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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1895.
VIA th Primrose rxf. Copyrlght, 1S05. t.y the Author.) CHAPTER XL Tho day for tho venture camo. I had previously instructed my wife to send word she was indisposed and to remain at tho hotel, fc-lio had very bravely of fered to ho on hand and with mo up to tho moment I disappeared through the door, but fearing that in tho excitement some of tho soldiers might say or do something insulting I forbade her being on the seene. 1 had had an unusually largo number of visitors during the day. I felt Imt little anxiety over the result, pave only on the side of Captain Cnr tin. I had a sort of suspicion or presen timent that, once fairly outside of the barracks, I would run against him. The day passed rapidly away, and 6 o'clock camo, and all tho civil officials, with tho horde of h;uigers on, departed, leav ing the usual evening solitude iu the barracks. Soon Nuun came with my supper and cautiously produced a re volver and belt. I strapped the belt around me under my vest and braces, placing the revolver under a pile of clothing. Xunn reported everything all right. Ho had seen Curtln that day as nsual around the hotel and apparently wu.snspicious of anything unusual going on. Tho window I was to jump out of opened on tho public street, and the street would be jammed fullof people at the hour I was going. Of course there were a good many chances of failure, chieily so because all the police from top to bottom knew me by sipht, and if one of them !'.;ij ;xnrd to be ono of the half hundred witnesses of my jump he might have wit enough to seize me. Xbiju and my friend were to be un der the window ready to act according to circnmsi auces, above all to be ready to. seize hold of arouo who manifested any intention to detain me. Nmn wo full of courage and hope. At T o'clock he went. away, not to see me until we met outside the barracks. I called tho guard and three or four idle soldiers :-ir .) my room and served them out lib . ;: doses of brumby. Unluckily enough, 1 ever, the iie on duly would drink :;hfly. boon after S Consul U-en-icrbert c.uue in to smoke a cigar 'v.vo !: chat. Ke remained nutil y 10 and tbei departed. Then I " henr hr.d iue- t.l coiac. I thrust l-jvolver inside my shirt and rolled .-. cap ;::ul pr.t it iu the same place ; :. Ci'.ll iig the sentry. I gave him a : '. .:iid a cigar, and stepping out into H i I'tge.u my usual march around .'i the nrper room if the bar 1 v.s to go out of the window at !0. 1; wanted ten minutes of e. It was a long ten minutes to . I r.::uvhd round pufiiug my i-o't-vilr, with my eye on I was to slip through. At the . l:a.i my watch in my hand and iu thr room farthest from the door !!ito the room opening on the Hint. 1 willed s illy through the two intervening room.-, ami so v. as for u brief lour or live seconds out of sight of the sh w f.iliov.iug sentinel. 1 reach ed the door, opened it, slopped through and instant !y locked it. In n moment I Was tar, oii the o; en whidow into the little ir, :i lie.le, !,y oMt io.e. 0:ie swift gl.mee h. -v. . .1 : tf.e street tliroiiged with people, but hesitation meant fail ure and death. I climbed lightly over the railing and hung suspended for e.u instant from the bottom. The crowd below iu:ide a circle from nndi r. and 1 drooped easily to the ground, bareheaded, of course. Nunn Was tlx re and ite-iam !y elnpped a large teraw hat on my head. The strange in cident did not seem to attract the least notice, for iu ;: moment we were lost in the crowd. I had my hand on my revolv er and had so .