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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1895.
AN IDEAL BOOM CITY. MR. BEADLE DISCOVERS AND SECTS ANNISTON, ALA. DIS- The Rise, Collapse and Itcviv ;1 of a South ern City Ite CoHinopolitan Character, Its Substantial Buildiujrs, Its Wine and Its Mineral Ores. opecial Correspondence.! Anxistox, Ala., Oct. 2S. The Atlanta txposition is a big tiling, of course, the greatest show the south lias ever had, and yet I grew tired of it. Street scenes in At lanta just now are wonderfully enlivening, what with the brilliantly lighted store?, the motley dressing and the many colored people, the open air music and the many theaters all crowded nightly. Yet one does get tirea cf living in a hubbub and Atlan ta's racket wearied ir.e. And, further more, lovely autumn is just now at her loveliest this season is so lonjr and so mild and its changes aro so gradual r.tid soothing in this latitude. Ono misses tho brilliant beauty of tho woods of the north tli8 golden maple leaves, tho brilliant rod of tho gum and hackberry and tho slowly fading velvety brown of beech, oak and walnut, while the hardy hickory still holds its deep summer green. In their stead, however, tho red hills of Georgia and Alabama tako on nn almost pathetic "beauty. A soft and bluish hazo hangs over the valleys. The crisp morning air makes the system thrill with a straug3 pleasure and all animals, man especially, show the impulse of a more vigorous lifo It was no time for the city and so I was off for tho iron mountains. Vhere-the Vine Flourishes. Tho Georgia Pacific railway, by which I traveled, took its ambitious title because it was designed to run to. the Mississippi and connect with the Southern Pacific. It succeeded in getting as far as Birmingham and is now absorbed by and a feeder to tho Piedmont Air Line on the Great Southern. Short as it is, it bason a string four of tho most remarkable places in our country Atlanta, Fruithurst, Anniston and Bir mingham and strange to say, t he second, as yet unheard of in tho north, is just now exciting the landed interests of Alabama. About ten miles west of the Georgia lino passengers familiar with the topography called our attention to a region where the hills seemed a little more abrupt, the soil a little redder and he timber luorc ragged than elsewhere, tho land being considered a few years ago almost wort hless. To this region came by chance a few exiles from Alsace, who declared on sight that hero were reproduced the exact conditions of the best wino districts in France. Tho mercury very rarely rises above DO degrees and the cold is never severe enough to in juro the vino. The late winter is rainy, tho early summer variable as to moisture, and from July to November tho season is dry four times out of five. Here, then, if OEE BEDS IN THE anywhere in the now world, said these ex iles, can the French grape be perfectly nat uralized and all the French wines pro duced. A largo land company took the district in charge and now a great success Is assured. i Tho company has laid off the tract in ; ten acre lots, and each purchaser is requir- ed tv plant t wo of his ten acres in grape- : vines. If he does not caro to do the work, j tho company does it for him at" a cost of ; $35 per acre. The chief executive man is ill Farciot, an Alsatian who had had great experience m .grapo culture on Kelly's island in Lake Erie and is an en thusiast as to the possibilities hero. I will not repeat his glowing prophecies, as they come to me second hand, but his most persistent statement is often repeated hereabout namely, that his people will make all these old red hillsides more valu- j able than t 9 finest valley land in tho state. A physician on our train declared ; this section would become tho greatest health resort in the country. The eleva- tiou averages 1,100 feet above the sea, the summers aro much cooler than in the con- tral north, the soil is of such a nature that thflro is little or no mud, and for threo months tho invalid can live on grapes just from the vine, as is tho regimen now at many German health resorts. Anything is a- blessing which induces the rural southerners to vary