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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1895.
VnALU JT. VIA Copyright. IMS, by tho .autti.r.1 CHAPTER XU. My life :it Newgate w:vs an ordeal such as I hops no rcuiicr of this will undergo. Day by day I saw the vorld slipping from under civ foot and tlui act drawing its doadly folds closer artmnd lue. Soon we ail weo forced to realistf there was noeecapo for any of us. Oi nonrse wo were ml puilty and de sorrwl inuishuient I netvi not say we did not think o then but the evidence was aio.it wouk. Mid had our trial taken pLaoe in America ander the too liberal construction cf our laws undoubtedly vo all would have escaped. But in Ens; luud tluro is no court of criminal appeal, as with ns, and when once the jury gives a verdict that ends the matter. The result is that if judges are preju diced or want a niau convicted he never escapes. The jury is always selected from the shcpkocpiiiit class, and they are horribly subservient, to the aristo cratic classes. They don't care for evi dence. They simply watch the judge. If he smi'es, the prisoner is innocent ; if he frowns, then, of course, jruilty. With us when a man is charged with nn offense against the laws he engages ! a. lawyer. One is sufficient and quite ! costly enough. In Kugland they are di- ; vided into three classes viz, solicitors, 1 barristers and queen's counsel. The solicitor takes the case and trans- acts all the business connected with it. j A banister is the lawyer who is em- j ployed by the solicitor to conduct the case it) court and make the pleadings. Ho never comes in contact with the client, but takes the brief and all iu Ftviu'iions from the solicitor. The n;0' n'o en: nuiV, and v i is a lawyer of a higher "ovvc-r his streuo lordship ho li'.u :. to keep up his rtisl" by a barrisier. wiil haps vndcrstisjid tikis a l-i : dignity, bo fcvi ruv read tlio 1 n ii t tr li, yu verb, "The r.o solicitor "en's coi.n t i with a .ci'-d" bv a l;i.ytTo i ami L: ;;!.n.d. " A can pload iu oo'.wi. t-o no i Pel wiil etn in direct ei client and must bo "sii bi'vrister. T;ri any n a case in e.v.rf mn.-t fi i letral sharks to rcpresi feci: ted at all. Wo eii'I'ioyed as p-V. Howell f 105 t'heai ougliKoiu . mi prir.e :p to be. H i s,: rrtr.vX. fo:tuii-i-e uir two if la t throe it him, if retve- itor a Mr. Psvid -'de. and a tlior i aso.il ho pro ed paro. undersized man. with btr'.e buoy eos. liirh' coni Jir. oi. v. ci i, ii a- u:nl st ul o bt aid. and when lie i r -ke it wi, w itli a thiii. reedy Vo.'-' 1";,::. li;-.; to lo..-t lie m;Mi', -d our ease in exnotly the w: v tho prose -u-tioii would b.ave desire. 1. He hied us fit . ':", i.ndaii jollier wo j'aidhim near ly e.O '0. ard our di i 'Use by ova' ou:ht lawyers t'.-.ny etc. v.'s oomisid and i !r barristers was ab 'iit the lamest and m.vst idiotic Jloss.ble. We e:u!v oarao to the unanimous con clusion that in our cermtry Howell would have had to face a jury for rob bii'.S' us, and tlml but one ot our eii;ht. law yors had ability oiu ugh to appiw iu a police court here to conduct a hearing before au ordinary magistrate. I do not I'n ioH' o l iner into the de t' ; !.- of our i : el' miliary hearings before the lord nui- . at the Man- on Ibm e. or of the ti iai. i- ill the iu m u a...i trial Were seus.u:' nal m tne hignost degree nnd attracted universal attention all over the Kngii-h siieakmg world. Full page pictures of the trial appeared in all the illustrated journals of Europe and America, aud our portraits were on pale everywhere. After many hearings before Sir Sid ney Waterlow wo were finally commit ted for trial. For eight mortal days the final trial dragired on, and iliere we were pilloried in that horrible dock a spectacle for the staring throngs that tlocked to see the young Americans who had found a pregnable spot iu the impregnable Bank of England. The misery of those eight days! No language can describe it, nor would I undergo it again for the wealth of the World. The court was filled with fashionables, ladies as well, who tlocked to stare