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ii WATERBUB.Y EVENING DEMOCRAT, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1895. WOMAN'S WOKLD. J.1ISS MARTHA CUNNINGHAM 13ATAL ; ENTEO YOUNG WOMAN. Womta and Chemistry Gail Ha rail ton 1 Tells of Her Illness Why Ila Opposes i Woman Baffraco Southern Women of ! 1S93 fotae Oplalana on Dress. i i Martha Cunningham, a young pootcss tfboso faino is steadily taking shapo and who has been compared, ctcii by scmocf cur severest critics, to Browning, has accomplishments that aro not ccnSncd lo tho field of poetry. Sho has, first, what all women prize, above all things, and that is genuino beauty, and sho fT-caka French, Italian and German with fluency. She is also a harpist cf exceptional power, her execution bnng something notablofor a woman who has just passed lier teens. Sho was at school abroad for 1...-: ;.. u -A .... ? ': t :A MISS MARTHA CUXSTINGFIAM. six years, in Paris, Berlin and London, and haa traveled over Europe, besides spending several' months in the Holy Land. All this for a woman who has not yet gotten beyond her twenty-first inilestono is a little unusual, even in this ago of rapid development. Oao of Cardinal Gibbons' last acts Before embarking on his late foreign trip was to write to Miss Cunningham & letter of praise for her recent book of poems, in which his eminence was pleased to say that the work of the poetess displayed "a high order of lit erary merit. ' ' Through a large part of tho products of this gifted and versatile young American woman there is a vein of religious mysticism as woll as a touch of metaphysics, bu hero and there the genuine womanly Vitimcnt crops cut, r.3 in this littlo gem : Give mo thy pokl, O sunshine ; ! Of thy silver give mc, moon, And I'll ttko them to my sweetheart; Sho "will bid rno enter soon I Then it vill not matter, sunshine, Then it will not matter, moon, That wo ksvo no purso between us, Only love3 eweet, priceless boon I i That Miss Cunningham's imagination has also a Eublimo and powerful rango is impressively manifested in the spar kling verso entitled "Dawn," which ha3 been highly praised : Darkness, hlaelmcss, then a gray, ; Blue light that silver glows and pales. ! Stillness, nilencc, then a stir J Of breathing life. White trails I Of Bomber clouds Coat to the -west j And sink -within the sea to rest. Fenk on peak leaps up rose tir-ped And Elopo on Plope then swells with thrills Sweet and pipo and call of bird And beast. Thon high above tho hills Tho sun flares up and shepherd's horn Resounds end echoes. Day is born. New York Herald. Women end Chemistry. i A prominent physician, a man, won dered recently that rnoro women do not undertake his profession. Chemistry, ho says, is especially a woman's occupa tion. Thero is little cr no manual labor, and what there is can usually bo done by an assistant of scant knowledge. On the other hand, tho pursuit of the sci ence in a practical way calls for tho keen eyo, delicato perceptive faculties and fine manipulation we aro accustom ed to accord to women. Much, for ex ample, is determined by shades cf color, different phases of the work's progress being thus indicated. Women are pro verbially skilled in color reading and in the detection of slight degrees of hue differentiation. Tho work is profitable, and the field comparatively bare of woman tillers. Moreover, it does not seem to call for an especial leaning toward or talent for it at least m any marked degree. One cf the first women to invade tho labora tcry of the University of Pennsylvania was a Philadelphia girl, who, finding occupation needful a year or two after leaving school, had the suggestion made to her