their monotonous diet of corn bread, fried pork and black coffee, and I feel it a duty to give these enter prises a good showing.' But I presume any reader inclined to invest will first in vestigate. A Toint In Finance. j "When the foreigner comes, tho nigger ' poes, " is a sort of proverb in Alabama. Tho foreigner has com to Fruithurst and tho "nigger" has gone, or rather staid, away, for there never wore many negroes In tho hill country of Alabama. The last registration showed, say the politicians, tho most composite population of any southern locality except San Antonio, Tex. Ti-ere are Swedes enough to have a flour ishing church, Poles, Hungarians, Bohe mians and a few Italians, besides the Al satians. Southerners, Yankees and Eng lishmen are in tho crowd, of course, as they are in all these boom towns. I asked my medical companion, who was so en thusiastic about the future of the region, why tho congressional district lines ran so tortuously, taking in ono of - the blackest of the black counties with these almost ex clusively white counties, whereupon ho "smned f sort o' siekly smilo" and asked my Opinion on tho sttrer' question. Tho result was laughable. Every man in tho car was on the point of his hoofs at once, and in less time than it takes to tell it a furious discussion was raging. Tho testi mony was equally positive on both sides. A prominent iron man of Birmingham declared ita positive certainty that with tho exception of Mobile, Memphis, one district in Florida and two in Kentucky, every district in the south would send del egates to the national Democratic conven tion in favor of freo coinage at the old ratio. An Atlanta merchant said ho had ths in the two knowledge "tha diver crazo is cares about it S over nobody talks or cent cotton has killed it." Maybe the interest is lessening, but the discussion in that car certainly did not show it. As the Georgia Pacific runs nearly straight west and tho mountain ranges nearly straight southwest, the road crosses them at a "long angle," and tho result is n peculiarly twistical and diversified lino. First we cross a level, then enter tho red foothills and next wriggle through tho main rango on a course running to every point of tho compass, to emerge into an ether high valley, and in the, narrowest of these is this very interesting city of Annis ton. Two things strike the visitor with rstonishment at the lirst view the great number of fine residences on all the com manding points and tho many really mag nificent churches. Brooklyn does not com pare with it in that respect. The highest estimate of the population, including Ox anna and other suburbs, is 15,000, and it certainly is less than that. Yet there are 18 white churches and several colored. And some of the white churches might bo . tailed small cathedrals imposing-structures of gray and white stone which look as if they were built for all time. In truth, that is the great characteristic, f tho city. ; The founders evidently had faith in tho future, for all the hotels, bauks and gen j ?ral business structures are seemingly as I solid as if in New York and Boston. No city looks less like a boom town, yob that j is just what it is. Other cities have had boams, but this is tho ideal boom city. It completely fills the bill. Probab.y no other city of its sizo in the country had so sud den and phenomenal a rise, and certainly none suffered a more complete and sudden collapse. But this collapse came in 1S90, and tha revival was in full progress by tho time the rest of tho country began to d3 cline. Anniston Enterprise. "We knew nothing about the panic of 1S03," said Colonel Hoffman Atkinson, president of tho Anniston Land company. "We were so deep in the pit that it passed 100 degrees above us. In fact, that's about tho timo tho revival began here. It was in 1S90 that we fell. Our industries did not stand on tho order of their dying, as Lady Macbeth said; they just died. They did not even lie' down and die, as folks say; they just dropped dead in their tracks. I don't say that tho failure of Baring Bros, did it, but soon after tho news of that ar rived tho United States Car company stoppod work. Then all the furnaces stop ped