at the misery, while the corridors of the Old Bailey and the street itself were packed with thousands eager to catch a glimpse of us. The judge iu scarlet sat in solemn state, with members of the nobility or gouty aldermen in gold chains and robes on the bench behind him. The body of the court was filled with bewigged lawyers a tippling lot of sharks and rogues, always after lunch half tipsy with the punch or dry sherry which Euglish lawyers drink, jesting and cracking jokes umuin.iful of the fute of their clients. Captain Cnrtin and a score of detective were present. Iso fewer than H'J witnesses were called by the prosecution. Of these about 60 were from America, and by them they traced our lives for many years be fore. As the forged bills were all seut by mail it was necessary to convict ns by circumstantial evidence. It really was all very weak save only in that re markable matter of the blotting paper. The jury retired to consider their ver dict shortly after T o'cloc k, and on re turning into court after the lapse of about a quarter of au hour they gave in a verdict uf guilty against all of the four prisoners. Jndge Archibald proceeded to pan nenteuoe. He began with the interesting and truthful remark, "I have anxiously considered whether anything less than the maximum penalty of the law will be adequate to meet the requirement of this case, and I think not. " We had in formation that a few days previously a meeting of judges had been hold and thnt ho had boon advised to pnss a life santenee. What he really meant to say was that he had anxiously considered whether anything less would bo ade ouate to satisfy the Bank of Eneland. Ho went on to Bay that "the sentence la ponal servitude for life, aud I further order that each one of you pay one-fourth of the ousts of prosecution 49,000, or 24J,00O in all " i. And, after ail, what aroused so greatly his indignation? It was simply this because we were youngsters and Amer- leans ana nntt successtuiiy assuuitea tno fondly imagined impregnable Bank of England, and, worse still, had held np to the laughter of the whole world its red tape idiotic management, for had they even asked me for a reference the fraud would have been made impossible. Let my reader contrast this modern Jeffreys, his savage tirade, and for an orfenso against property the most brutal sentence, with his treatment of the War wickshire bank wreckers. Greeuaway, the manager of this bank, and three of the directors, by false baluuce sheets aud perjured reports, for years had loot ed the bank, finally robbing the depos itors of 1,000,000, several of whom committed suicide, and thousands more of whom were ruined. They were tried, convicted and in being sentenced were told that, being nieu of high social position, the disgrace in itself was a sovere punishment. Therefore he should take that fact into consideration and ended by sentencing two to S mouths, on to 18 months and one to 14 mouths' imprisonment. We were sentenced late at night, nearly 10 o'clock, a smoky, foggy Lou don night. The court was packed, tlio corridors crowded, and when the jury came in with their verdict the suppress ed excitement found vent. But when the vindictive and unheard of sentence fell from the lips of this villain judge an exclamation of horror fell from that crowded court. We turned from the judge and went down the stairs to the entrance of the underground passage leading to New gate. There we halted to say farewell. To say farewell! Yes. The i'rinirose Way had como to an end, but wo were comrades and friends still, and in order that in the gloom of the slow moving davs and the blackness and thick hor ror of the years to come we might have some thought in common we then and there promised what could we peer, broken bankrupts promise? Where or to what in the thick horror enshrouding us could we turn? Wo had Nothiivr left us t. call our own s:ivo death And t i.i.hT Hni:ill niodi-1 of tlie linrrru t'artu Which scrv.s ad yv.ste unci cover to our boues. nothing but a grave, that SemU model of llio barren earth, with d'r