in a casual way to take up chem istry. With no rnoro knowledge of the science than that obtained in the aver age educational conrr.9, and with no consciousness cf special adaptation for the work, she began its mastery. A preparatory ccursa mado her ready to go higher, and with one young wom an companion pursuing the same study she knocked at the conservative portals of the university. Thero was a demur, but quiet persistence finally won, and to the zeal and discretion of these two pioneers is undoubtedly duo the fact that today a largo class of women is at work among tho crucibles and retorts of the fino old institution in West Phila delphia. .. Tho persevering first; cne has held for Eoaio timo tho position of assayer in ono of tho largestVatch factories in tho country, and so valuable aro her serv ices that whilo sho is away, as at pres ent, on a brief but much needed vaca tion, her work can bo dono by no ono in the groat establishment, but accumu lates daily against her return. Gfcll Hamilton Tells of Her Illness. A paper written by Miss Abigail Dodge (Gail Hamilton) was ryad in the crmrch in Hamilton last Sunday f-v-a- it vi5 fcr.umu ju: A fuses to givo tho manuscript of tho pa per, but a short sketch of what was said has been obtained. Sho tells in the paper of reading her own obituaries. Passing on to her own experiences, she raid that sho was taken ill last spring while locked in a room in tho Blaino mansion ot Washington. Sho felt that sho was falling and realized that some thing very serious had seized her. Her most istcaso feeling was tho shock that her friends would rcccivo when they broke open the door and found her dead upon tho floor. Sho felt that tho shock would bo less-, ened to them if they should find her ly ing in a natural position upon tho sofa, and eo sho mado a mighty effort with her fast ebbing strength to cross tho room to the sofa. Sho reached it, but stumbled and fell fcesido it Sho realized the situation when her friends found her and could hear them as they spoke fibcut her, although ap parently she was unconscious. Then cama a long blank that lasted how long sho know net. At times sho would par tially recover consciousness and wonder whether sho were dead or not. Her brothers, Stanwood and Brown Dodga, both of whom aro dead, cue of them dy ing less than a year ago, appeared to her and conversed with naturalness. Sho sometimes felt that sho wculd like to speuk and inquire if she were really in tho othor world, but found it impos sible to enunciato syllables. Sho decided to impress upon those who heard tho paper read the truth cf tho sentenco, "Blessed are they who die in the Lord," for death, she said, "is indeed a blessed thing." She felt no es pecial sorrow in leaving life and laying down its burdens, but sho had a poig nant svruuathy for her relatives and friends who sho knew would mourn long and deeply at her death. "Do not hav6 a horror of death," was her thought. "It is a blessed thing." Much interest has been taken in the paper since Sunday, and tho audience that listened to its reading was rather a limited ono. Tho whole thing was a completo surprise to every one but the minister, Mr. Nichols. Boston Herald. Why lie Opposes Woman's SuCrarfC. Tho possession of tbo ballot has not purified the malo voter from the heinous sin of a sold vote. Why should it purify tho woman? It is a woll known fact that in all our largo citie3 there is a great body of women who sell them selves soul and body. It is idle to stop and say that men aro responsible for this horror. I have no desiro to screen men. I believe the man who sins against purity is, before God, a sinner equally with tho woman. But tho fact