- trong a belief 1 should every second be confronted by Curtin that I w;id strangely surprised when I taw no sign of the gentleman. Iu less time than it takes to tell it I was down into an open hallway and then into a room. I and Is" nun, who wore smooth faced, were given bushy whiskers and a cloak. In the meantime I paid an agent in waiting $10,000 in French and Span ish notes. Then we hurried out of the rear into a cab and were driven to tho station, arriving just in time to catch the 10 :H0 train. Tho cab ride and train ride that night were happy rides. I had been a captive and now was f roe. The sights and sounds oil around me took ou a deeper purpose and a more significant meaning than they had ever borne before. I struck tho road leading to the beach and marched westward, but it was an un known laud, and I was in constant fear of running against some military post cr pe.trol. being thus constantly delayed by long halts to watch some suspicious object or by making long detours to avoid them. Once I had a fright. Two men ou horseback riding on tho sandy road were almost ou me before I saw or heard them, and I only had time to sink into the shadow as they passed almost within reach of my hand. Coth were smoking the everlasting cigarette and were engaged in earnest talk. Daylight camo and found me not more than eight or tou miles farther on my journey, but I was very well content as I pitched my camp for tho day. I had a royal feast, then, after a cigar, lay down to sleep in another fairy bower and slept until noon and awoke to 1'md myself wondering how matters were going with Captain Curtin in Havana, rather amused over the state of chagrin I knew ho must bo in. I thought of a possiblo future meet ing some years ahend when, all dangor over, I would see aud chuff him over tho bottle of Cliqnot and the $50,000 he wouldn't have, and how I went all the Bamo and saved the money. I realized I must be frugal or my pro vision wonld never hold out, so after a light lauch I besran to make mv war j Biowiy to tne oeach tftrougn the tangled mazo of trees and vines. Coming in sight of the blue waters, I lay down to Bleep again and awoko when tho stars I were out. The moon would not go down till late, but as there was a deep, broad i shadow cast I walked in it. i Good food and the long day of rest I restored my strength. All my confidence ' returned, and I made good progress. j At last tho moon went down, and then I pressed rapidly forward, always with revolver in hand ready for instant ac tion. I think I made fully 25 miles this night, but. as the coast was indented tny progress in a straight direction was not more than half that distir"e,e. Just as it began to grow gray in the east I came out on a wide inlet. It ran deep into the land. I recognized it from my map as Puerto del Gato, and than I knew I was in tho province of Pinar del Rio and almost out of danger. I went into the bush again and pitch ed camp, waiting for daylight to coino ' aud reveal my surroundings. Pitching camp consisted iu scraping a few leaves together and lying down, but this morn ing I was too excited to sleep. I felt that I was near my goal after having safely gone through many dangers. Once across tho Puerto del Gato two nights of travel would place me outside of the farthest Spanish pickets and bring juo among friends, far beyond chnuco of pursuit, and I also know that the mere knowledge of my presence in tho rebel camp would cause all thought of pursuit to be dropped. i When daylight, came, I stood and looked around. Across the inlet, 20 miles away, I eould soo only dark masses of green with no sign of life. To tho north tho laud was hilly, with houses here and there in tho distance and signs of animal life. I cautiously searched the shore for a milo in the hope of finding a boat, to cross to the other shore of tho inlet, but none was in sight. About 9 o'clock I saw smoke off at sea, and soon I made out a small Span ish gunboat coming rapidly up. Drop ring anchor about a milo up tho inlet, she sent a boat ashore. I was feeling sleepy, and going into the woods again I took a light, lunch, and emptying one bottle of water lay down to s eep, re solved to make my plans when I awoke. I did not like the appearance of this gunboat. It seemed to promise the pres ence of the enemy in