERY SETS. PAPER CU TTERS. SEAL AND SCRAPER. W CUTICLE SETS, KNIFE, FILE AND BUTTON HOOK, 25c, FROM SURPRISE TO LADIES. Electric Seal Jackets for $20,00 to $25,00. BECAUSE OUR FURRIERS ARE NOT ON STRIKE, BUT EVER READY TO MAKE YOUR OLD FUR GARMENTS INTO THE LATEST FASHIONS. WE WILL MAKE YOU A LATEST STYLE JACKET FROM YOUR OLD CAPE, TO LOOK AS GOOD AS NEW, WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC RAW AND FINISHED FURS. CALL AND INVESTIGATE OUR LARGE ASSORTMENT OF CAPES, SCARFS, COLLARETTES AND ANIMALS. DON'T MISS THE PLACE. 118 South OPPOSITE SCOVlLL STREET. IV hen You See Us Again That is, when you get the next issue of this paper, you Tvill tind in it the open ing chapters of MR. W 1 LL N. HAK BEN'S strong story, entitled: U Tragic Disappearance " It Is a story that is more than worth your while to read, and we urge our friends not to lose the first of it, and also to Recommend It to a Frien d You vill really be doing the friend a ffwvor by suggesting that he get his rarce on our subscription lists in time to get the first chapter. BLUE FISH 1 0 Cents lb. SEA TROUT, 8c a pound Long Island Clams and Scallops am? a Large Variety of Other Kinds of Fish. Fulton Fish Market, Cor. North Main and North Elm Sts. FOR THE'. Shoe for winter use. It ABSOLUTELY prevents slipping; and insures perfect safety and comfort to bone and driver. Shod -witU the NeversHp," your horse's feet are always in trood condition kept so Bhoos for oharpanltier. .-... . The CALKS are REnoVABLE, Steel -Centered and SELF-SHARPEN ING and ROUND or SQUARE BASE s preferred. Catalogue on Application. ' L L EKSWORTH & SON, Blacksmith Supplies; HARTFORD CONNECTICUT lew England Fur ia fAgKYOURHo; urnbuli" Go 49-53 South Main Street. WTE TAKE SOME nuractur Main Street, WATERBURY, CONN. JACQUES OPERA HOUSE THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATUR DAY, DEC 20, 21, 22. (Matinee Every Day.) Charles E. Callahan's Great Comedy Drama, FOGG'S FERRY With a Complete Equipment of Nevr and Elegant Scenery. Prices: 15c. 25c, 35c, 50c. Matinee, 10c and 20c. Sale of -seats Wednes day, December 19. pOLl'S THEATER, SATURDAY EVENING, DEC 22. The Superb Spectacular Production, HANLON'S SUPBERA With a host of New Features, includ ing Galletti's Famous Troupe of ACTING MONKEYS. Prices 25c, 35c, 75e and $1. Sale of seats Friday, Dec 21. pOLl'S THEATER. MONDAY EVENING. DEC 2. Return engagement of Chas Frohman's Empire Theater Stock Company. Presenting, Prior to Their Return for the Regular Winter Season at the Empire, "Brother Officers." As played all last season at the Empire Prices: 25, 50. 75 cents, $1 and $1.50. Sale of seats Saturday, Decem ber 22. ACQUES OPERA HOUSE, MONDAY. TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY December 2-1, '-'. 20. Matinees Tuesday and Wednesday. RUSCO & HOLLAND'S Original Nashville Students COMBINED WITH Gideon's Big Minstrel Carnival 50 MERRY MONARCHS OF MIN STRELSY. Prices, loe, 'Jut?, 35c, 50c. Matinees 10 and 20 cents. Sale of seats Satur dayt December 22. Christmas matinee prices same as night. fOLI'S THEAlbR. TUESDAY, DECEMBER S5. Matinee and Night. A GRVND CHRISTMAS ATTRAC TION, Frohman's Comedians in ; SELF and LADY The cast Includes E. M. Holland, Fritz Williams, Isabel Irving, May Robson aud sixteen others. Prices 25. 00, 75 cents. $1, $1.50. Sale of seats Monday, Dee 2L Fold-Auditorium Friday, December 21. HARTFORD VS. ItYATERBUBX. stock left, but what we have to be a box, all at 10 cents. TWO. LLS ARE 10c IF YOU WANT DON'T LEAVE IT UNTIL THEY ERE 50o, NOW 23c. 50c. GAS TO BURN FOR ALL PURPOSES. GAS ENGINES, any desired power. GAS STOVES, for cooking or beat ing. GAS EURNERS. all approved kinds. All most cheerfully shown, and all information and estimates cheerfully imparted to all who will call. The United Gas Improvement Go 150 Grand Street. A Postal Card Will Bring Our Wagon For your bundle of clothes, and we launder them and deliver them prompt ly. We endeavor to give you more satisfactory service than you can get anywhere else. We are pretty sure we can do it. We make ourselves so useful and accommodating that a cus tomer seldom gets away from us. Davis Steam Laundry 17 CANAL STREET. Branch Office, C7 Grand St CATJIBBH OF TBE NOSE THROAT, LUNGS. GUARANTEE CURE. Elood Poison, Chronic Sores. Ulcers-. Skin Diseases Permanently Cured. DR. SARQOOD, Office Hours: S a. m. to 8 p. m. daily. 90 NORTH MAIN STREET. NOTICE! Kilfyre is put up in a Yellow Tube. Th3 Genuine Bears This Trade Mark. BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. C. E. FOWLER is the ONLY AUTHORIZED representative of KILFYRE in NEW HAVEN COUNTY It was KILFYRE that was PUB LICLY DEMONSTRATED at West Main and Central Avenue Saturday, November 10Lh last. For particulars address CONNECTICUT STATE AGENCY, 5S Center St, Waterbury, Ct, or C. B. FOWLER, Rep, New Haven County, 305 Wolcott St Telephone 171-12. anything you invent ortoprave; also (ret C AVE Al. TRADE-MARK, COPYRIGHT or DESIGN J fHOIbCTION. Bend model, uketch,orpHoto. j for free examination and advice. i BOOK ON PATENTS SEfcSUffir! Patent Lawyers. WASHINGTON, DC. mm