stands that a woman who will sell her purity, her honor, her reputation, herself, will sell anything. And in the city of New York, with its 50,000 fallen women, there is this enormous and awful possi bility of avoto that might turn tho tide cf any election purchasable by tho high est bidder, who would naturally uso his disreputable bargain for disreputable and dangerous ends. By some strango confusion of infan tile innocence, unimaginablo ignorance of facts, or malicious interpretation of words, men who have called attention to this danger have been accused of in sulting their wives and mothers, cr of implying that Mrs. Cady Stanton or Miss Anthony would sell her vote. But this sort cf answer is only tho action of the cuttlefish, which hides its mothod cf escape, or the dust of the fleeing animal, which blinds tho eyes of tho pursuer. Tho hideous fact of tho number cf do graded and venal women remains. The awful fact of venal voters among men remains, and of tho equally criminal class cf political go betweens, who spend tho money of candidates and cor porations in theso most illegitimato "election expenses." And tho possibil ity and probability of tho increase of a corrupted ballot giving, in a close elec tion, the balance of power, secured by a purchase of the votes of women lost to all senso of shame, follows as an imme diato and inevitable danger. Bishop of Albany in North American Review. Sotrtbem Women of 1S95. Whatever may be said for or against tho new ( ?) woman or her predecessor, wherever found and under whatever cir cumstances, there is no gainsaying the fact that our southern woman of today is a very attractive feminine tender, graceful, wide awake, but not aggres sive; hospitable, intelligent, patriotic, ambitions even if sho does not parado her aspirations in hugo posters along the roadside fence or climb the moun tain yelling "Excelsior 1" in a ten story and stentorian voice, shaking the legend--ary Sag in the traditional opposing wind3, find sho is very womanly, which is really truo also of the "groat major ity" everywhere, notwithstanding tho sometimes well deserved ridicule that is being heaped upon the sex that rules the world though denied the ballot. And the southern woman is graceful, net athletic, perhaps not even strong. Sho doesn't ride a bicycle "from At lanta to tho sea" before breakfast daily nor "tramp" from thrco to fivo or sven ten miles every day sho lives, for the cliraato is against it, tbo social condi tion of thing3 forbid her going "all by her lonosqme. ' She dances well and often, and that helps caako up for lack of walking, although nothing else can really servo tho purpose of this form cf exercise. Womankind. Borne Opinions on Urcss. A Paris morning paper ha5? elicited from a number cf "emancipated" hidics their opinion on the question, "Which, tho ekirt cr tho knickerbockers, is the best garment, from tho triple standpoint of beauty, health and propriety?" Among tho ladies interrogated who havo sent replies &ro Mesdames Sarah Bornhardt, Brandos and Eugenie Buffet. Mme. Bernhardt docs not trouble to go into tho reethetio consideration. She confines herself entirely to the moral and thinks that it ia best for her sex to ha kept sedentafy. The cycle, Mme. ia going to rx;ac mora K.rreping oha any one uren:r,s AJBABY CONTRADICTS THS BOCIGHS. All Arc Hn?pj, GIafl,'cn3 TTell. i3rECIL TO Org LADY KLLDTES. . The theories of physicians in regard to female coiaplaint3 suffer a "Water loo " very frequently, when scmubla and thinking women take matters iuto their OTvn hands. v Women aro sometimes compelled to act for themselves, because of the suffer ing forced upon them by incompetent doctors, who