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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1895.
if LIPSCHUTZ AND SHOWALTER. tftmous Exper4 Who Are Battling For the American Chcis Championship. -iTor the second time Samuel Lipschutz and Jackson W. Showalter aro contesting for the chess championship of the United States. Their first meeting occurred In 1892, when Lipschutz proved an easy m- nor or honoa. tho coveted Tho return J. TV. ifnOWALTER. match, which is be ing played at tho Manhattan Chess club, New York, is a $1,200 stake, a EAmuel lipschutz. purse of $200, con tributed by tho club, and a special prize of $100, to bo awarded tho winner of tho most brilliant gamo of the scries. Tho last named prize is given by Manuel Mar qucz Sterling, the chess champion of Mex ico, who has been playing Pillsbury, Lip Bchutz, Jasnogrodsky and others with in different success. Champion Lipschutz is a native of Hun gary and has been a resident of tho United States for about 15 years. In 1890 he de feated Eugene Delmar, tho strong New York player, by the excellent score of 7 po 8 and 3 draws. Tho year previous he cap tured sixth prize in the international tour nament in New York, and in 1802 ho add ed to his growing reputation by defeat ing Showalter by the decisive score of 7 games to 1 and 7 draws. Mr. Lipschutz Is about 32 years of age and has such poor health that he has devoted most of his time for the past three years to resting and recuperating. Showalter is a Kentuckian and has the fcnost overpowering mustache of any chess expert living today. He is 35 years of age and was born in the little town of Minerva on Feb. 5, I860. Afterward his parents removed to Georgetown, Ky., where ho has ever since resided. In physique ho Is C feet tall and well proportioned and tips the beam at ISO pounds. He first began to take an interest in chess matters about eight years ago in correspondence chess. His first tourna ment play, however, was in the United States association tourney, held in Cincin nati in 188S, where ho won tho champion ship against Jutld, Mochle and others, and again in 1SS9 he came out ninth among 19 entries, comprising most of the great chess masters of the day. In February, 1890, ho again won tho United States championship in St. Louis by the remark able score of 11 Yi wins to one-half game lost, with Lipschutz, Pollack and other rising American chess masters to contend with. His next contest was with Max Judd in St. Louis, which ho lost by the score of 7 games lost to 4 wins. In Au gust, 1891, he again won the United States association tourney at Georgetown, Ky., losing but 1 game out of 11. Manager Hill and the Pass Fiends. "I'll bo hanged if they haven't put a statue on the roof of the Standard theater building," paid a man who stood waiting for a Harlem train on tho platform of tho Thirty-third street station of the Sixth av enue elevated road in New York city re cently. All who overheard him lookod up. There on the roof mentioned stood the sol itary, motionless figuro of a man, tall, erect, robust, calmly contemplating the city outspread beneath. "It looks like tho statue of a states man," suggested one of the uplookers. "Perhaps it's of Daniel Webster, placed there to commemorate tho success of 'The Capitol.' " "But, see, it moves," said another. And then the truth dawned on the man Who had first spoken. Tho apparent statue was the actual J. M. Hill, who had fled to the roof of his theater to escape tho pass fiends seeking free seats for 4 ' The Capitol. ' ' Slrsus'arris Vindicated. "No, 6ir; Sir Augustus Harri3 is not il literate," said a friend of the titled posses sor of a unique white waistcoat. "Do is a linguist, and a fairly well read man. His recent speech at Daly's theater, New York, was, I can quite believe, absurd. Sir Au gustus is given to making absurd speeches. He is very fond of speaking, though it ia difficult to say why, lor he invariably get3 confused and comes to grief. . At Covent Garden some time ago he presented a baton to the leader of the orchestra and got him self mixed up in a very hopeless and ludi crous manner. He is not illiterate, though, by any means." Sir Gus, however, has furnished a splendid topic for conversation In managerial circles. Ho has himself dealt a deathblow to his own lordliness. Clever Marie Stone. Miss Marie Stone, the remarkably clever young woman who mado the successful play, "A Social Highwayman," from Mis3 Phipp's novel, is now with Richard Mans field working upon a dramatization of Stanley Wey man's "House of tho Wolf," with which, it is now prettyNwell settled, "Richard MansHeld will openNhis season mt. the Garrick theater. New York. Dec. 2 j. - ' ;,( - .