force around me, besides being a visible manifestation of the power of that enemy. When I awoke from my nap. I started on a cautious spying out of the land, making my way toward the head of the inlet, but keeping always under the pro tection of the woods. While going cau tiously along I was startled by the notes of a bugle ringing out some military call not far away, and a moment Inter the gunboat replied with a gun. then steamed out to sea. Continuing my progress through the woods. I came to the road, aud hiding securely in a thicket where I could see unseen I watched, iviou I heard the sound of voices, and then a detail of armed men passed, going leisurely east, escorting au empty wagon drawn by four mules. It meant much, these armed escorts, showing they were in the face of the enemy. Several others passed during the hour of my watch ; tin n, with many cautious glances up and down the road, I slipped quietly across and crept for two hours tlm ugh the jungle. Making my way to the side of the bay, I saw I had left the military post behind me. !'h re were white bi:H.ie!vs and a wharf v. ith people walking on it, and here the road and beach were one. This much discovered, I went a safe distance into the jungle and lay down to have a good "'.eep. feeling I would need all my en.-igy and strength for the coming night, us it promised to be a critical one, especially as I could n t afford to wait fi r tho moon to go down and would not have the shelter f darkness, for the moonlight was so powerful that cue crnld easily read print, by it. I slept until dark aud awoko refresh el. then lunched and nearly iinished my hist bott le of water. I hud only sufficient food for two more light meals. After lunch I smoked for au hour, star gazing and philosophizing. At St o'clock, emerg ing into the road. I started cautiously out, walking iu the shadow of tho juu- I cUmhed lightly over th railing. gle as much as possible. I thought the head of the inlet was about ten miles away and expected to find a military post or at least a picket stationed there. Daylight once more. But it found mo happy and content, for the difficulties of the passage pf tho wide inlet which had confronted me tho night before hud all been surmounted. I was now in a dense ly wooded point on tho western side of the bay. Between me and San Diego lay a wild no man's laud of 50 miles. That meant only two nights more of peril aud uncertainty, and it was all straight go ing. So fur as the coast line was con cerned, I was outside of the Spanish linos. Tired out and verr well content ed, just as the sun rose riery rea bdovo the horizon I lay down and was at once in dreamland. At noon, hungry and with only a few ounces of food to satis fy my hunger, I woke. Finishing my last bit of ham and bread, I lit a cigar and set about planning. Pulling out my litt le map, I began to scan it for the thousandth timo. About 6ix miles to the north was tho little town of San Miguel. Between mo and San Diego lay SO miles of wild country, swept by fire and sword, without an inhabitant and without food. Hungry as I already was, I felt it would not do to undertake a two days' journey through that wilderness without eating. Of course. I made a mistake. I was clear of the tols, and I ought to have taken every and any chance rather than enter the enemy's lines again. I resolved soon as night camo to set out for San Miguel, watch my chance to enter a shop and purchase food, then beating a hasty rotieat strike out across the country straight for San Diego, there to find myself among friends. I set out and without any particular adventure arrived about 9 o'clock at Sac Miguel. It proved to bo a hamlet with tho houses rangod close together ou opposite sides of tho streets. The moonlight cast a deep shadow ou ono side, while the opposite side was almost like day. I stood in the deep shadow watching. The first building was evi dently a police or military barrack. Tho door was wide open, but