in rapid succession on account of tho low price of iron. The banks, with ono small exception, held through it in good shape, and so did this laud company, the only one in the south that did, I believe. Everything in the manufacturing lino stopped, and wo had to carry all the labor ing people who didn't ieave. You may imagine, then, how odd it sounded to our folks when speakers camo along to tell them that congress had caused tho trouble CITY LIMITS. in 1S04. We weroover it by that time, and now you sea that tho vacant . houses are filling up fast. Let me see we have run ning now tno big pipe works, tho ulggest in tho world under one roof, making 00 tons of heavy iron pipo a day; tho Her cules Pipe works, 40 tons a day of smail pipe; the Anniston Manufacturing com pany's cotton mill, which has always paid good dividends; the Anniston Cordage mills, also making webbing bands and cot ton carpets; the SVoodstock Iron furnace, 125 tons of pigiron a day; the Anniston Lime works; t wo large lumber establish ments, three machine and boiler shops and 'many minor works. " There's a romance about tho building of Anniston. Tho founders made their money on charcoal iron, and mr.de piles of it too. When a depression came, they stacked it away, and when tho I room of 187i)-S0 came on, their profits were enor mous. And they were prof useby -generous. Lock at that splendid church cf St. Michael and All Angels; cost ?125,000. Well, that was built by John W. Noble ns a monument to his brother, Samuel Noble, built of stone and marble. And Grace Episcopal church was built by tho iron company at a cost of $50,000. There are two other churches costing ?50,000 each. In fact,, there isn't a really poor looking church in the place, unless it is some of the colored, and the liberality of tho found ers did it. Now about, the future. We concede that Birmingham can make iron a little cheaper than we can, and our fu ture is in other minerals and manufuctur . lug." City Improvements. I went to seo the famous church he named and regret to add that I did not like it. The style of architecture seems to me unsuitable, and tho 'result is to give tho structure the general appearance of a medieval chi-veh, convent and fortress all in one. Grace chuich, however, is . both imposing and attractive. The famous Anniston inn of which so much was said proved a little tob big foi the city and was turned into a ladies' sem inary, which is a great success. Many other public buildings aro of great beauty pud solidity of structure. The finest fea ture of tho city perhaps is tho water supply. Nino miles away a spring, or rather a rivei", breaks out of tho rocks, as pure water ns tho world can show. From this tho city supply largo enough for 40,000 inhabitants is piped to an adjacent liill, which gives such an elevation that tho water can bo thrown 70 feet above tho highest buLding in town by mere force of gravity. So there is no fire engino in tho city, and incidentally it is noted that it takes two pretty good men to manage tho nozzle when tho city is to bo showered. The iron ore here is brown hematite, while that at Birmingham is red hematite. As to the difference well, as Silas Wegg said 'to Mr. Boffin, "Perhaps wo had bet ter not discuss it in the presence- of Mrs. V So far as I can make out the chief uitTerenco is t?iat the brown is older and therefore has less silicon and phosphorus. I J. H. BEADLE.- 5 FOR LITTLE FOLKS". CHAMPION BABY CYCLIST. Uttlo Harry Grant, Who lias Ridden 3,7G2 Miles on Ills Father' Wheel. Baby Harry Lee Grant, Jr., of Graf ton, W. Va., "who spent the snmmer at Mount Lake Park, Md., has earned, for himself tho distinction of bciDg the champion bicyclo baby of the world, his mileage record footing up 3,762 miles, and he is only 18 months old. His fa ther, H. L. Grant, Sr., is an expert wheelman, and has carried his little son L . '4 cn hi3 hicyelo since ho was 3 months old, without having met with a single mishap. Baby Grant was never sick a day in his life, has a smile for every one, and is at all times ready for a spin in the country with "papa" on the wheel. He shows such a remarkable aptitude foi cycling that his father confidently ex pects him to bo