-'t.-r--w, .. . - -. .' ..--. - . ' - --4- , - NINE ON ONE BICYCLE. Wonderful Wheel That a Cali fornian Is Constructing. A MILE AT A JXAIiYELOUS SPEED. Tho New Nonaplet, as the Inventor Term It, Will Be Made of Alnniiniam and Will Be Geared to Two Hundred an&jTwenty live What the Mac nine May Xta. J j "When tho tandem was built a number of years ago, it was looked upon as "a ro niarkablo development of the bicycle, and tho two riders skimming along over, tho road attracted almost as much attention a3 a small circus pnrado. Tho triplet, with scats for three riders, but only two wheels, next mado its appearance and astonished the cycling world by its speed. Both tho tandem and tho triplet were used for pac- ; Ing riders in contests against time, and ! some expert finally suggested that a quad ruplet or a two wheeled machine for four sturdy cyclists would set a faster paco than had ever been seen on the track. Many persons did not believo the frame could bo mado strong enough to support four heavy wheelmen, but the machine was constructed and proved a great suc cess as a pacemaking device. It mado its milo on a straightaway course in 1 minuto 35 seconds, a better performance by half a second than Salvator's world famous mile on the straight track at Monmouth park, New Jersey, Aug. 2S, 1S90. It was now quito generally believed that tho "quad" was tho longest bicycle that could bo built and operated successfully, but P. J. Berlo very recently demonstrated that tho opinion was not well founded, lie constructed a quintuplet which carried fivo riders, but had only tho usual number of wheels. It proved a valuable addition to tho pacemaking apparatus, and encour aged by its success a California inventor is building what ho calls a nonaplet, which he expects will carry nine men and display unprecedented speed on a straightaway course. The inventor's namo is Albert r?HE fl-ONAPLET, A BICYCLE BUILT FOR NINE RIDERS. Thompson, and he is a resident of San j Francisco. I This machine will be a world beater, ! says The Wheel. Nothing can pace it, and even the lightning must hustle or bo dis tanced. The phenomenon will have two 30 inch wheels, will weigh 180 pounds, j and its gear will bo 25. Think of tho speed a gear cf 225 will make when a SO gear rolls a milo in 1 minute 35 seconds, or about 45 feet per second! What will 1 be the pace of the "nonaplet" with nine cracker jacks whirling the big rear sprocket almost four times tho diameter of that on the ordinary wheel? They won't do any thing to that 1 minute 35 second record 1 After the Delmas-Smith-Jones-Davis "quad" team made their best time, half a second better than the fast horse, they could not stop their machine. At tho awful speed they dared not attempt to back pedal for fear of being hurled from the seat and dashed to pieces, and tho ma chico ran several miles along the straight, level road. When tho riders alighted from their per ilous positions, their faces were blanched the hue of death, so great . had been tho nervous strain and the fear of an accident always imminent which would pitch them to destruction. All four of the strong, skillful wheelmen wero 60 prostrated that they did not attempt to ride for weeks. At least this is what truthful California reporters say. (The mind grows weary trying to con ceivo of the physical endurancoof the nine who will pump that 225 gear machine ahead and dizzy "getting on to" tho con ception of tho rifle shell velocity of that racer of aluminium. Steel will not bo in it with this nine of a kind. - Several ex perts estimate the "nonaplet", to bo capa ble of a mile in 20 seconds or in 10 sec onds providing the riders can get out a reasonable life insurance or accident poli cy or if respiration is possible during such speed through tho air. Possibly tho cyclist yet