no one was visi ble inside. About live doors off was a shop, but the door was closed, and from where I stood there appeared no sign of life within. I waited about ten minutes, and rashly concluding that there was no one save the proprietor there I stepped out of the shadow into the moonlight, aud hurrying across the street put my hand ou tha door, opened it and step ping within found myself in tho pres ence of 20 soldiers, all gossiping, smok ing or gambling. Bells aud cartridge boxes along with bayonets decorated tho walls or wero lying about on boxes and barrels. All eyes wero turned on me. I saw myself in a fearful trap and nothing but consummate coolness could keep them from questioning me. My heart beat fast, but. with au affectation of indiffer ence I saluted and said, "Buenas noches, sonores. " They all returned my salutation, but looked at each other eagerly, each waiting for the other to question me. I stepped to the counter and aked for bread. Two loaves wero given mo. I picked up some cakes and paid for them. From the door I turned, and put ting my dignity into a bow I said good night. They all seemed held by a spell, but they looked and were dangerous as death. I closed the door, fully realizing my peril, feeling the storm would break the instant I was out of sight. Fortu nately there was no one near, and I ran swiftly across tho street into the pro tecting shadow and crouched down in a dark space betwem two houses. The ciu'tuslike weeds giew there and pricked me, but 1 he.ded them not. for that in stiiut the soldiers poured cut of the shop, an angry and excited mob, buckling on their bolts, cartridge boxes and bayonets :us they ran. Some had their muskets, others hastened to get ihem, and all save two stragglers rushed out of the town iu the direction from which I had en tered. I wondered at this, but soon dis covered the reason. Some few women, hearing the tumult, came into the street, but seeing nothing wt r.t iu :uu. The stragglers all disappeared, ami the street Was quiet,. I came eut of my corner and hurried iu the shadow down the road in the op posite direction to. the course followed by my pursuers. Arriving at the la.-t house at the foot of the strict. I ftrucd myself confronted by a small river, quiet and apparently deep, with all ihc space from the last house to the rivet one ini passable- bnrrior of giant cactus. I had either to swim the river or turn back, and I omrht to have plunged in as 1 was. revolver and all. the distance over being short, and as I am an expert swimmer I could easily have got across, loaded down as I was. But a contempt ible trifle had weight enough to cause me to adopt tho suicidal course of turn ing back. I was very hnngry and longed for the cakes and bread I carried, and I thought if I swam the stream they would be soaked and probably lost, for I hail them loose in my arms. Besides I was over confident of my ability to escape my pur suers. They had marched by the road that led bohind the village to the bridge crossing the river some distance up. Evidently not seeing mo, they took it for granted I knew of tho bridge and had gone that way. In a fatal moment I retraced my steps. As I pivssed a houso three women came out. They spoke to me, and in my ox citement, instead of saying "Good even ing" in Spanish (Buenas noches I said "Good morning" (Buenas dias). They of course saw I was a stranger. Just then four soldiers came hurried ly into tho street from tho road, and I was forced to leave tho women aud crouch down in my former hiding plsice. Then they did what women seldom do botrayed tho fugitive. Calling to the soldiers, they pointed out the place I was in. All four came running, and iu a moment wore almost on top of mo. I presented my revolver and snapped the trigger twice without exploding the cartridges. They were too close or too excited to use their muskets, bnt all four grappled with me and naturally used me pretty rouahlv. TO BE CONTIXCED.J It is said