able to manage a wheel of his own by the time ho is 3 years old. Ho is very strong and agile, and per forms wonderful acrobatic feats for a child cf his tender age. He was the most popular baby at tho Park, and hun dreds of visitors will remember him as tho baby with the white sweater and blue trousers who rode tho wheel. !New York World. lcsence of Mind. Quick thought and prompt action in time cf danger have averted many an otberwiso fatal accident, as is well il lustrated in whaj came near being a case of drowning last winter. A dozen boys were skating On a pond, when one of them broke through the ice, and the next moment was struggling in the wa ter. Tho accident occurred near the mid dle cf the pond. There was no house near to which tho boys could run for help, no rope which they could throw to their unfortunate companion, nor yet a pole or stick of any kind. For. a min ute they stood aghast, huddled together, watching tho poor boy's struggles in the icy water and his futile efforts to hold himself up by grasping the treach erous ice. Suddenly David Small threw himself, face down, upon the ice awd cried: "Quick! Shove me up to the edge! John, you lie down and get hold of my feet, and, Si, you get hold of his 1 I'll catch hold of Rob, and when I give the signal the rest of you fellows grab Si and haul us out of this !" The brave boy took tho post of danger himself, the others followed his direc tions, and when he had securely grasped Rob the signal was given. All hands pulled with a will, and tho drowning boy was saved. Atlanta Constitution. Lament of a tittle Girl. Itly brother Will, he used to be The nicest kind of girl ; lie wore a little dross like me, And hud his Lair in curl. We played with dolls and teasets then, And every kir.d of toy, But all those good old times are gone Will turned into a boy. JIarams has made him little suits, Y.'ith pockets in the pants, And cut oil all Lis yellow cnrls And sent them to my aunts. And Will, ho was so pleased I believe He almost jumped with joy, But I must own i didn't like 'Will turned into a boy. And now he plays with horrid tops I don't know how to spin, And marbles that I try to shoot, Bat never hit nor win. And leap fros I can't give a back Like Charley, Frank or Koy. Oh, no one knows how bad I feci Since Will has turned a boy. I havo to wear frocks jttst the same, And now they're mostly white. I have to sit and just be pood, While Will en climb and fight. But I must keep my dresses nice, And wear ray hair in curl, And worse oh, worsest thing of all! I have to stay a girl. Philadelphia Item. "Tommy Atkins." Did you ever hear an explanation of tbo origin of tho term "Tommy At kins," as applied toall British soldiers? It originated in this wav: About 40 years ago tho queen caused a little ledg er to be published and distributed to ev ery individual in her army and navy. In this book tho soldier was expected to enter his name, age, date of enlist ment, length of service, description of medals received, etc. In tho back of the ledger, by way of instruction, a filled out leaf was inserted. The name used in the blank was "Thomas At kins,' just as we use the names "John Doo" and "Richard Roe " in legal pat terns. Soon after some wag gave the name of "Tommy Atkins" to the book, and it has since become common to ap ply it to the soldiers themselves. St. Louis Republic. Too Wet. Briggs My last year's overcoat has shrunk so that I can't get it on. Uriggs xou should nave kept it in a drier place. New York Herald. U-N0 REMEDIES For sale by Watarbury Drug Co 134 East Main nt Riverside Pharmacy, 775 Bank St TJ-NO Tonic 25o U-NO ointment 25o IT-NO Oil 25c. U-No Worm Lozenges 25c U-NO Cora Cure 15o. J "U THOSE BURGLARS. T7lSle worth. Proves Himself Equal to the Emergency. "Elleryl" hoarsely whispered Mrs. Wigglesworth. "Cilery!" she repeated, shaking him by the shoulder. "Whatyerwan?" muttered Mr. Wig glesworth in one word. Then ho pushed his head farther into tho pillow and trilled a little snore. "Ellery WigglesworthrV exclaimed his wife, using a never falling elbow. "I tell you I hear somebody down stairs 1" Mr. Wigglesworth came bolt upright in an instant. "Sh!" ho hissed loudly. "Don't ye