to come will be geared to his wheel in overy particular and the atmospheric as well as the other conditions overcome , Not a few bicycle manufacturers are doubting Thomases when Inventor Thomp son's nonaplet is mentioned. They do not believe the machine can possibly be a suc ' cess. California, however, is essentially a land of great things. Trees, potatoes, flow ers everything grows greater, bigger and better in the "glorious climate of Calif or ny." Thus it seems but natural that cycling should expand into something stu pendous in such a country. Expectations are to be verified if the world is to believe' tho San Francifco Call, and why should it not do so? ' -. "April It is said Weather" For London, that Clyde Fitch intends to produce his somewhat unfortunate effort,. April Weather," in London. Sol called Smith Russell did this at Daly's theater, Now York, a couplo of years ago, and it did not score a success. But Clement Scott gushed over it when ho was over hero, and perhaps it is he who is luring Mr. Fitch to court a London roast. If this young play wright really contemplates an English production of "April Weather," he will do well to look be Sore he leaps, t How to Slake Chicken Filling For Fates. A capful milk, a tablespocnful butter, a teaspoonfal flour, salt, pepper and a pinch of mace, juice of half a small lemon. Cook tho flour and butter to gether until they bubble, and pour the milk into them, stirring until you have a thick white sauce. Set the. vessel con taining it in an outer saucepan of boil ing water and stir into it a cupful of the whito meat cf chicken, cut, not chopped, with a sharp knife into small pieces. Let it get hot through before filling the pastry shells. Uott to Crystallize Citron. Pare and remove all the spongy part, make a thick sirup of granulated sugar with a teaspoon of essence of lemon to a pound of sugar. Boil the citron in the sirup slowly and turn often until it has taken up all it can. Lay on the platter and sprinkle with sugar, drying slowly in tho oven. Tho lemon gives a flavor like the store article and will keep in a glass jar. How to Mxko Mock Bisque. Stew ono-half can of tomRtoes until soft enough to strain easily ; then stir into them one-half saltspconful of bak ing soda dissolved in a little hot water. Put a quart of milk in a double boiler, cook together a tablespoonful of water and one of cornstarch ; add enough of tho hot milk to make it pour easily ; then stir carefully into the remainder of the milk and boil for ten minutes; add the remainder of ono-third of a cup of butter, a tablespoonful of white pepper; then stir in the strained tomatoes and servo very hot. IIow to Kroil Live Lobster. To broil live lobsters takes a very hot firo and is quite difficult to do with a common cook stove. Have a very hot fire wood is best and put the lobster in a drippiag pan and bake nearly an hour, or until the shells begin to turn white. Crack the shells a little and serve whole with melted butter. The? are delicious. Superiority of Slind Over Matter. "Say," plaintively asked tho belatet. citizen, who was standing with his hands up, "would you mind opening that pocketbook and counting the con tents?" The footpad who had held him up ai the muzzle of a revolver complied. "There is $1.65," he said. "Thank you," rejoined the other, "Now will you be kind enough to writt a receipt for the amount and sjgn 1 'Highwayman' or anything else yon please? I don't care for the money, bu I want my wife to' know what has be come of it and just how much thert was. If I can't show her some docu mentary evidence on the subject, tkere'li be trouble. You den't know my wift perhaps?" "I haven't that honor. " "Well, if. she wero here, you'd havt a lot more trouble getting away with that stuff, than you've had with me 1 can tell you that. Now, if you'll feel iij the inside pocket of. my coat, you'li find a small blank book. I'll be obliged if you will take it out and tear a leai from it. Thanks. Now write a note ex plaining the circumstances. State the exact amount of money you found in my possession and how I came to part with it, and you'll save me a great deal of bother." The footpad obligingly took a pencil from another pocket of his victim and by the dim light of