that he or she who admits the possession of a secret has already half revealed it. Certainly it is a great deal gained toward the acquisition of a treasure to know exactly where it is. U-NO REMEDIES For sale by Watarbury Drug Co 134 East Main St Riverside Pharmacy, 775 Bank St IT-NO Tonio 25o U-NO ointment 25o TJ-NOOU25o. TJ-No Worm Loingeg25o U-NO Cora Cum 15o. BOWSER'S BALLOON. HI TOYS WITH IT IN ORDER TO SAVE HIS LIFE. An Exercise Which, However, Was No So Satisfactory as It Might Rave Been. Closing Remarks Made by a Neigubo? and Mrs. Bowser. "Now what are you going to dor" queried Mrs. Bowser as dinner was fin ished tho other evening and Mr. Bow ser removed coat, vest, collar and neck tie. "Mrs. Bowser, "he solemnly replied as ho returned from tho front hall with a pasteboard box in his hand, "it's no wonder that medicine doesn't do us any good ! Tho wonder is that we are not in our graves 1" "But we nro not ailing. We don't ueod medicine 1" "We don't, eh? I haven't said any thing to you about it because I didn't want to hasten tho climax by scaring yon half to death, bnt as a matter of fact the pair of lis have been heading for tho tomb at a gallop for tho last six months! I wouldn't say anything about it now only I think I have found tho remedy. " "Remedy! Why, I thought both of us wero in perfect health!" "What you thought and what was and is are three different things, Mrs. Bow ser. Here is what the doctor recom mended for both of ns. " "A toy balloon ! Aro wo to eat it, smell of it, or what?" "No. ma'am, we are not to eat of it, uuell of it or what ! If you had deno less gadding aud more reading, you might have heard of the Delsarte move ment. You might have heard that this little balloon has been tho means of drawing thousands of people back from t he yawning grave. " "Oh, yes; yon let it float around the room and follow it'up and strike it ! I was reading in the paper tho other day about how many people had broken their arms aud legs and nocks. Yon think yon need the Delsarto movement, do yon:" "I don't think anything about it, but know it !" hotly exclaimed Mr. Bowser as ho rolled up his shirt sleeves. "If you want to sit around and die for the want of a little common sense exercise, all right, but I propose to regain my lost health and live on as long as I can. The Delsarte movement is the simplest and most beneficial of all athletics. I permit the balloon to float away like that. Then I step forward and striko it like this. " "Mercy ou me, but you'll knock the whole house down!" exclaimed Mrs. Bowser as the chandelier rattled and a vaso toppled off a bracket. "Lot me get out with the baby! If some one should tell you to come home and play ball with dynamite bombs, I suppose you'd do it ! The idea of any such nonsense benefiting your health !" "Nonsense, eh :" shouted Mr. Bowser as he jumped forward and led with his left uud kicked a chair over. "That shows how much you kuow about anatomy ! In delivering an upper cut like this, yon bring into play tho mus cles of the neck, shculder, arm and leg. The blood also" But Mrs. Bowser aud the baby had retreated to tho library. "Kgad. bnt if she wants to die let her die !" growled Mr. Bowser as lie dropped his suspenders off his shoulders to give his arms more play. "Anybody witli tho souse of a eanarv knows that i you must have exercise to keep your : health. Here I am in the prime of life, i and yet. I'm lop shouldered, humpbacked ! and as weak as a" He had been following the balloon 1 about and punching at it. A right hand i swing missed tho floating object aud brought down a glass giobo from tho j chandelier. "What on earth has happened now?" j exclaimed Mrs. Bowser as sho stuck her head out of tho dour. "Nothing! When I want yon, I'll knock on the door." Mrs. Bowser retreated, aud ho gath "ted up the fragments of tha broken globe and deposited them on a chair, and squared off to his work again, say ing : "I dnnno who old Delsarte was, but he was