are balled by very simple complaints, because they are not, the right sex to comprehend them. Lydia E. Finkham, when she gave to tho world her Vegetable Compound, lifted women from the darkness into light. She placed within their reach a guaranty, not only of health, but of dal icacy and self-respect. The following loiter is ?. little story vvhero a "dear littlo bey" was tho "Waterloo." " I have taken three botlbs of your Yegetabls Compound, one package of Sanative Wash, one box of Liver Pills; ar.d now I have a dear little babe four weeks old, and I am well. I have to thank you for this. 44 1 have spent 200.00 for doc- 5V ...V''. g ' V' f vV 'iX tors' bill3 without y k a cure. For my , '1 cure I only spent ,v " I was once a victim of fe- . mala troubles in their worst ' form. I have suf fered untold ago nies every month; had to stay in bsd, and havo poultices applied, and then could not stand the pain. 44 My physician told me if I became pregnant I would die. I had bladder trouble, itching, bncka.cho, catarrh cf the stomach, hysteria, and heart trouble, fainting spells and leucorrheca. Can you wonder that I sing the praises of a medi cine that has cured me of all these ills?" Mrs. Geo. C. Kip.chxeu, 851 Snedike Ave., Brooklyn, N. x . of. All those young girls and women to whom space is nothing rnoro than it is to birds are euro to bo disgusted with confinement to their houses. Tho habit of utter liberty which the cycle gives will show itself in other ways than cy cling. . Mme. Bernhardt says that she has seen what tho free education of America leads to and hopes that French girlhood will be kept on old fashioned French lines. Mme. Brandos says that the long skirt is to form what rhythm is to poet ry. Women who wear puffy knickers, she thinks, axe to be pitied. Mme. Eu genie Buffet considers all trousers, knickers or tights equally objectionable. Sho wants women to bo women and will stick to tho ckirr. A Mother's Heart. Ono cf tho women attendants out at tho children's sanitarium on the Lin coln park lake shore tells a pretty story. "A woman who was sick enough her self to bo in a hospital camo up hero with hor child. Itwa3 a tiny thing and so weak that it could hardly cry. Tho mother hayJ to bo assisted under tho shelter, and thon wo gavo her a reclin ing placo from which she could sco tha lake. Scon after thero stopped in front of the building an imposing carriage and team. The occupants wero a wom an, whoso dress indicated riches and re finement, a pretty and elaborately dress ed baby and tho nurso. Tho thrco camo in. Tho mistress of tho party saw tho sick woman and spoko to hor. I did not hear what was said ot first, but a few moments later I heard th3 rich woman say: " 'Don't bo afraid. I will lcavo you my child cs security. ' And then tho rich woman picked rtp tbo tiny child that Was so weak and carried it herself to tho carriage and got in and wa3 driven away. Tho nurso and tho rich baby re mained at tho sanitarium and entertain ed tho sick woman, and when tho other returned the sick child had on a new dress and a bunch of sweet peas was fastened about its neck. It was so quiet ly done, and so pretty, too, I just went off alone end Cried from joy.1' Chicago Chronicle. Ilia Condition, "How did you find your unjle, Joh ny?" "In apple pie order.' "How's, that'?' "Crusty" Tit-Bits. Suspicious. It is hard to believe that a man is tell ing tho truth when you know you would lio were you in his place. Boston Transcript. " U-NO REMEDIES For cftla by Watarbury Drug Co 3 34 East Main St Biversida Pharmacy, 775 Bank St U-KO Tonic 25 TT-NO ointment 25o Oil '2r". U-Us Worm LozeugsB23c U-NO Cm n C ut loc. 9 THE ARIZONA KICKER A SLIGHT