the street lamp he began with dingy fingers to write th6 desired receipt. "Now, you infernal villain!" ex claimed the belated citizen, snatching the revolver from the crook of the high wayman's elbow, "hold up your hands. Thanks. Now move a muscle and I'll blow your brains out. One dollar and sixty-five cents. That's right. Don't move. I've got the drop on you still. What's this? Two watches and anothei pocketbook! A lot of loose silver 1 How far do you live from here? No matter. Here's 6 cents to pay your car fare in any direction you want to take. 1 ve a great mind to give you a hearty kick, but you're not worth kicking. You are only a sorry amateur at this business. Now go." With this remark Mr. Fellaire for merly Rusty Rufus terminated tho in terview and stood with his revolvei pointed at the retreating figure until it disappeared in the darkness. -Chicago U-N0 REMEDIES For sale by Watarbury Drug Co 134 East Main SI Riverside Pharmacy, 775 Bank S. U-NO Tonic 25c U-NO ointment 25e U-J&fr $il 25c. U-No Worm Lozenges 25c U-NO Cora Cure 15c. 2e A MATTER OF TASTE. Munkittrick Cornea Across Another Peculiar Individual. Special Correspondence. Summit, N. J., Nov. 5. I was out at Morristown two or three weeks ago to stay over Sunday with a friend who spends his winter thero under the Impression that the air Is quito equal to that of Colorado or the Austrian Alps. After we had reduced a good sized turkey to a skeleton and had lighted our cigars, in whose gently undu lating ribbons of smoke we could discern pleasant oriental landscapes, my friend suggested that we take a walk, in order to digest the turkey and create a vacuum for the terrapin that he assured mo would sweetly blossom forth in all its epicurean splendor at about 6:30. It was a clear, crisp day the kind of day whoso atmospheric stillness is such that you oan distinctly note the plaintive war bling of a Berkshire pig, at a distance of half a mile, while he stalks in martial pride about his pen and gazes fondly upon the amorous eyeball of the morn. As we walked along tho main thorough- faro he pointed out mauy beautiful estab lishments and spoke of the amount of money spent on them annually. "But over there in that olive house with tho vandyke brown trimmings," said my friend, pointing out the establishment with a wave of his cano, "is one of the most curious mortals I ever heard of." "In what way?" "Why, in a financial way," replied my friend with a smile. "If that man's head were only half as long as his feet, ho would be well off. In fact, he has about as much head for management as has a needle. He is always gotting tho financial cart before the horse. Think of a man be ing as great a fool as to lay out money for black swans when he has no pond on the place!" Does he do that ?' ' I asked. "Not exactly. I only mado that remark to illustrate the eccentric character of his pecuniary understanding. Every one is laughing at him in Morristown. In fact, he is furnishing eo much fun free of chargo in this place that ho is interfering with tho prosperity of traveling minstrel shows. Now, you wouldn't go without shoes to buy an orchestrion, would you?" "Not much," I replied. "If I should go without shces to buy anything else, it would be to buy boots." "Then you are very different from Mr. Whatshisnamo, for when he sets out to have anything ho will have it at any price, even if he has to put his pride in his pock et instead of his hand and get it on credit. Perhaps the cleverest way of setting forth his peculiarities in a few words is to say that ho operates in a manner that is dia metrically opposite to tho usual method. Most men sot aside a certain amount of money for food, clothing and other neces sary things and purchaso luxuries with what is left. Mr. Whatshisname, on the other hand, sets apart a certain amount for ornamental trees and peacocks and an tique f urnituro and such things and tells his wife that they will have food and clothing out of what remains in the treas ury. So you see ho makes the luxuries of lifo necessaries, and the necessaries of life luxuries. If that man were wearing sum mer clothing -under an ulster, and the north wind wero whistling 'Home, Sweet Home. ' through the breaks in the sides of his Oxford ties, and