honor and degradation for our epitaph! Bu: there, in the very instant of our overwhelming d' tear, standing in the dark mouth of the stone conduit leading from the Old Bailey to the dungeons oi Newg .te, by virtue of the high resolve we mu.lc, we conquered fate at her worst, and by our act in establishing a secret b ' d of sympathy in our separa tion divp-ocd the bad, disastrous past, and .starting on new things planted our feel on the bottom round of the ladder cf success, feeling that, with plenty of faith ai'.d eudurun.e, fortune, frown as she might now, must tu'.'i her wheel and son!,, again. ' And what was this act? Why, it was a simple l uc, hut bore iu it the genu of great tiaings. Asvoha..cd there in the gloom we swore j.evor to give iu, however they might st irve us, even gr.ud ns to pow der, as we felt tbcv weald certainly try to do. We kj'ew that in their anxiety about our souls thev would he sure kind iy to J;i.-r! !'. ' u with a Bible. ii:d w e promised to rt ad one chapter every day consecutively, and while read.ug the same chapier at the same hour think of the oihers. For "JO years we kept the proico-e. Then, making the resolve men tioned in the boginniug of tins boo! 1 marched back to my cell. The door w as opened toad closed behind me, leaving me iu piioh dark. s a convict in my dungen. Dr. f.t.l :.s I was I lay dow n on the little Led Jieo, utid through all that long aud ttriible night, with a million dread images rushing through my brain, I lay passive with wide ooeu eyes, staring into the darkness, con scions that sanity aud insanity were struggling for mastery in my brain, while I. like some interested spectator, watched the struggle, or again I was struggling iu the air with some power fill but viewless monster i'oim. that clutched my throat with iron lingers, bur whose body was impalpable to the grasp of my hands. A mighty space, an eternity of time, ami daylight caiue Then, like one iu a dream, 1 rose me chanicalh, and finding a pin 1 had secreted 1 stood on the little wooden bench, and impelled by some spiritual but irresistible force I scratched on the wall the message I had resolved to leave : In tin' reproof of rhnnoo Lies th true proof of mtn. Then T thought of my friends and my premise, aud like one in a dream I took the ill smelling and dirty little Bible from the shelf, and turning to the first chapter read : "And the spirit of Qod moved upon the waters. And God said let there be light, aud there was light." Then the book fell from my hand, and I remembered no more. My mind had gone whirling into the abyss. I was sentenced on Wednesday. For three days, from Thursday to Sunday, my mind was a blank. I have no recol lection of my removal under escort from Newgato to Pentonville. On Sunday, the fourth day of my sentence, like one rousing from a trance, I awoke to find myself shaven aud shorn, dressed in a coarse convict uniform, in a rough cell 3f whitewashed brick. The small win dow had heavy double bars set with thick Anted glass, which, while admit ting light, foiled any attempt of the eyo to discern objects without. In the our- Der there waa a rusty iron sb,elf. A board let into the brickwork served for bed, bench and table. A zinc jug and basin for water, with a wooden plate, rpoon and salt dish no knife or fork lor 30 years completed the furnishings. As I was looking around in a helpless way a key suddenly rattled in the lock, and tin dour ODenixm a imifimnad ward- w stepped in, and giving mo a searoh- ing look said in a rough voice : "Come 9n. You'll do for chapel. You have put 9n the balmy long enough." His kindly Uco belied uigrongh tonea, and I follow- Pd him out cf the door and soon found myself iu the prison chapel. None vaa present, and I was ordered to sit. on the iI0at bench at the far end. The benches R.ora simply common flat boards ranged m rows, boon the prisoners came in sin gly, marching about two yards apart, uid sat on the benches with that iuter ra! between them that is, in the divi lion of the chapel where I sat, it being oparated from the rest by a high