DELAY IN THE MAIL FROM PINE HILL, WTiicn W.'i3 ECO to tlio Obtnsness of Oas Abraham Jolmson, WIio I.ovcd the Cama of Tckcr ICet Wisely, bnt Too Well No Appeal td tho Postmaster General. For tho last threo weeks tho triweek ly mail from Pino Hill has been from cne to threo henrs lato on every arrival. .Daring tho term of our predecessor no fault was found with this route if tho mailbag was rcccivad any time within 24 hours cf the hour it was due. Tho carrier cn this routo is one Abraham Johnson, and when v,-o took hold cf tho posteffice ho seemed inclined to buck agin oiir authority. Up to thre3 weeks ago, however, he made fairly good timo. Then ho slackened of! and resent ed any intcrfcronco cn our part. Tuesday morning last wo mounted our cayuso and set out to espedito tho mail ever the Pino Hill route. Halfway to Pine Hill wo came upon the mail carrier seated in tho shade of a tree in company with a half breed. A game cf poker b,d been going on for two hours and was not yet finished, whilo tho mule with the mailbags was wandering around in tho thickets. We started in to expedite Johnson and tho raul end the hiU breed without re sort to deadly weapons, but as they wouldn't havo it that way some shoot ing followed. Tho half breed was bored through tho shoulder, Johnson get a bullet in tho arm, aud we wero raked across the skull. Who of us killed the innocent mulo will ever remain a mys tery. After the firing was over wo had the field to ourself and were obliged to carry in the mail. On Tuesday the car rier showed up and took his routo as usual, and since then tho mail has been delivered at both ends cf tho route 20 minutes ahead of time. It is cur busi ness as postmaster to sco that all mail arrives and departs on time. Wo propose to do it. If it can be done without using a gun, well and good; if not, then a gun will be used. Until we find that wo cannot "expedito" matters in cur own H way wo shall not appeal to the post master general. Our Private Ulshts. Tho Lone Jack Recorder takes us to task for being ono of tho spectators cf tho dog fight which took plr.co at Hill City la?t Saturday and says that a sen ator, mayor and postmaster ought to set a better examplo to his fellow men. In assuming tho duties of the offices named wo did not sacrifice our rights as a pri vate citizen, and it was as a private J citizen that we attended the peiform- anco referred to. In fact, wo own ono of the degs, cud it is perhaps needless to add that ho camo out victorious. Wo think we know our gait without advice from The Recorder cr any other source. As a senator, representing this glorious territory, we put on more dignity than a horse can draw and even stand tho governor off. As mayor cf this town we are "boss" and havo tho right cf way over all vehicles cn the street and dead head passes to all shows which como along. As postmaster wo cock our hat on our car and step high, and as editor and proprietor of- The Kicker wo can borrow money at the bank without an indorser. All this is all right and as it should be, but when the fit takes us to throw off theso mantles cf dignity and become a private citizen for a few hours we propose to follow our inclinations and let tho carping public go to grass, Tot a Tenderfoot. Sunday afternoon a critter named Hyler, who camo hero from New Mexico two or threo weeks ago, caught sight cf Colonel Hcko parading down Apache avenue in his Sunday clothes and at once spotted him for a tenderfoot. Tho usual way cf having fun with a tender foot in this territory is to scaro him with tho sight cf a gun. Hyler got ahead of the colonel aud crossed over tho street and started in to jump him out of his boots by shooting