know any better than to stick a sharp elbow into my back and make me yell? He might have heard me !' "Who might?" Mrs. Wigglesworth wailed. "Oh, Ellery, you don't mean to tell me there's a burglar in tho house?" "I toll yer" echoed Mr. Wiggles worth wrathfully. "Didn't ye wake me up and say there was? Don't ye go laying the blame on my shoulders." There was something blend curdling in this whispered conversation, carried on under cover of the darkness, with ears strained to catch some sound and every nerve wrought to highest tension. Then time, which for a season had seemed to stand still, resumed its on ward flight. "I guess it wasn't anything," Mrs. Wigglesworti concluded. "Dry up, can't ye?" commanded her husband. "What's the use bellering round so till ye find out? Want to see mo shot down defending my own house, don't ye?" "Hark!" interrupted Mrs. Wiggles worth, straining her eyes into the black ness. "I know I heard something then. Oh, do got up, Ellery, and go see." Mr. Wigglesworth blew a loud blast through his nostrils. "What ye want?" he said savagely, glaring at his wife through tho gloom. "Think I'm going out there and havo my lungs cut open with a knife? Reckon I'm Napoleon at the bridge of Areola, don't ye?" There could be no disguising the fact that somebody was moving stealthily about in tho lower part of tho house. The noises were muffled, with now and then a subdued clinking sound. Mr. Wigglesworth got cautiously out of bed, made two faltering steps and put his feet on his wife's slippers. No married man ever got out of bed and took a. step in the dark with any other result. "There they are again 1" he bowled as loudly as ho dared,, kicking the slip pers viciously. "Don't let them stab you!" cried Mrs. Wigglesworth hysterically, putting her head under the quilt. But her husband's muttterings as he stumbled about the room brought her forth again. "Do hurry up and light the lamp," she pleaded. "That's it," returned Mr. Wiggles worth. "Ye know the thing to do in an emergency. Want to illuminate, don't ye, so anybody can shoot through tho keyhole and break the looking glass." In tho closet was a heavy cane, which Mr. Wigglesworth succeeded in laying hold of. With that his spirits rose a lit tle. "Why don't yocome out of that bed?" ho directed. "I think they're after ye?" "Don't do anything rash, I beg of you, Ellery," said Mrs. Wigglesworth agitatedly as sho found a skirt and put it over her shoulders. "Ye go ahead there and open the door," said Mr. Wigglesworth, "and if any of 'em show their heads I'll take and knock a hole in 'em !" "I I don't dare!" Mrs. Wiggles worth whimpered. "What's the use to be a sniveling coward:" retorted her husband. "Ain't I here to protect ye?" "You you go ahead," volunteered Mrs. Wigglesworth. "What kind of a way would that be?" blustered her husband. "S'pose they'd jab a hatchet into me first thing, what would becomb of ye, I d like to know? Stimulated by those encouraging ar guments, Mrs. Wigglesworth softly turned the knob and stole into the hall. Mr. Wigglesworth peered through the door and watched her dimly moving to ward tho stairway. "See anything?" he whispered. "There's a light in the pantry," re turned his wife, her teeth chattering. "Go down the stairs," suggested Mr. Wigglesworth, partially closing the door. It is a dresdful thing to be left alone . i i . m your room, tno aarxness intense, with creepy sensations going up your back, and only one poor cane between you and death death at tho desperate nd of a burglar. The weight of the situation pressed cruelly upon Mr. Wig glesworth. Would his wife never come back? Ho cautiously opened the door. Had she in a sudden accession of femi nine courage gone down tho stairs .and been chloroformed perhaps been Mr. Wigglesworth 's heart turned over, and his hair made a sudden gesture as though it would stand on end. Slowly and fearfully he also stole down the stairs. "I must know the worst, " he mut tered hoarsely, with an incatching of his breath. If he could make the back hall it would be possible to investigate the pan try, whence a light shone dimly, and also escape out of doors if need were. Silently Mr. Wigglesworth accomplish ed