parti tion. Soon a white robed, snrpliced clergyman came in, and the service be :vn, but I had no eyo or ear nor any louiprehonsion save in a dim manner as to what was going on. My bruin was irying to connect the past and the pres Mit, feeling that something terrible had iefallen me, but what it was I could lot understand, TO BE CONTIN UED. J Generous Colorado. In Colorado the new woman has re ceived ruoro public recognition iu the way of olectiou to important oftices than iu any other state. In Kansas women have been elected to minor offices for 15 years, but with the exception of Mrs. Loaso none of them lias been called to higher than village c- township oftices. A Mrs. Mace King has just been nomi nated, however, for register of deeds iu Dickinson county, of which Abilene is the seat. In Colorado the state superin tendent cf public instruction is Mrs. A. J. Feavey. The state commissioner of dairy inspection is Mrs. Clemmor. The secretary of the state board of horticul ture is Mrs. Martha A. Shute. s.iu js ;Ui expert in her profession. Iu the new state of Wyoming most of the counties have had women as school superintend ents for years, but Mrs. Estella Ueed, state superintendent of schools, elected last fall, was the first woman to bold a state office. North Dakota has a stato superintendent of schools in Mrs. Dr. Mary Br.rker Bates. llr, Jucobi on the Itallot. Dr. Mary Putnam Jacobi, that able and ardent advocate of political equality for women, says : "The ballot does not always secure at elections the measure it desires, but it gives to the voter a cer tain dignity. Women who ask for the ballot are trying to free themselves from the legal inequality that exists and that affects ev, ry phase of their daily life. Responsibility and equality are symbol ized in the ballot. Public affairs, de spite the opp. -iti":i to suffrage, are be ginning to demand the interference of women for the sake of their higher in fluence. A ;i oral squint perverts t ",e moral vision of the public. When class barriers are supposed to no thrown down, the way is opened f t women, fc-'o we look forward tothe day vhenthe sex class barrier will he obliterated. Women demand a fair Held and no favor. Wo f ot 1 able to win our way along the broad lines f justice. We ask n. tli b;c:iuso we are wennn, but everything because we are human. " Tlip Girl In Yellow. An American girl who is passing the season iu London is called "the girl iu yelb'W." because she wears nothing but gold color in the evening. A gown re cently worn by her is thus described: It had a very full plain skirt of yellow corded silk, while the I. .dice was fash ioned of aoo no. u plait ' 'otTvii. with a si ght fill hu.-s to ti - n. It w is trimmed with bands oi r a galloon, three of theiu being drawn dow n over the front of the c rsage, whil" cue band was placed down the sleeve, r aching to the elbow. Two rows of this same adornment were used in ti e back, and the entire effect of the glistening gold against, the soft yellow chiffon was charming. It. was finished around the shoulders with a nai .ow baud of mar about, and this w as used aiso around tlio sleeve- at the el! ings and slipi buckle, and a yi completed the u oV. V, I'ow satin stoek :ii a tiny g-dd i f yell. 'W uar.e ew York World. oat ilet fan Mrs. nariiKin. Mrs. Harmon, thewite i f the new at torney gi iMTol. is sii'd to l o an unusual ly tine e. n "... :;:st ;.nd a oiu.it! i f rare mt liectti;;.' i-"W rs. ?'! has trice daughters, i :. of wh 'in. M :.-s L"::.a both, v ho ma.ie her debut last winter, will be annul, the few vol. rg women in cabinet eiicies. a u. .t ..f the I'l 'idreu of the oiler oriecrs are .