a corker on exercise. Couldn't havo started a movement hotter calcu lated to bring out all the" He simply knocked over a rocking chair aud brought down a stand as he made a vigorous spring, but Mrs. Bow ser's head appeared to view again, and she demand id : "Are yon going to wreck tho whole houso, Mr. Bowser?" "Who's wrecking anything? I think I've a right to move about in my own house in search of health. Go buck and sit down and wuit for consumption and the grave 1" Young Bowser began howling, and his mother withdrew to quiet him. Mr. Bowser lifted up the stand aud chair and wiped the parspirafion from his forehead and got ready for more health. He felt that he ought to have a little more leg exercise with it, and he blew the balloon away from him and then rushed for it. His legs were doing nobly when his toe struck a hassock and he took a header. What occurred during tho next 13 minutes will never be clear to him. Ho knew his head struck the library door and busted a panel, but after that all was blank. When ho open ed his eyes, there was a wet towel on his forehead, a camphor bottle at his nose, and three or four of the neighbors wore in the house. In a faraway voice he heard Mr. Henderson say : "It is curious what a fool a man will make of himself over these fads ! He'll have a sore head for the . next threo months !" Aud in another faraway voico ho thought he heard Mrs. Bowser reply : 'I tried to argue with him, but H was no use. Of course his lawyer will see my lawyer in the morning and ar range about tho divorce and alimony I" M. Quad in Detroit Freo Press. Soo toll Reconciliation. There was tho "Last Anderson of Doesida," whoee father, the laird, did not speak to him for the space of two years because ho took it into his head to become a minister. "Na, an speak to his son tho auld man wadna, for the very donrness o' him. Aye, even though tha minister wad sae to his f aither, 'Foither, wull ye no speak to yer ain son?' No yae word wad he answer, but pass him as though he hadna seen him, as muckle as to say, 'Nao son o' mine!' "But a week or twa after the minis ter had lost youn twa nice bairns wi the scarlet fever his f aither an him fore gatorod at the fishin whanr ho bad gano, thinkin to jook the sair tbochts that he carried aboot wi'him, pnir man. They wero baith keen fishers an grann at it. Tho minister was for liftin bis hat to his faither an gaun by, but the auld man stood still in the middle o' the fitpad, wi' a gyo qneor look in his face, 'Wattie,' he said, au for gae blink the minister thocht that his faither was gaun to greet, a thing he had never see him do in all his life. But the auld man didua' greet. "Wattie,' says ho to his sou, 'hao ye a huik?' "Aye, Saunders, that was a' be said, an the minister juist gied him the huik and some half dizzen fine flees forbye, au tho twa o' them never said disruption mair as lang as they leeved. " "Bog Mvrtle and Peat." Of Contc-uiporaneous Human Interest. Angustin Daly has given ono phrase to American literature that, whatever may bo its defect as a logical statement. has taken such deep root in current ! English that it is doubtful whether it can possibly be eradicated, and probably j never will be dislodged. The phrase is, ' "Of contemporaneous human interest." j Mr. Daly employod it originally in de- ! scribing ono of his adaptations of the 1 playbill. Tho literary critics scored the . phrase unmercifully at the time and tried to ridicule it cnt of existence, but it seems that despite the irresistible conclusion that no play could possibly possess uuy interest for trees or cattle as distinguished from "human" creatures Mr. Daly had filled a long felt want with it, for it is now met with increas ing frequency. Doubtless every one who uses it does so nnder mental process charging the responsibility on Daly, but it is ono cf those winged phrases that drops iu like an old timo friend whoso clothes are not above criticism. Wash ington Post. An Animal