tho cigar out cf his mouth. To his great amazo lncnt, that tendorfoct didn't scare worth a cent. On tho contrary, ho whipped out a gun and opened fire, and before tho situation could bo explained tho joker from New Mexico had two bul lets in hi3 body. The doctor says ho will bo around again after a few weeks, but he will never again be as funny as he was about tho timo ho pulled his gun and uttered the yell which was beard 1 miles away. They WcuMn'fc nave It. Last Saturday wo received by express from a friend in Chicago a pair of rus set shcej, and as tho season for yaller shoes was so near over wa decided that it would be safe to don this pair and show eff a little around town. We counted largely on tho fact that most of the boys wero ever at Cold Valley at the horse race, but as bad luck would havo it tho gang returned as wo wero parading around tho city hall square. No one stopped to ask questions. Tho fact that wo wero trying to wring in tho twentieth century on a guileless popu lation was enough for the gang, and hbout 30 men opened firo cn thoso russet Fhocs in chorus. How wo ever escaped iAto tho city hall alivo and unhurt only Providenco can tell, but when we kicked off tho russet shces and flung them out of a windoV both heels had been shot cff. Old Jim Hewsou and other ovcr coalous pioneers wero for lynching us at onco, but wiser counsels prevailed, and wo wero finally let off by putting up $10 to treat tho crowd. As a jour nalist and devoted to tho progress and prosperity of Arizona wo aro anxious for tho wave of civilization to roll this way, but as a private individual, with a longing to live on and enjoy the good thinge cf life, wo shall respect tho idioms of our fellow townsmen regard ing yallsr shoes and other things, M. Quad in Detroit Free Press. A :JJjr; r 'fT 'i i i est (CD C3 7?- I c :t v p Do n f v.z.zr.z, &.ckss or c:g ccts. 7HC CriLV GEMUIMS D?r the is.z rini'.o cl.Tjeatars c2 0 yT on the rzc!cs.i3 r.r. 2 t-tt er.;. c -syrette. p LIGHT AND AIRV. Her V.'herscibouts. Oh, vrhcro ia tho pirl who used to play "The SiAiden's Pryor' end oi't crochet In such a s-vcrt. audr.ciov.3 way In colors strilonj:? WIio loved to sec tho Kod?o well kept? Who du..;txl Pome 1 otiiv."5 ;v.:l swept And penr.ivcly o'er 4,E5t Lyuiio" vL'pt? bho'3 tjeno a-biklg. VTliere i. tho girl vrhoso t lushes glovr Wuen aa the goidou juoon swings low You toll her that yon lovo her so? She '3 to our liking. Alas, it i.5 in vein to seek Iter who would hear a lover rpeak Yuth dewy eyo and laaatlhig chotk. Slia's ge:io a-biltir.g. Wa.-hiiiKton Star. Ilis AoknoTfleii-ruent. There was awoli known clergyman rho it had such a completo abhorrence for pro fanity in any form that ia his family ho would not even tolerate polite slang. At one timo a well known parishioner and in timate friend of this minister delivered at a scmireligious meeting a vigorous talk on the evils of profanity. Next morning tho layman, thinking his reverend friend would surely be interested in a lecture so well In sympathy with his own principle?;, sent him a newspaper report of tho speech. In a few days came the reply. It was oa a postal card aud read as follows: "Mr Dear X. I have read most care fully ycui' talk upon the violation of tha third commandment, and you will bo glad to learn that 3 havo completely abandoned tho habit." Boston Budget. Professor .A. Do you know I fir.d it dif ficult to remember the ages of my children? Professor B. I have no such trouble. I was born 2,300 yesrs after Socrntes, my wifo 1,800 yonrs niter the death of Tiberius Caesar, our son John 2,000 years tifter thu entrance into Bomo of Titus Semprouius Gracchus for tho re-enactment of tho "legos Licinios," aud our Amanda 1,500 years after the beginning of tho folk wan dering that- is perfectly simple, you see. Pliegonue Blatter. Life. What other poets put into r:any vohunes.3 We grieve, . Believe, . . . v . Deceive, - '' Then leavo. ': r'.jv" We lie, VVe cry. Wo sigh, Then die. Life's just ' To trust . , : - And rust, Then Lust. -Now York Recorder-. Iii the Dark. "I understand," said tho citizen who wanted to know, "that you stand squarely on the platform?" 