Frank Merriwell's Limit
L. C. D., Burger, Me.-No premium on the dime of 1827.
W. C. K. Buffalo, N. Y.-1. Write for catalogue. 2. No.
C. S., New York City.-The periodical mentioned is out of print.
C. H., Elizabethport, N. J.-Apply to some printer. We do not do work of that description,
R. F. B., Tower City, Pa.-No premium on the half-dollar of 1824.
Jenke, Newton, Mass.-Walking and cycling will probably bring about the desired result.
W. H. S. Watkins, N.Y.-No premium on the half-dollar of 1824.
L. H., Brockwayville, Pa.-The Merriwell stories are founded upon fact.
A. E. Y., San Francisco, Cal.-Yes, No.66 is in print.
M. S. Pittsburgh, Pa.-Your story has been forwarded to Mr. Standish.
C. J., Atlantic City, N. J.-No premium on either of the coins, which are, properly speaking, tokens.
J. M. P. Mercersburg, Pa.-Your letter has been sent to Mr. Standish, and he will give it due consideration.
W. F. G. B., Nazareth, Pa.-1. The copper cent 1798 is worth ten cents; that of 1810 is worth three cents. No premium on the other coins.
A. C., Cincinnati, Ohio.-Squeeze out the blackheads and put on a little vaseline. Your handwriting is good.
G.W., Bradford, Pa.-I. Your English coin is probably a five- shilling piece, worth about a dollar and quarter. 2. No premium. 3. Yes.
H. W.. Keokuk, Ia.-West Point is for the army alone. Write to Col. O. H. Ernst, Superintendent West Point Military Academy. West Point, N. Y.
P. J., Binghamton. N. Y.-1. You can obtain what you desire from the Scott Coin and Stamp Co., 23d st., New York City. 2. For business reasons.
J. R. E. D., Munhall, Pa.-We do not think they are published. Write to the commander of the School- St. Mary, New York City.
A. T., Sherman, Texas.-No premium on the dime Of 1839. Write what you desire to the Scott Coin and Stamp Co., 23d st., New York City.
J. L. M. Rochester, N.Y.-Do you mean the wagons used by contractors? Write again, more explicitly.
W. Y. C., Merrick, Mass.-Address imply Superintendent of the Charlestown Navy Yard. Boston. Mass.
Trailer Aurora, Mo.-1. We know nothing of the periodical mentioned 2. You are somewhat below the average, both in weight and height. 3. A good play is a distinct educator.
Y. E. S., New York City.-Your height and weight for a girl of your age seem to us just right. We will consider your suggestion. Persevere with your French. You will not regret it.
L. C. W., Minneapolis, Minn.-You are below the average in height, but there is plenty of time to grow. Use light-weight dumb-bells and Indian Clubs.
C. D. J., Cleveland, Ohio-The half-cent of 1853 is worth five cents.
L. D. R., Portsmouth. N. TI.-You will find the following box measure very useful; A box sixteen by sixteen and one-eighth inches square an eight inches deep, will contain a bushel, or 2,150.4 cubic inches, each inch in depth holding one gallon. A box twenty-four by eleven and one-fifth inches square and eight inches deep will also contain a bushel or 2,150.4 cubic inches, each inch in depth holding one gallon. A box twelve by eleven and one-fifth inches square and eight inches deep will contain half a bushel, or 1,075.2 cubic inches, each inch in depth holding half a gallon. A box eight by eight and one- fourth inches will contain half a peck, or 298.8 cubic inches. The gallon dry measure. A box four by four inches square and four and one- fifth inches deep will contain one quart, or 67.2 cubic inches.