That Mire. With the single exception of his dog, the sportmun is probably tho only ani mal now living on the earth that hies. All others are extinct. Even the sportsman never hies except in print or in manuscript intended for print, and even then, our observation would appear to indicnte, he hies more frequently in the manuscript than in the actual print. Other creatures, quadruped or biped, simply go walk, rnn, travel, make a break, skip, scoot, slope, set ont, light out, peg out, mosey, as tho New York police say, get a move on themselves, or, in the classic speech of the Bowery, chase derselfs. But the shooter hios him on tho field, and tho angler hies himself to tho stream. There tho ono sees his dog freezo into a statue, the other catches speckled beauties, and neithor ever cats his dinner or supper, but in variably does fnll justice to it. Forest aud Stream. Immersion and Isolation Advised. Air, water, milk, butter, oyster, mus sels, water cress, foreign fruit and kisses aro all especially capable of conveying ; infection. Cabs, cats, dogs, cushions in railway carriages, shaving at hairdress- ers', clothes from the tailor's, washing from the laundry, change, bank notes, books from libraries, forks and glasses at restaurants and mud upon boots and drosses are other mediums for tho dis- ; tribution of disease. This list is very imperfect. Civilized man, then, may : only expect to live an average term of life by continuous immersion in boiling : water, accompanied by absolute isola tion. Beyond that, whatovor he eats, drinks, wears or touches should be boil ed three times before he comes into con- i tact with it. It is remarkable that our predecessors thrived despite the eternal, though in their day unascertained, laws of science. London Truth. Woman, Woman, lively Woman Esmerelda Longcoffin I saw yon kiss Miss Elderly yesterday when yon met her on tho street. I thought yon and she were at daggers' points. I kuow she talked shamefully about you. Birdie McHeuepin I know it, too, but she has grown so old and ugly that I have forgiven her everything. Texas Sittings. Domestic Economy. Brown I understand yonr wife is a great saver, especially on littlo things? Jones Yon bet she ia. Why, if she can get a 10 cent article that will last her a lifetime at throe fcr a quartor, she always buys a quarter's worth iu order to save- the difference. Detroit Freo Press. It Was. Hammer You seo that old shanty over there? Well, that is a burglar proof house, as strange as it may seem. Tongs Burglar proof ! Seems to me that wculd be the last place a burglar wet: Id enter. Hammer So it is. Boston Courier. The New England Railroad Co Fasscnger Train Service. September X 1898 Trains leave Waterbury for Boston 3:45, 7:30 a. m.; 1:00. 3,65 p. m. Providence 3:45, 7:S0a. m; 1 :00, 3:65 p. m. New York via Brewstera g:05 a. m; 2:10 p. m. Worcester 3:45, 7:30 a. m, 1:00, 3:65 p.m. New London 3:45.7:30 a.m.l 00,3:55 p m. Putnam 3 :4o 7:30. 10:55 a.m, IKK), 3 :55 p. m Willimantic 3:45.7:30 a. m, 1:00,3:55 p.m. Rookville 7:30.10:55 a m; 1100. 3:55 p.m. Manchester 7:30.10:55 a.m;l:00.3:65 p.m. Springfield Branch 9:05 a. m; 3:55 p. m Hartford 3:45. 7:30, 9:05, 10:56 a. m: 1 00, 3:55, 8:15 p. m. New BriUiD 3:45. 7:30, 9:05, 10.55 a. m,; 1:00. 3:55. 8:15 p. m. x-iaiDvuie 3:40, v:3u, :us, iu:55 a. m.: 1 00. 3:55. 8:16 p. m. Bristol 3:45, 7:30, 9:05, 10:65 a. m; 1.60 3.65. 8:15 p. m. Terrjville 7:30. 9:05, 10:55 a. m: 1.00. 3:55,8:15 p.m. Waterville 7:30,9,05,10:55 a. m; 3:55, 8:15 p m. West Cheshire 4:40, 8:40 a. m ; 4:30 p.m. Meriden 4:30,S:40a m.; 4:80 p.m (Dublin street station 5:00, 8:52 a. m; 6:00 p. m. Oromwnll :40 a. m; 4:30 p m. (Dublin strett station 8:52a. m; 5:00 p. m.) Union City !8:05 a. m; 5:60 p. m. Towantic f8:05 a. m; 5:50 p. m. Southford 8:05 a. m; 2:10 p. m. Pouiperaug Valley 8:05 a. m, 2:10, 6:50 p. m Sandy Hook 8:06 a. m;2:10, 6:50 p. m. Hawleyville 8:05 a. m;2:10. 