44 Certainly," said tho candidate. 4 ' I wanted to ask you about tha plank In reference to bonds." "Eonds? Oh, yes. Lemme see, how did that Journal. read, anyway?' ' Indianapolis Sirrn cf Wanius: ACection. Mario (sadly) Harry no longer loves me. Maude Why, he's simply devoted to night. Marie That's just it. He's as kind ng ever, although I invited all you girls to bo here. Fivo weeks ago ho would havo been hopping mad ! Chicago Tribune. Tha Vanity of Women. " That women are vaLi wo are often told, And doubtless tho statement's true. They're vin when j-ouns, and they're vain when old, And exceptions indeed are few. In short, their vanity hero to show Would take a more ablo pe;i Than mine, but perhaps 't is enough to knovr That they're tlmcst as vain as men. Boston Courier. rjiseourascd. 'I havo half a notion to givo up trying to be a man," sighed tho new woman. "What!" shrieked tha others. "Thero is no uso trying. I have made tho most strenuous efforts possible to feel half scared to death when I go into a dry goods store, aud I just can't doit." Iu diancpolis Journal. Pnttlnar It Kiccly, Tailor When you delivered' Mr. Slow boy's suit, did you call his attention to tho faot that it was thero when promised? Boy Yes, sir. Tailor What did ho say? Boy Ho said ho felt he never could re pay you for what you had done for him. Now York Sun. That Distress fhev sid di gestion aad esIrallBtion ol food, raova tha bowela oasily and thua prevent and euro EUieurnors, Torpid Lirer, r.r.a Ct"Bt?pntion. They ere tsttelepa and .& jrrlp cr cauis pin. Bd3 bjr mil drarststtf. 5(ir-ia. Lteka npoa Hocji-'3w In tha stora- Xr, of fulness ef- t ffm prevented by evW5K; Xi--H fit:-; IieNsw England Railroad Go i rassenser Train Serviee. September 2.1S35 Trains leavo Watorburv f-sr ! Worcester 3:15, 15, 7:30 a.m. 1:00, 3:55 p. 3:45,7:30 a. m,l 00,3:55 v. :-NcwLudcn Pctnim p.m. o.m. tS -rir.ield Branch 3:05 a. m; 3:33 p. ra. Hartfer 3:15. 7:30, 0:C5, 10:35 a. ra; 10 0. 3:55, 8:15 p. ta. Kf-ar Krit!U2 3:15, 7:30, 0:03, 10.53 ft. ra.; 1:00, 3:55. S:15 c m. Plfdanlla 3:15. 7:30, 9:03, 10:55 a. m.j 1 CO. 3:33. S:15 p. ni. Eritrl 3;43, 7:30, 9:03, 10:53 a. m; 1.00 .i., 8:15 p. ta. Tfrryvil'e 7:30, 9:05, 10:53 a. ni; 3:55, S:15 p. m. 1)0. V,'atervil!f7:30,9,03,10:55 a. m; 3:55, 8:13 p m. West Chesbhe 1:10, S:10 a. ra.: 1:30 p.m. ; lleiiien 4 :30,8:10a.m.; 1:30p.m. (Dublin I street station 5:00, 8:52 a. m; 5:0v) p. m. iCrouiirell S:-10 a. la; 4:30 p ra. (Dublin street Ktition S:52i. m; 5:C0 p. m.) i Union City 48'5 a. ra; 5:50 p. m. SoUL ford 8:05a. in; 2:10 p, ni. Pompftaug Vulh'j S:05 a. rc, 2:10, 5:50 p. m. Smdy Hook 8:05 a. io;2:10. 5:50 p. m. KiiwityviUe 8:05 a. ri;2:10, 5:50 p. ra. Danbury s :C5 a. m; 2:10 5:50, 11 :35 p. ra. Brcvvcters-8:t3 a. in; 2:10, 5:50 p. ni. Pough Sepsis vii Hopawell S:05 a. m: 2:10. 11:35 p. ni. Fishkill oa Hnoscn S:03a. m; 2:10 p. m. Ihrjjh-jidptcn, Blmira, Janiestowo, Cleve- l.na, Akrcn and Cbicp.go S:05 a. m; 2:10 p.m. SFnd&y trair.snartferd 3:15, S:30a. m; 3:15 p. m. Brston 3:45 a. tj; 3:45 p. ra. W. B. Baecocs, Gen Pass Ag't, Boston. N. Y. N. H. fejartford R, R. i Nausatuck DivlPion. Juno 1C. 1S95. w York 6:05. 