he had $200 in his pocket, ho would purchaso a cardigan iacket and a pair of cloth uppers that ho might bo able to buy a harpsichord for the hall and an articulated skeloton for tho library." "But his place looks pretty finely kept, doesn't it?" "It docs," replied my mend, witn a smile, "and that is the way it always looks. In the summer he has tho grass cut twico a week and sprinkled with a hose every evening. Ho will have a man work- ins on the nlaco every day and mako him wait three months for his pay that he may invest his ready money in a tall clock. "At the time that the butchers are driv ing him like a mad bull to collect a little on account they find him having a foun tain dug on tho front lawn or in the act of adding a conservatory to the house. It is moro difficult to sell him a barrel of flour than it would bo to soil him a barrel of monkeys. I heard a sarcastic man once allude to him as being one who would rather havo a silver soup tureen and no soud than plenty of soup and no silver soup tureen. " "He's a funny character," was all I could say. "Ho is," replied my.friend, "and about a year ago he mortgaged the place in order to supply it with antique furniture, and then ho mortgaged the furniture to get ancient armor for the hall. I never knew him to pay a grocer willingly, for he looks uuon such a payment as money thrown away, iiivon it ne ien; aisposea do pay such . . M i 1 1 t A . . 1 a bill his heart would fail him at the last moment, and he would go and buy a lot of iron lions and reindeers to decorate the lawn." And bv this time we were back and ready for the stewed terrapin. R. K. MUNKITTKICK. Coin Made of Tree Gum. The "mint officials" of the Malayan pen insula claim the distinction of "coining' the most unique piece of money now in use in the world. This curious "coin" is simnlv a thin disk or wafer of hardened vegetable gum, the original source of sup- dIv beincr the bola tree and a bluff of em ery sand. Dozens of trusty officials are con stantly employed in collecting bola gum and sifting and pounding the sand which is to be used as "alloy." The coins so struck are' not only unique and curious on :count of the material used in their com position, but because they have the least exchange value of any medium. No other niece of "money" in existence 3an be acquired with suoh a small expendi- iura of time or goods as the bola gum ''coin;" consequently such pieces are val ued very lightly by those unlucky enough to come into possession of a few millions of such disks. It is almost impossible for on American, whose ideas of minimum money value are associated with the cent piece, to frame a very definite conception of the small value of this standard of ex change. We consider the cent piece as be ing of no particular consequence, yet it could be readily exchanged for 5, 000 fresh ly minted bola gum coins and a $20 gold pieco could be traded even for a whole ship load of such "mediums of barter and ex change." St. Louis Republic The bishop of Carlisle boasts that he "can sew a button on better than any woman." The late bishop of Worcester learned to knit, so as to ho able to take up his wife's dropped stitches whrshe grew old. 1 In France it is believed that when a white pigeon settles upon a chimney the incident betokens speedy death for some inmate of the house. Stick to Welcome; New England housekeep ers are too wide awake to be fooled into buying inferior soap more than once, just because there is a present giVen with it. On washing-day they want only the best soap; next day they buy their own present. lMt Mrauee &tory. "That's a queer looking watch," ob served the man whoso collar button showed above his necktie. "It's a queer watch," replied the man in the mackintosh, replacing it in his pocket. "It has a history. " "Family heirloom perhaps," suggest ed tho man who had his feet on tho ta ble. "Last member of the family that had it was your uncle, who had previ ously let you have a dollar and a half" "It never was out of my possesion," resumed the man in the mackintosh, with a glance of disdain at the last speaker, "except once, and there wasn't tny money borrowed on it that time." "Footpad took it away from you, looked at it, and handed it back," ven tured the