5:50 p. m, Danbury S;05a. m;2:10 5:50, 11:35p.m. Brewstere, 8:P5 a. n; 2:10, 5:50 p.m. Ponghkeepsie via Hopewell 8:05 a. m: 2:10.11:35 p.m. Fiaiikill on Hudson 8:05a. m; 2:10 p. m. BiDghomptou, Elmira, Jamestown, Cleve land, Akron and Chicago 8:05 a, m: 2:10 p.m. Sunday trains Hartford 3:45, 8:30 a. m; 3:45 p. m. Boston 3:45 a. m; 3:45 p. m. W. It. Babcock, Gen Paas Ag't, Boston. N. Y. N E. fcjartford R. R. Kaucatuck Division. June 18. 1895. New York 6:06. 8:12, 10:60 a. m.; 138. 3:25 4:35, 6:53 p. m.; Sunday 7:15 a. m , 4:15 p. m. Return 5:00, 8:00, 10:03 a m; 1:02, 4:02, 6:00 p. m; Sunday 6:00 a. m; 5:00 p. m. New Haven via Derby Junction 6 05, 8 12, 10.60 a. m , 1.28, 3 25, 5.53 p. m. Return via Derby junction, 7.00, 9.40 a m. ; 12 00, 2 27, 5:35, 7.60 p. m ; 8unday 8.10 a. m., 6 15 p. m. (via Naugatnok junction.) Bridgeport 6:05, 8:12, 10:50 a. m. 1:28, 3:25. 4:35. 5:53. p. m.; Sunday 7:15 a. m.;4 15p. m Return at 7.08, 9.40, a. m.; 12 00, 2.33, 6.35, 7.40 p.m. San day, S.15 a. m ; 6.30 p. m. AnsOTia 6 05, 8.12, 10 50 a. m.; 1.28, 3 25, 4 35, 6 53, 7.00 (mixed), p. m. Sun day 7 15 a. m.; 4 15 p. m. Return at 7 43, 8.64, 10 21 a. in.; 12.31, 3.00. 6.13, 8.20 p. m. Snndey, 8 46 a. m.; 7.02 p. m. Watertown 6 40, 8 38, 11.17 a. m.; 1.30, 3.68, 6 12, 7,04 p. m. Saturdav, 9.16 p. m. Return at 6 20, 7 40, 10.20 a. m.; 12 45, 2.50, 4.35, 6 30 p. m. Saturday. 7 35 p. m. Thomastou 8 33,11.12 a. m.; 3.63. 6 59 p m. Sunday 9:25 a.m. Return at 7:43, 10:23 a m; 2:55,5:26 p.m;8unday 3 47 p.m Torriugton 8 33. 11 12 a. m.; 3,54. 6 69 p. m. Sundaj 9 25 a. m, Return at 7 20, 10 a. in.; 2 30, 6.03 p. m. Sunday 3 23 p m. Winsted 8 33, 11 12 a. m.; 3.63, 6 69 p. m. Sunday 9 25 a. m. Return at 7.00, 9.40 a. m ; 2.05, 4 42. p. m. Sunday 3 p. m. C. T. Hempstead, Gen Pass Agent Waterbury Fire Alarm. LOCATION OP BOXES. 12 Rogers A Bros. 13 Cor East Main and Niagara streets. 14 East Main street and Woloott road. 15 Corner High and Walnut streets. 16 Corner East Main aud Cherry streets. 17 Corner East Main and Cole streets. 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury streets 23 Cor North Elm, North Main and Grove streets. 24 Waterbury Manufacturing company, (private ) 25 Cor North Main and North streets. 26 Cor Buoking'uan and Cooke streets. 27 Cor Grove and Prospect streets. 28 Cor Hillside avenue and Pine streets. 29 Cor Johnson and Waterville streets. 212 The Piatt Bsos A Co, (private.) 214 Waterbury Cljok Co, Movement Fac tory, (private.) 3 Exobaogo Place. 32 Cor West Mai and Willow streets. 31 Cor West Main and Watertown road. ,15 Traction Co stables, (private.) 36 Waterbury Brass Co, private.) 37 Cor Cedar and Meadow streets. 38 Cor Grand and Field streets. 312 Cor Bank and Meadow streets. 313 Randolph & Clowes, (private ) 311 Plume jt Atwood Co, (private.) 318 Holmes, Booth A Hayden, (private.) 321 No 4 Hose house. 324 Cor Charles and Porter streets. 325 Cor Simon street and Washington avenue. 4 Cor South Main and Grand streets. 42 Cor South Main and Clay streets. 43 Waterbury Watch Co, (private.) 45 Benedict it Burnham Co, (private.) 46 Waterbury Buckle Co, (private.) 47 Cor South Main and Washington Sts. 412 Traey Bros and others, (private.) 5 Soovill Manufacturing Co, private. 52 Cor of Franklin and Union streets. 63 Waterbury Clock Co, case factory (pri vate.) 54 Cor Clay and Mill streets. 56 Cor Liberty and River streetB. 57 No 5 Hose house. 8 Cor Baldwin and Stone streets. 6 Cor Bridge and Magill streets. 02 Cor D johttle Alley and Dublin streets. Ca-eats, and Trade-Marks obtained and all Pat ent business conducted tor moderate Fees. Our OrncE is Opposite U. 8. Patent Office and we can secure patent iu leas blue loan tnue remote trom Washington. ( i Send model, drawing or hoto., with dascrlp-' tion. We advise, if patentable or nut. tree ol Idiarge. Our fee not due till patent is secured. 1 Pamphlet, " How to Obtain. Patents," with frost of same in the U. S. and foreign countries l&ent tree. Address, C.A.SftlOW&CO. Vl-f. I-.aia.wi wrr.vn nsxn.nvi vn, v. v,