8:12, 10:50 a. m.; 1:23, 0:.0. -i:lu, u:o3 p. ra.; Sunday 7:15 a. m., 4:15 p. m. Beturu 5:00, 8:00, 10:03 a. in; 1:02. 1:02, C:00 p. m; Sunday 6:00 a. in; 5:00 p. m. j Nw Havea via Darby Junction 6.03, Eetnru via Derby junction, 7.C0, 9.10 a m.; 12 00, 2 27. 5:33, 7.50 p. m.; Sunday 8,10 a. in., 6.15 p. ia. (via Naugatuoi jenctien ) BridpotG:05, 8:12, 10:50 a. m. 1:23, 3:25.4:35. 5:53. p. ra. ; Sunday 7:15 a. ra.; 1 15 p. m. Brturn at 7.03, 9.10, a. ru ; 12 00, 2.33, 5.35, 7.10 p.m. San. day, 8.15 . m ; G.30 p. m. AusBla- 6 05. 8.12. 10 50 a. m 11 3 25, 1 35, 5 53, 7. CO (oiixed), p. m. Sun day 7 15 a.m.; 1.15 p. m. Return at 7 43, 8.54, 10 21 a. m.; 12.31, 3.C6, 6.13, 8.20 p. in. Sadfiy, S 4G a. in.; 7.02 p. ra. Wjittrtcwn- -0.40, S.3S, 11.17 a. m.: 1.30. 3.58, G.12, 7,01 p. m. Saturday, 9.15 p. m. Brturn at 6.20. 7.40, 10.20 a. ra -iO, Z.OV, 4.0, b.&J p. 7.35 p. m. ra. Saturday, ThojQisisn 3 33, 11.12 a. ra.; 3 53. 6.59 p. ia. Sunday 9:25 a.m. Return at 7:13, 10:23 n.xa; 2:55,5:36 p.mjSunday 3 17 p.ra Torrin:ton--8 33, 11.12 a. in.; 3.51. 6 59 p. ra. Sunday 9,23 a. ra, Return at 7 20, 10 a. in.; 2 30, 5.C3 p. ra. Sunday 3.23 p. m. Wiasted 8 .33, 11. 12 a. ra.; 3.53, 6 59 p. iu. Sunday 9 23 a. m. lieturn at 7.00, 9.40 a. ni ; 2.05, 1.12. p. in. Sunday 3 p. in. C. T. ITefsteap, Gan TdS3 Agant. laterkry Fire Alarm. LOCATION OF BOXES. 12 Rogers & Bros. 13 Cer East Main and Niagara streets. H East Main sir?et find Yrolcott rpad. 15 Corner High and Walnut streets. lt Corner East M iin and Cherry streets. 17 Comer East Main and Cole streets. 21 Cor North Elm end Kingsbury streets 23 Cor North Eiu, North Maia and - Grova streets. 21 Waterbury Manufacturing company, (private.) 25 Cor North Main and North streets. 26 Cor Backingu&ii and Cooke streets 27 Cer Grcva and Prospect streets. 28 Cor Hillside avenua and Pine streets. 29 Cor" Jchr.?on and Watemlie streets. 212 The Plait Bscs & Co, (private.) 214 Watarbury Clock Co, Movement Fac tcry, (private.) 3 Exchr.cge Placa. 32 Cer West Mais and Willow streets. 31 Cor West Main and Watertovrn road. 35 Tr&cti-n Co stables, (private.) 3C Wfttsrbury Brass Co, (private.) 37 Cor Cfidar and Meadow streets. 33 Cor Grand and Field streets. 312 Cor Bank and Meadow streets. 313 Iitnddph & Clowes, (private.) 314 Plume & Atwood Co, (private.) 315 Holmes, Booth & Harden, (private.) 321 No 1 Hcsa house. 324 Cor Charles and Porter streets. 325 Cer Simon street and Washington avenue. i Ccv South Min aud Grand atreats. 42 Cor South Main and Clay streeti. -13 Waterbnry Wateh Co, (private.) 45 Benedict & Bamham Co, (private.) i, Waterbury Buekla Co, (private.) 47Cor South Miia aud Washington St3, 412 Tracy Bros and others, (private.) 5 Seoviil Mannfaeturicc Co, ptivate. 52 Oor of Franklin and Union streets. 53 W.itf ibnry Clock Co, caE e factory (pri- Vate.) 54 Cor Clay and Mill streets. 53 Cor Liberty and River streets. 57 No 5 Hcee house. 63 Cor Bildvin and Stone streets. 6 Cor Bridge and Masill streets. G2 Cor Doclittle Alley and Dublin straet3 Caveats, and Trade-Mar'ij obtained und all Pat Jcr.tbusinsssconducicd for MoocRATC FCE3. Oua Orncc is opposite u. s. PaTtNTOrnceJ a:.dwecsnscrire rp-t?r.tia less 6aas tcaa taose : rcnets from Washington. Seud model, drawing cr vJioto., nhh descrip-J tion. we advi, it pstentaole or not, irer ot' -H.it. f-'r? nnt das till rctent is Sfcnred. 5 A PAEIPHUT, 4" Iiow t Obtain PatfinU," with jccat of aa;ae in the U. S. and fcreiga countries! 'sent free. Audress, I r, ?i'e-jt omcr. Whehihgton. O -v.- Bcc'on 5:43. 7;30 a. m.; 1:00. 3,55 p. m. Providence 3 : 15, 7:30 a. m; 1 :00, 3:55 p. m New York via Brewsters 8:03 a. ta 2-10 p. m. ' Willisnantic 3:45.7:30 a. m, 1 :00,3:55 p.m. Bcckvilie 7.30.10:53 a.m; 1:00, 3:55 p.nx I ft s I I!