-till in their teens. Mrs. ll.o."oo. :i met hi r husband at her home in the town of Hamilton, O. , wht-re the attorn, y general, t'o-n a young law student, had gone to visit her broth er. Women Monument Makers. The proprietor of a Cincinnati marble yard emph yvd three women a year ago to handle and saw the great blocks, pol ish the marble slabs and do the same work that men had for years monopo lized. Today he has IS women in his deploy, earning from $7 to $12 per week, and is so wi ll satisfied with them that all the men employed will be grad ually supplanted, except a few laborers, who will operate the derricks and do Ihe really heavy work about the yard. Fichus. to be g.vatly Fichus are to be g.vatly worn next winter, and vary stylish and drossy they are too. The pretty pelerines, made of lace and ribbons, with the long ends crossed under the bust, carried round the waist aud tied in a bow in the back, also promise to be fashionable. Lots of our elderly female relatives have real lace fichu, hidden away among their treasures. Now is tho t ime to coax them out the fichus and the elderly female relatives as well. Chicago Post. U-NO REMEDIES For sale by Watarbnry Drng Co 134 Eist MiJnPt Riverside Pharmacy, 775 Bank St U NO Tonio 25c U-N0 ointment 25o U-NO Oil 2no. U-No Worm Lozenges 2So U-NO Corn Cura 15o. ABOUT ELEPHANTS. BBLIEF that they are endowed WITH SUPERIOR INTELLIGENCE. Tliey Have Mental Qualities Not Fonsossed , by Other Aulnialn Intereotiug Stories ; About Them The First One Brought to This Country. Elephants never go to sloop without leaving one of the herd awake to keep watch and give warning in case of in i trnsion. Go into the big menagerie tent j of the show uuy nigh! after tho ele- phants have gone to sleep, or go into ! one of the elephant curs on a night run, and yon will find that, no matter how j quietly and stealthily you have entered, tho eye of one member of the herd is I upon you. ; Couklin believes, as do most all ele phant keepers, that the animal can un derstand what is said to it. Indeed, trainers assert that it has more intelli gence than jmy other animal, nnd that it is the only one that can be taught to mind by word of mouth, without other cues. That it is endowed to a limited extent with reasoning powers iseertaiu. j One German philosopher thinks he has j discovered that this mental development is due to the fact that in tho trunk tho : elephant possesses a prehensile organ similar to the h tml of man. Tho hand, he asserts, has played a more important part in the development of the human intellect than any other agency, since it brings its possessor into more intimate relations with the external world than any other orgau. Some menagerie man, with more practical observation than the German professor and a smaller bump of theorizing, has pointed out that the only flaw in this reasoning is that if it is correct the gorillas and chimpan zees ought to have a higher mental de velopment titan man, because they have four good hands instead of two, aud any ; one of the four is stronger than the ' eight hands of fonr men. j Well anthi nticated stories of tho sagacity of elephants are so numerous that it is never necessary to resort to ex aggeration to say something interesting abont them. In their wild stato the leader cf a herd has been seen when ap proaching swamp- jrround to extend one foot to try its solidity before trusting bis weight to it. When satisfied of its firmness, lie would go confidently on, and the whole herd would fellow in single file, cautiously stepping in tho footprints of tho leader, so that when the entire herd hr.-.i thus passed the ground would look as if a single animal had gone that way. The same trait of caution is preserved i:i the domesticated animal. The actiou is not the result of training, but a brute in ' inct always dis playt d and bearing a.-n ikii' ; resem blance to rea.-oii. i When Jumbo t: ii d to butt a fast freight off from the . traiul Trunk tracks in an effort to ,-.i e the baby of the Bar num hi.nl, Tom Thumb, and lost his life in : o r.ttemyit, :t was said that bo's action gave unmistakable evidence of reason, though it was poor testimony to his judgment that he so greatly under estimated the fnivo of the homctive. Iu the matter of the food value of dif ferent materials the reasoning power of the elophmit is vt-ry faul'y. however. He will tat aim st any:hiu' that comes his way. If a canvusmnn leaves a coat or vco.t hanging on a quarter pole with in reM 'h (. f a:i elephant, the big brute will edg over toward it and watch an q;; .