this feat, and then a figure came darkly, through tho outer door and col lided with him. Night workmen coins early home from their toil heard the yell that Mr, Wigglesworth let loose as he grappled with tho figuro, which likewise sent forth a companion shriek. There was for an instant a dreadful scuffle, then a crash, and Mr. Wigglesworth was down on the floor, hashing out wIJa the cane 1 & All boap. Welcome Soap is abso lutely free from excess of alkali, corrosive, and other adulterations: that is why it is superior to any other soap. If by special inducements they are led to try some other kind, they always re turn toWelcome. and bawling ceaselessly. Then Mrs. Wigglesworth ran in with a light. "Wow!" screamed Mrs. Wiggles worth. "Where's he gone?" "Tho burglar there's half a dozen of 'em!" howled Mr. Wigglesworth. "I tackled 'em all single handed. I'm wal lowing in blood !" "No, you ain't!" earnestly protested Mrs. Wigglesworth, holding the light nearer. "That's my new tomato pickle. You're covered with it!" Which was true. "You see," continued Mrs. Wiggles worth in explanation and pattering on behind as her husband stalked savagely up the stairs, "Imogene's tcoth ached so bad she couldn't sleep, so she thought Ehe would get up and put away the pickles I worked all day bottling, and she was scared enough when I came in on her; but the funniest thing, Ellery, was when she ran into you, with the last bottle in her hand, and you both were scared, and tho bottle broke and you thought it was blood, and, oh, El lery tee he he he' ' "Tee he he he!" scornfully mim icked Mr. Wigglesworth, as he threw himself into beds-'" Why don't you act like a gash flummuxed. idiot, and bo done with it?" Now York Recorder. A Damp Flirtation. Mr. Gallant Oh, miss, can I bo service to you and offer the protection of my umbrella? There's shelter for tWO. i And now he's "sorry Philadelphia Times. he spoke." Has Outgrown tlve Tattinjr Period. The new woman is better educated than the old and alcng moro practical lines. Instead of doing endless tatting and crochet work sho has turned her at tention to hygienic cookery, healthful dress, outdoor sports, remunerative em ployments and affairs of church and state. She is braver than the woman of old, for sho will give tho helping hand to a repentant fallen sister and repulso an unrepentant fallen man. She prefers to bo a self supporting entity rather than a clinging nonentity. Sho accepts marriage not as a means cf support, as occasionally did her predecessor, but in order to complete tho happiness and de velopment of herself and tho one she low., best. When she manages a bank, or preaches the gospel, or writes books, or practices medicine or law, she is by just so much better prepared than an untrained woman to assume tho duties of wife and mother. Catharine Waugh McCulloch. . Tonight If your liver Ii out of order, causing Bilious ness, Sick Head ache, Heart burn or Constipation, take a dose of Hood's FUIa on retiring, and to morrow your digestive organs will bt regulated and you will be bright, activa and ready for any kind of work. TM has been the experience of others; it will fej yours. Bold by all druggists. S3 cent It's Soap; , - - . .... 3 TBAEL MAFSC X.v'niinjtKi?' The Hew England Railroad Go Passenger Train Service. October 20. ibqs Trains leave SU3-S33 Meadow st.Waterbury for Boston 3 y;ju a. m.; 12:55. 1:25 p. xa. Pro vi dnce 3 :45, 7 :30 a. m ; 1 :00, 3 :55 p. m. New York via Brewstsrs 8:05 a. mi 210 p. in". Worcester 3:15, 7:30 a. m, 12:55, 1:25 p. wu New London-3:45, 7:30 a.m,12.55.3:55 p.m. Putnam 3 :45.7:30a.m,12:25,l :55,3:55 p.nx Willimantic 3:15,7:30 a. m, 1:00,3:55 p.m. Eockville-7:30, 10:55 a.m; 12:55, 3:55 p.m. Manchester -7 :30, 10 :55 a. m; 12 :55,3 :55 p.m. Springfield Branch 9:05 a. m; 3:55 p. m. Hartford 3:15, 7:30, 9.05, 10:55 a. xn; 12 55, 3:55, 8:15 p. m. New Britain 3:15, 7:30, 9:05, 10.55 a. m.2 12:55 1:25, 3:55. 8:15 p.m. Plainville 3:15, 7:30, 9:05, 10:55 a. xa. 12:55 1.25, 3:55, 8:15 p. m. Bristol 3:15, 7:30, 9:05, 10:55 a. m; 12:55 1.25 3.55, 8:15 p. m. Terry ville 7:30. 