Fig 1 is a general view of the cane, a being the handle, 5 a little knob to be pushed by the thumb, c a slot out of which two three cent pieces are made to project; d the bottom which is unscrewed to fill the cane Fig 2 represents a longitudinal section of the cane Unscrewing the bottom, d, and taking out the spring, !, with the pusher, j, joined to it, the space m is filled with three cent pieces, and the bottom screwed on The operation Is as follows :Knob, i, being depressed, the bell lever, e, pulls the wire, f, and consequently the first movement is the slipping back of the cover, h, which confines the pieces and prevents their falling out of c The latch, h, being removed, two three cent pieces are made to project through the elot, c, as they are pushed up by the long arm of bell lever, n g, whence they can be easily taken by the driver I, the ferrule, holds 32 three cent pieces, sixteen rides It must be obvious to all persons who ride in omnibuses that some new means of paying their fare is demanded, thereby dispensing with the inconvenience of leaving their seats, crushing their hats, treading on crinoline, or otherwise rendering uncomfortable those who are their fellow passengers for the time being This cane answers in every other respect the purposes of a walkingstick A patent was issued this week for this invention (see List of Claims), and any communication may be addressed to the office of S "W Francis' Patent Printing Machines, 442 Broadway, New York