-tunity when nicK-vved to touch it with i is trm.lc. To-n he will begin to hmil it toward hii.i. pniting in rolls of hay and chew ii:g them bot ween times. As soi ii as tlio g-u mem is at his feet the elephant will pet no of his ponderous tie hoofeil pc-i'.o.ls n:i it. an 1 begiu to tour it up. rolling the pices iu his trunk ;uid Hutiiu tboai into his :n ".i''i. The sole of a s1 I nn to chew n his natural int i i e is j;i:-t as go.wl for i; wsp oi h ;y. and i f ri: ief inclines which he knows is him fov'o Tli for i to ff .'.den I, iirst hib.t luhaut 'or. '.!!,! to America i n purpi e . a- l ;.i I'-:, : ki d that ihe . n her sh ml :i to o;.:i to in liao. nation, ay from 17 76 ': . i old t :me wo..? brought f which Cap- mas'.v'r. aud i-o huiber rec April, 17.S. :aid the snm r, the Urgest and it I Americ. often i n.ioa io'iit f ii, r eiro'is v is del s. liit' i l :n regard to tl:. which i pl.io to 1 -:!:. by ilo'. ri -minis.-, n over in the -!.: tain Crovu. she landed, no. ords, m Phil,: She was but i of !? 10. 000 wa: all t iu- v. : n v, . : -'!d ' ? Ameriv a, o ! o'al v.-.i-i 'riling to tl e!':''..i in f high. paid for h price that had been paid up to that time for any animal, either here or in l'n rope. i5ho was lirst exhibited in Phila delphia and astonished the public daily by drawing the corks from CO bottles of beer and drinking the contents. On the 2C-i of June, 17;i'J, she passed through iiew York on the way to Bos ton. Old Bet had been bought on tho com munity plan by a number of farmers of Putnam county, N. ". , at tho instance of one Lu dwig Histadler, each mortgag ing his farm and putting $500 into the venture. They exhibited her under wag on sheds at hotels by putting a piece of sido canvas up in front of the shed. Tho admission was 25 cents for adults and 12 in, cents, or a Y'ork shilling, for chil dren. This gigantic zoological institute, as the caravan was called, traveled east as far as Pawtucket, R. I., where the elephant, in spite of its docile disposi tion, was shot and killed. As the "in Ititute" oontained no other attractions tne show Closed. The same proprietors then imported a second elephant, which they also called Old Bet, and they en larged thoic exhibition by adding to the collection a lion and a two horso cago and one monkey in a box strapped on to the hind end of tho lion's cage. The second Old Bet landed in 1SS3. Follow ing her to rtieso shores the next pachy derm to arrive seems to have been Mo gul, a very big fellow with long tnsks, who was bnrned on tho steamer Royal Tar between St. John's and Portland. Ale. Chicago Intac Ooean. Take No Substitute. Gail Borden Eagle Brand -CONDENSED MILK I Has a! ton of 1 T just as always stood FIRST In tha estime tne American people, iso olnar B good." Best Iniant Food. Willi 111 II Hi, A Question. "I want to ask just one question," said the casual caller to the snake editor. "When I consider your ability at in terrogation," replied tho snake editor, "I must say that I appreciate yonr con sideration at being willing to 6top at one question. " "Well, I know this is your busy day, you see. " "The question, please?" "Suppose two delegates to the florists' convention wnlked up tho avenue to gether." "Well?" "Could they be called a pair of bloom -rsf" Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph. The Teaching of Adversity. Tlio Bitter One I tell yem, a man i changes his mind abont his friends and enemies. "How so, old man?" i "His enemies stop hitting him when , he's down, but it's then that his friends ; begin. " Life. Alabama" In Lor.don. Augustus Thcmias' Alabama" was evi dent Iv verv favorably received ill Ijonuon, and Mr. Willnrd cables that the prospects of a run are encouraging. The critical Tlminb rer says of the production: "Mr. Augustus Thomas lias thus met success Willi the lirst piece from his pen that hat been scon in London. He has graceful gifts of fancy aud at times of poetic dic tion, and ho certainly has the knack ol bringing down the