9:05, 10:55 a. in; 12:55, 1:25, 3:55, 8:15 p. m. Water ville 7 :30, 9,05, 10 :55 a . m ; 1 :25 3 :55, 8:15 p m. West Cheshire 1:10, 8:10 a. m.; 1:30 p.m. Meriden 1:30,8:10a.m.; 1:30 p.m. (Dublin street station 5:00, 8:52 a. in; 5:00 p. m. Cromwell 8:10 a.m; 1:30 p m. (Dublin street station 8:52a. ni; 5:00 p.m.) Union City 18:05 a. m; 5:50 p.m. Towantic fS:05 a. m; 5:50 p. m. Sontkford 8:05 a. m; 2:10 p. m. Pomperaug Valley 8:05 a. m, 2:10, 5:50 p. m Sandy Hcok 8:05 a. m;2:10, 5:50 p. m. Hawley ville 8:05 a. m;2:10. 5:50 p. m. Dantury 8:05a. m; 2:10 5:50. 11:35p.m. Brewsters S:05 a. m; 2:10, 5:50 p. m. Poughkeepsie via Hopewell 8:05 a. m: 2:10,11:35 p.m. Fishkill on Hudson S:05 a. m; 2:10 p. m. Binghampton, Elmira, Jamestown, Cleve land, Akron and Chicago 8:0C a. m; 2:10 p.m. Sunday trains Hartford 3:15, a. m; 3:15 p. m. Boston 3:15 a. m. W. R. Babcock, Gen Pass Ag't, Boston. 11 Y.N. H. &. Hartford R. R. Naugatuek Division. June 13. isdj New York G:05, 8:12, 10:50 a. m.; 1:23, 3:25 6:08 p. m.; Sunday 7:15 a. in., 1:15 p. m. Return 5:00,8:00, 10:03 a.m; 1:02. 1:02, 6:00 p. m; Sunday 6:0J a. m; 5:00 p. m. New lUxen via Drbv Junction 6 05 8 12, 10.60 a. m., 1.2S. 3.23. 6 OS r. ail KM urn via Dorbv junction, 7.00, O.iO a- m.; ri uw, -j zi , o;so, 7.50 p. in.; Sunday 8.10 a. m., 0 15 p. m. (via NAUgatuc junction.) Bridc?i;ortG:05, S:12, 10:o0 a. in. 1:23. o.a, t:ba p. in.; 1 15 p. m m.; 12 00, 2.33, tu.; Smdvy 7:15 a. Knur.i st 7.0S. 9.10, a. 5 7 10 ii. in. Snn. day, 8.15 a -n ; 6 3.) p. ui. AnsoniA 6 05. 8 12. 10. SO a. m ; 1 23 3 23, 6 03 7 00 (r.sisrd). p. rn. San duy7 15 a.m.; ! 1', p iU. Rnru at 7 13, 10 2L a. in.; 12 31. 3.(6. 0 13, 8 20 p. m. Sunday, S 16 a. m.; 7.02 p. m. i Watertowr 6 !.", 8 33, 11.17 a. m : 1 30. 3.ES, 6 12, 7,1 3 p. m S .tnrrliv, 9.15 p. . xn. turn hi 5 : 0. 7 10, 10 a'l a. m.; 1- lo, 2 50, 1 35, o SJ p. ru. Saturday, 7 35 p. m. Thoinasi.'-i' R .3 11 1 .i 11 JLJ JO. 11 V.l" tu, II. ; 3 r,3 0 53 :uru it 7:13, J.vO 17i.ra ; f3 053 iiat'im at iu. Sunday "3. 6 58 p. aro ;)t 7.00, Sunday 3 p m. 10:23 : J i . ;1 II 12 r. nr. !?. .1 r:; Tcrn-j;;t,'ii--s ; p. i:i. Sik.u i 7 . lo f. iu. 15 23 p nt Wiirhtt-d a 03 11 12 l; i -it ; 2 03, 1'' C T. n:irsTn.';r. G?2 Agent. atakr? Fire Harm. LOCATION 12 Iiogfis & T.ros. 13 L'cr Krst :a:iiu : OF BOXES. T)d Nis;ara streets. 11 Ezhi Ibtia strett and Yroieott road. 15 Corrstr High and Wfdunt ttreets. 16 Corner E i.i Alain and Cherry street 17 Corner East ilida and Colo streets. 21 Cor NortU Elm and Kingsbury streets 23 Cor North Elm, Noriti Main and Grove streets. 21 Waterbury Manufacturing company, (private.) 25 Cor North Main and North streets. 26 Cor Buckinguan and Cooke streets. 27 Ccr Grova and Prospect streets. 28 Ccr Hillside avenue and Pine streets. 29 Cor Johnson and Waterville streets. 212 The Piatt Bsos & Co, (rrivata.) 211 Waterbury Clock Co, Movement Fao tory, (private.) i 3 Excnscga Place. 32 Cor West Main and Willow streets. , 31 Cor West Main and Watertown road 35 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 Flnrue & Atwood Co, (private.) 318 Holmf s, Booth & Hayden, (private.) 321 No 1 Hose house. 321 Cor Charles and Porter streets. 325 Cor Simon street and Washington avenue. 4 Cor South Main and Grand streets. 12 Cor South Main and Clay streets. 13 Waterbury Watch Co, (private.) 15 Benedict Jb Burnham Co, (private.) 16 Waterbury Buckle Co, (private.) 4.7 Cor South Main and Washington St3. 412 Tracy Bros and others, (private.) 5 Scovill Manufacturing Co, private. 52 Cor of Franklin and Union streets. 53 Watetbury Clock Co, case factory (pri vate.) 51 Cor Clay and Mill streets. 56 Cor Liberty and lliver streets," 57 No 5 Hose honsa. 58 Cor Baldwin and Stone streets. 6 Cor Bridge and Magi'l streets. 62 Cor Doolittle Alley and Dublin streets Caveats, and Trade-Mark3 obtained and all Pat- fent business conducted tor MODERATE Fees, Oun Office is Opposite. U. s. Patemtoffice und we can secure patent in less Uiua than tuose 'wmnti from WashinftOD. Send model, drawine or nPto.. wita desenp- Ition. We advise, it patentaDie or not, iree oi .1. i fAA nr.. Ayt- till rtntirit- U c.M1T. I A Pamf-huet. ' How to Obtain Patents," with j feost of same in the U. S. and foreign countries! sent Iree. Address, C.A.SNOW&:CO.i Opp. Patent Office, Washington. D. C. 15 i m m v: n mem . i