Is a handsomely illustrated architectural journal of interest not only to professional architects, but especially to those who intend to build their own houses. The Building Monthly
Illustrations of houses of all sizes and styles, with full plans.
Descriptions of houses illustrated and cost of construction.
Monthly comments on architectural matters.
Talks with artists and architects.
Articles on landscape and domestic gardening.
Fire protection; the household; housing problems; and the country house.
Legal notes of value to Architects and Builders.
Patents of interest to the architect and house owner.
The best examples of interior decoration and furniture.
THE SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN SUPPLEMENT ESTABLISHED 1876
is a weekly publication of the same size as the Scientific American and contains articles too long or too technical for the parent paper. Lectures and Papers read by famous scientists before learned societies are published in full or in abstract; articles from foreign papers, otherwise inaccessible to those who read English only, are translated; and original articles on technical subjects are a few of the valuable features of the paper; fully illustrated.
SUBSCRIPTION $5.00 A YEAR. MUNN & CO., PUBLISHERS,
361 BROADWAY, NEW
and Supplement .............................. $7.00
and Building Edition ......................... 5.00
Scientific American, Scientific American
Supplement, and Building Edition ............. 9.00
PATENTS In connection with the publication of the above-mentioned journals, Messrs. MUNN & COMPANY have for fifty years acted as solicitors in preparing and prosecuting applications for patents, trademarks, etc., before the Patent office. HAND BOOK on Patents sent free on application. Patents procured through us are noticed without charge in the Scientific American.
MUNN & CO., SOLICITORS. 361 BROADWAY, NEW YORK CITY
“Having conceived the idea of investigating and describing from an unbiased standpoint the dangerous tendencies in American life,” says the Norfolk Dispatch, “Mr. McClure enlisted the service of an editorial staff consisting of Ida M. Tarbell, probably the most talented woman writer of history that this country has produced; of Ray Stannard Baker, whose reputation for the clear and popular presentation of difficult topics of a scientific and abstract nature is world-wide; and of Lincoln Steffens, a man who stands at the head either of the class of literary men who possess a nose for news or of newspaper men who have a turn for literature.”