curtain upon elToctiva situations. louder laughter was heard during tho evening than at the closo ot tho first art, when a slight tendency tc slowness in getting to work w ith ihe story was fully atoned for by an unexpected and most humorous coup that fairly brought down the house." After seeing "Tho Cap itol" tho question, "Did Mr. Thomai wrltf, 'Alabama?' " really surges up ix the mind. Point Judith. It wasoolonial day at the Prof essional Woman's league and Miss Emma Turtle Lewis, who is a descendant of the Puri tans, in au interesting talk on the sub ject said : "An ancestress of mine, one Judith Hull, was responsible for tie name of Point Judith. She was a scold, in fact a regular shrew, and kept the whole town in which she lived in a broil one-third of the time. So it came to pass that the little peninsula that puts out from Rhode Island and creates such disturbance in tho waters of the sound and proves so trying and often disaa tiou to the seamen and landsmen alike vMs called Point Judith in honor of the hi::-.:' l.o::,; rotetypo. It wasn't exactly at the time, but after all these regard it so." New York rid. Publisher and Authors. I remember, a little while before tbo death in the hunting field of that de- liuhtfr.l companion and brilliant gentle- i man, Whyte Melville, a publisher said to me one day, "Ah, yon know, if yonr books sold like Major Melville's, we j could afford to give yon as long prices j as we give to him. " The publisher was not aware that I and Whyte Melville j were friends. The latter, however, came,; to dine with me a few evenings later, j and 1 told him what had been said. He i stared, laughed and pulled his long au burn mustache. "Well, by Jove, that's droll!" he said, with mncn amusement. "If the fellow didn't tell me last week that if my books sold like yours he could pay me double and treble!" Onida in North American Review. A Care For Stammering. It is said that stammerers rarely, if ever, show any impediment of speech when speaking in whispers. On this fact a new method of treatment has been ad vocated, which is as follows : For the first ten days speaking is prohibited. This will allow rest to the voice aud constitutes the preliminary state of treatment. During the next ten days spreakiug is permissible in the wbispor iug voice, and in tho conrso of tho next 15 days the ordinary conversational tone may be gradually employed. During the war .between Richard I of Eugkiud and Philip Augustus of France prisoners on both sides were blinded as a means of intimidating the besieged cartv. Lkbt Little Purgative I ever i;?ed," writes one lady, in regard to Hood's i'dls. "They are so mild and do their work with out any griping. I recommend them to all suf fering from eos tiveness. They will certainly bring yonr habits regular. We au ne other oathar tie." Heed's t mwk$s;liit fin JiS Jl fUla are rapidly tnaieasiag in la toi. aa. IMew England Railroad Co rassenger Train Service. September ISM Trains leave Waterbury for Boston 3:45. 7;30 a. m.; 1:00. 3,65 p. m. Pf ovidnoe 3 :4o, 7 :S0 a. m ; 1 :00, 3 :56 p. m. New York via Brewsters 8:06 a. m; 2:10 p. m Worcester 3:45, 7:30 a m. 1:00. 3:55 p.m. New London 3:15.7:30a ai.l 00.3:55 p.m. Putnam 3:45 7:30,10:55a.m. 1 :00, 3:65 p.m Willimantic 3:45,7:30 a. m, 1:00,3:55 p m. Rookrille 7:30 10:55 a m; 1:00, 3:55 p.m! Manchester 7:30.10:55 a. m ;1 KX), 3 :55 p.m. Springfield Branch 9:05 a. m; 3:55 p. m. Hartford 3:45. 7:30. 95, 10:55 a, m: 1 00. 3:55, 8:15 p m. New Pritain 3:45, 7:30, 9:05, 10.65 a. m.! 1:00, 3:55. 8:15 p tn. Plain ville 3:45. 7:30, 9:05, 10:55 a. m.; 1 00. 3:55. 8:15 p. in Bristol 3:45. 7:30, 9:05, 10:55 a. m: 1.00 3 55, 8:15 p m. Terrvvllle 7:30, 9:05, 10:55 a. m: 10, 3:55. 8:15 p. m Waterville 7:30.0,05,10:55 a. m; 3:55, 8:15 p m. Wt-st Cbeslibe 1:40, 8:40 a. m ;4:30 p.m. Ueriden 4:30,8:40a m.;4:30p m ( Dublin street station 50, 8:52 a. m; 6:00 p m. Cromwell 8:40 a. ru; 4:30 pm. (Dublin strett station 8:52a. m; 5:00 p. m.) Union Citj '8:05 a ni; 5:50 p. m. Towantic 18:05 a m; 5:50 p.m. Sonthford H:05a. m; 2:10 p. m. Pouiperaug Valley 8:05 a. m, 2:10, 6:50 p m Sandy Hook Sour, . m;2:10, 5:50 p. m. HawloTTille 8:05 a. m;2:10. 