man with tho slouch hat "Traded, it to somebody for a yellow dog and the other fellow returned it and told you to keep tho dog," hazarded tho man with the soiled cuils. "This watch," said tho man in the mackintosh, "has been my constant com panion for many years. One night m 1893 I went to sit up with a sick friend. I was instructed to give him his medi cine at intervals of two hours. Once during the night I lay down on a lounge and dozed. I wasn't asleep over two minutes, and yet when I waked up my watch was gone. I looked at the sick man. To all appearance ho hadn't moved. There was nothing to indicate that anybody had entered tho room, and I was sure nobody could havo come in without waking me, anyhow. It was a mystery, but there was nothing I could do or say. I had fallen asleop at my post and had no right to kick. Well, that man get well. Afterward he concluded to move away from town. Ho sold his household goods at auction. To help him out I bought part of them myself. Among the traps was that lounge. One dav I cot tired of seeing it about the house. I broke it up for kindling. When I knocked tho back of it off this watch fell out. It had slipped out of my pocket the night I lay down on it and took that little nap. That watch, gentlemen, was "How long had it been lost?" asked the man with the bright green necktie. "About six months. I told you, gen tlemen, the watch had a history. That's the history. " . Then somebody exclaimed in a tone of deep disgust that he hated a liar, and the audience slowly filed out. Chicago Tribune Reasoning With Brain. "An vou never heerd about ole Si Scott's b'ar hunt?" inquired an old hunter from Humboldt, evidently sur prised at the ignoranco of Si's experi ences. "Why, he's tho oldest b'ar hunt er in the state. Well, cne day he was out on his little "jackass a-lookm ler b'ari an, not findin any, concluded ter take a rest. He tied the burro to a tree, laid his ole muzzle loader down on ther grass and went down by ther bank of a crick to feed. He was a-sittin there cut- tin of hunks o' jerked ven'son, when ha heerd a terrible smashm in the brush. He started for his gun, but a big b'ar come a-amblin out o' ther brush right alongside of it. He whirled around an run out on the limb of a rotten ole Cot tonwood over the crick, which was about 40 feet to where the rocks stuck up through tho water. "This was jest nuts fer the b'ar. He walked up to ther tree, sniffed it a time er two, clambered up on the limb an commenced movin to ds Si, a-smackin his chop an gruntin satisfied like. Si saw he was in a pretty bad fix, an he crep out as fur as he could, a-hopin ther b'ar would consider the limb shaky an stop. But he didn t. He kep comm. Si saw somethin had to be done. He couldn't drop without killing hisself, an he had never practiced b'ar fightin on a tightropo. The nly thing he could do was to set up a terrible squawlin. " 'Go back! Go back !' he yelled. 'Go back an eat ther jackass, you blamed fooll This limb'll break an kill us both.' "I think that b'ar must o under stood him, or concluded that Si was tougher'n the burro, for he turned aroun an used his appertite on the japk" San Franoisco Post. Masy To buy. easy to take and e?C Pffect, are cnaractr istics peculiar to Hood's PIIIb. They axe small, tasteless, and Ubla. They act gently , but thoroughly and satisfactorily. They do not irritat E Inflame the intestines, but leave them fiitsrai, healtfey condition. 5 cents. The New England Railroad Go Tassenger Train Service. October ao. i33 Twine aiT70 SVKJ-flM TM"nr?vw t tt . Boston 3:45, 7;30 a. m.: 12:55. l -95 Providence- :45, 7:30 a. m; 14)0,3 :55 p. m. New York via Brewstr3L8:05 a. m- Qin p. m. ' Willimautic 3:45.7:30 a. m. 1 :00,3:55 p m. Kockville-7:30. 10:55 a.m; 12:55, 3:55 p.m. Manchester-7 :30,10 5 a.m; 12 5,3 :55 p.m. Springfield Branch 9 .-05 a. m; 3:55 p. m. XT a.m 3 n.ir ry .nn n ji- . 12.55, 3:55, 8:15 p. ra. New Britain 3:45, 7:30, 9. -05, 10.55 a. m. aa.oo x.ot o.oo, oaa p. m. Plain ville 3:45, 7:30, 9. -05, 10:55 a. xn.s 12:55 1.25, 3:55, 8:15 p. ra. Bristol 3:45, 7:30, 9:05. 10:55 a. m; 12:55 i.v 3. do, :ii p. m. Terry ville 7:30. 9:05, 10:55 a. m: 12:55. 