5:50 p. m. Danbury h:0Sr m;2:10 5:50. 11:35p.m. Brewsters 8:0? n. ru; 2:10. 5:50 p. m. l'oticlikeepsia via Hopewell 85 a. m: 2:10, 11:35 p. m. FishkiH on Hudson S:05a. m; 2:10 p. m. iJingbuinpton, Elruira, Jamestown, Cleve land, Akron ar.d Chicago 8:05 a. m; 2:10 p. m. Snuday trains Hartford 3:45, 8:30a. m; 3:15 p. ui. Boston 3:45 a. m; 3:15 p. in. W. 11. Baecock, Gsn Pass Ag't, Boston. N. Y.N fl. k Hartford R. R. Kaugatuek Division. Juno tc. 1S5. New York 6:05. 8:13.- 10:5'J a m.; 1S8, 3:25 4:35,5:53 p. m ; Sunday 7:15 a. in , 4:15 p. xu Ketnrn 5:00. 8:00. 10:03 a ui; 1 :02, 4:02, 0:00 p. m; Sunday 6:00 a. ui; 5:00 p. m. New Usiven via Derby Jaoction 6 05, 8 12. 10.50 a m . 1.2S. 3 25. 5 53 p. m. Kotnrn via Derby junction, 7.00, 9.40 ru. ; 12 00, 2 27. 5:35, 7.50 p. m ; Sunday 8.10 a. m., G 15 p. m. (Tia Naugatnok junction ) Bridgeport 0:05. S:12, 10:50 a. m. 1:28, 3:25,4:35, 5:53. p. m. ; Sunday 7:15 a. m.; t 15 p ru Return at 7 08, 9.40, a. m ; 12 00, 2 33. 5 35, 7 40 p.m. Sun day, 8.1a ii ni ; 0 30 p. ru. AnMiia r. 05. 8 12. 10 50 a. m.; 128, 3 25. 4 35, 5 53, 7 00 imixedV p. m. Sua rhiv 7 15 a m.; 4 15 p. tu lleturn at 7 43, 8.54, 10 21a. in.; 12.31. 3 C6, 6 13. 8 20 p. m. Suudsy, 8 46 a. in.; 7.02 p. ru. Wntertown 6 40, S 38, 11.17 a. m.; 1 30, 3.58, 6 12. 7,04 p. m Saturday. 9 15 p. m Ketnrn at ti ao, 7 40, 10.20 a. m.; 12 45. 2 59, 4.35, 6 30 p. m. Saturday, 7 35 p. m. Thomaston 8 33, 11 12 a. m.; 3 53. 6 59 p m Sunday 9:25 a.m. Return at 7:43, 10:23 a m; 2:55,6:26 p m;Sunday3 47 p.m TorriCRtou 8 33, 11 12 a. ru.; 3.54. 6 59 p. ui. Sundav 9 25 a. ni, Ratnrn at 7 20. 10 a. m ; 2 30, 5.03 p. m. Sunday 3 23 p to Winsted S 33, 11 12 a. m.; 3 53. 6 59 p. m. Sunday 9 25 a iu. Return at 7.00, 9.0 a. m ; 2.05, 4 42. p. in. Sunday 3 p. m. C. T. HEMrsTiAD, Gen Pasa Agent. lYaterbury Fire Alarm. LOCATION OP BOXES. 12 Rogers A Bros. 13 l or East Main and Niagara streets. 14 East linn street and Woloott road. 15 Corner lliiili and Walnut streets. 1 Corner East Main and Cherry streets. 17 Corner Ea.t ilaiu and Cole streets. 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury streets 23 Cor North Elm, North Main and drove streets. 21 Waterbury Manufacturing company, (private ) 25 Cor North Main and North street. 2t Cor Buckinghan and Cooke stree t. 27 Cor Grove and Prospect streets. 28 Cor Hillside avenue and Pine street. 20 Cor Johnson and Waterville streets. 212 The Piatt Bsos A Co, (private.) 214 Waterbury Clock Co, Movement Fac tory, (private.) 3 ExcbDge Place. 32 Cor West Maik and Willow streets. 34 Cor West Main and Watertown road. :W Traction Co stables, (priva'e ) Waterbury Brass Co, (private.) 37 Cor Cedar and Meadow streets. 38 Cor Grand and Field streets. 312 Cor Hank and Meadow streets. 313 Randolph & Clowes, (private.) 314 Plume Jt Atwood Co, (private ) 318 Holmes, Booth A Havden, (private.) 321 No4 Hose bouse. 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 CUy streets. 43 Waterbury Watch Co, (private.) 45 Benedict & Barnham Co, (private.) 4ti Waterbury Buckle Co, (private.) 47 Cor South Main and Washington Sts. 412 Tracy Bros and others, (private.) 5 Scovill Mannfaotnrine Co. private. 52 Cor of Franklin and Uuiou streets. 53 Waterbury Clook Co, case factory (pri vate ) 54 Cor Clay and Mill streets. 56 Cor Liberty and River streets. 57 No 5 Hose house. 8 Cor Baldwin and Stone streets. ti Cor Bridge aud Magill streets. 62 Cor Doohttle Alley and Dublin streets. Caveats, and Trade-Mark obtained and all Pat ent business conducted tor MoocnaTC FCCS. Our orrtcc is Opposite: U. S. patent Ornet and wc can secure p-iten: ia less time tnaa taoe rrmotR frnm Wathini'ttm. Scud model, drawing or voto descrip tion, We advise, if patentable or not, free of charge. Our fee not due till patent is secured. , i Pamphlet, mw to vu-ram raienu, wnn (cost 'i same in the U. S. and tore a countries sent free. Address, i C.A.SFJQW&CO. k OPP. PATENT WSJUIRdlUn. U iiMjatnTTi rirrnf 1 TTT Ml isT OX'V.r i. ttm , wmm i mv