1:25,3:55,8:15 p.m. , . Waterville 7 :30.9.05.10:55 a: mil r2S a -ks. 8:15 p.m. - West Cheshire 4:40, 8:40 a. m.: 4:30 t.m. Meriden 4:30, 8:40 a.m.; 4:30p.m. (Dublin street station 5:00, 8:52 a. ra; 5:00 p. m. Cromwell 8:40 a. m: 4:30 p.m. fDnblin street station 8:52a. m: 5:00 d. m. Union City 18:05 a. m; 5:50 p. m. - To wan tic f8K)5 a. m: 5:50 r. m. Southford 8:05 a. m; 2:10 p. m. Pomperaug Vallej 8)5 a. mf 2:10, 5:50 p. m. Sandy Hook 8:05 a. m;2:10, 5:50 p. m. TT 1 ill - jiawieyviue e:u& a. m;'J:iu. 5:50 p. m. Danbury 8:05a. m;2:10. 5:50. ll:35n-m. Brewsters 8.05 a. m; 2:10, 5:50 p. m. Poughkeepsie via Hopewell 8:03 a. xaj 2:10, 11:35 p. ra. Fishkill on Hudson 8 .-05 a. m: 2:10 n. m. Binghampton, Elmira, Jamestown. Clev land, Aaron and Chicago 805 a. m: 2:10p.m. Sunday trains Hartford 3:45. a. 3:45 p. m. Boston 3:45 a.m. W. B. Baecock, Gen Pass Ag't, Boston. II. Y.N. H. & Hartford R.R. Naugatuck Division. June is. isq New York 605, 8:12, 10:50 a. m.; 1:23. d:25, 608 p. m.; Sunday 7:15 .a. m., 4:15 p. m. Return 5O0, 8:00, 10O3 a.m; 102, 4:02, GOO p. m; Sunday 600 a. m; 5:00 p. m. New Haven via Drby Junction 6.05. 8.12, 10.50 a. m., 1.23. 3.25, C.08 p. m. B,eturn via Derby junction, 7.00, 9.40 a m.; 12.00, 2 27. 5:35, 7.50 p. m.; Sunday S.10a. m., 6.15 p. m. (via Eaugatucfc . junction.) Bridgeport 605. S:12, 10:50 a. m. 1:23, 3:25, 603 p. m.; Sunday 7:15 a. m.; 4 15 p.m. Return at 7.0S, 9.40. a. m.; 12.00, 2.33, 5.33, 7.40 p.m. Sun day, 8.15 a. m. ; 6.30 p. m. Ansonia 6 05, 8.12, 10.50 a. m.; 128. 3 25, 6C8 7.00 (mixed), p. m. San dy 7 15 a. m.; 4.15 p. m. Return at 7 43, 10 21 a. m.; 12.31, 3.C6, 6.13. 8 20 p. m. Sunday, 8 46 a. m.; 7.02 p. ra. Watfrtown 0 40. 8.3S, 11.17 a. in.; 1 30, m. Ketnrn at 6 20, 7 40, 10.20 a. m.; 12 45, 2 50, 4.35, G 30 p. m. Saturday. Thoruaston 8 33. 11 12 a. m.; 3 53. 6.53 p. m. Sunday 9:25 a.m. Return at 7:43, 10:23 a.m; 2:55,5:41 p.m;Sunday 3 47 p.m Tcrrioctcn S 33, 11.12 a. m.; 3.53. 6 53 p. -m. Sunday 9 25 a. m, Return at 7 20, 10 a. ra.; 2 30, 5.18 p. m. Sunday 3.23 p.m. J Winsted 8 33, 11 12 a. ra.: 3 53, 6 58 p. m. Sunday 9 25 a.m. Raturn at 7.00. 9.40 a. m, ; 2.05, 4 55. p. m. Sunday 3 p. m. C. T. HEirrsTEAD. Gen Pass Agent ffaterkry Fire Alarm. LOCATION OF BOXE3. 12 Rogers & Bros. 13 Cor East Main and Niagara streets. 14 East Mfiin street and Wolcott road. 15 Corner High and "Walnut streets. 16 Corner East Main and flhsrrtr ofraofa 17 Corner East Main and Cole streets. 21 Cor North Elai and Kingsbury streets 23 Cor North Elm, North Main and Grove streets. 21 "Waterbury Manufacturing company, (private.) 25 Ccr North Main and North streets. 26 Cor BuckingLan and Cooke streets. 27 Cor Grove and Prospect streets. 28 Ccr Hillside avenue and Pine streets, 29 Cor Johnson and Waterville streets. 212 The Piatt Baos & Co, (private.) 214 Waterbury Clock Co, Movement Fac tory, (private.) 3 Exchange Place. 32 Cor West Maiu and Willow streets. 34 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.) 314 Plume & Atwood Co, (private.) 318 Holmes, Booth & Hayden, (private.) 321 No 4 Hose house. 324 Cor Charles and Porter streets. 325 Cor Simon 6treet and Washington avenue. 4 Cor South Main and Grand streets, 42 Cor South Main and Clay streets. 43 Waterbury Watch Co, (private.) 45 Benedict & Burnham Co, (private.) ; 46 Waterbury Buckle Co, (private.) : 47 Cor South Main and Washington Sts. 412 Tracy Bros and others, (private.) 5 Scovill Manufacturing Co, private.) 52 Cor of Franklin and Union streets. 53 Waterbury Clock Co, case factory (prit vate.) 54 Cor Clay and Mill streets. 56 Cor Liberty and River streets. 57 No 5 Hose house. -8 Cor Baldwin and Stone streets. . 6 Ccr Bridge and Magill streets. 62 Cor Doolittle Alley and Dublin street Caveats, and Trade-Marks obtained and all Pat- rent business conducted tor moderate fees. . rinr. nmrrie nronsiTr U.S. Patent OrFlCE' and we can secure patent in less time than thos? remote from Washington. .. . . i Kind model, drawintr or Jicto.. witn descnp-f Ition. We advise, u patentable or not, tree oij ianre. Our lee not due till patent is secured. 4 cost of same in the U. S. and foreign countries! a rihbui tt. now ia uoiain ritrenu. wnu Isent free. Address, Ufa Opp. Patent Office. Washington. D SV'V'VWVWtrtVl.WWWVVWkWVVT Worcester 3:45, 7:30 a.m. 12:55, 1:25 p.Ki. NewLondon-3:45.7:30 a.m,12.55.3 55 p m r