Newspaper Page Text
WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1895.
OPEN HANDED CHARLES HACKLEY. He Haa Given Mupkccan, Mlch Over 500,000 Worth of Public Institutions It would probably be well nigh im possible to swing an adult cat by the tail n.Muikogoiu Mich., without hit ting a Hackley public building, a Hackley monu ment or a Hack ley park. This interesting state of affairs is due to the fact that Charles H. Hack ley has made a ; great fortune, .knows he cannot fjj!; take it with him ytitjjW it with a liberal ian( the glory iv and the grandeur CI jjl Uli&C gull. Charles n. hackley. Hackley is a na tive of Michigan City and was born Jan. 3, 1837. His father, Joseph H. -Hackley, was a Nevv York man, and gave his eon a district school education. Young Hackley left his books at the age of 15 and assisted his father in plank xoad building. In April, 1856, he made Muskegon his home, and as he was pos sessor of but a few dollars ho began work in a sawmill as an ordinary roust about. Liko ether men of character who begin at the foot of the ladder, he said very little, but sawed wood industrious ly. He learned the lumber business from the ground up and then embarked in the business on his own account. Every stick of timber he touched seemed, to bud into greenbacks and as the years passed he became one of the wealthiest and most influential men in the section. He is now associated in business with Thomas Hume and is one of the principal owners of the Akerley Lumber company, which has cut 130, 000,000 feet of timber this year. He is a banker and has numerous other inter ests that givo him a large income. In May, 18S8, he concluded that the best use he could make of his money would be to give it to Muskegon. His first donation was $100,000 for the Haokley Public library, $25,000 for books and $75,000 for the endowment, a total investment of $200,000. Then he bought an entire block, cleared it of buildings at an expense of $75,000, made a park, which was named Hack ley place, and placed in the center of it a stately soldiers and sailors' monu ment that is 75 feet high and cost $25, 000. When tho Central school building turned, he advanced $75,000 for the construction of two new buildings, and his latest gift is $130,000 for a manual training school. This institution is to fkavo an income of $5,000 while he lives and an endowment of $100,000 when he dies. He has also given $10,000 to the Hackley Park Assembly association at Lake Harbor, and his private charities are said to be legion. BENTON'S NEGLECTED GRAVE. 5To Titties Memorial Marks the Keating Place of Missouri's Great Statesman. Forty thousand people followed all that was mortal of Thomas H. Eenton to tho grave, both houses of congress ad iourned upon hearing the news of his death, and a guard of honor accompa Hied tho remains from ashington to St. Louis, but a tottering stone a foot wide and three feet high is all that to day marks the last resting place of the intellectual giant who represented Mis souri in the United States for 30 mem orable years. The neglected grave of Benton is in Bellefontaino cemetery, St. Louis,' and s one of a row of nine graves, all mark ed by modest slabs. That above the statesman's grave bears the. simple in scription "Thomas H. Benton," and there is no word to indicate when he -died or what part he took in the build ing of the nation. Under the weight of 87 years the grave has sunk lower and TnOMAS n. BEATON'S NEGLECTED GRAVE. lower until it is barely above the levd of the ground about it. A few more years will completely obliterate its fad ing outlines and cause the fall of the lit tle white stone that bears so great a name. The grave is in the Brant family lot, from tho center cf which rises a marble shaft of modest proportions which bears the family names Brant and Benton. At ths rear of tho lot is the line of nino graves already mentioned. The lot is well cared for, as aro all the lots in a well ordered city of the dead, but there is nothing to indicate that tho Brant lot receives any more at tention because of its distinguished oc cupant than any other. A stranger might pass by and read all the names without even suspecting that one of the craves covered the dust of a statesman who ranked with Wesbter, Clay, Cal houn and Jackson. " . Despite.the fact that his grave is neg lected, Benton has by no means been forgotten by the world.' A number of monuments havo been erected in his honor, and a fine bronzo statue of him stands in one of the parks of St. Louis. A New Port. Heyst, the new port to be built on the North sea' at' the mouth of the canal that is to make Bruges once more a sea cort. will be larce enougii to hold 12 or 15 of the largest transatlantic steamers, The breakwater will stretch more than two miles out to sea.' The port will cost $5,400,000, and 2,400,000 more will bft Knp.nt on the canal. .! IU 'I'fcV.-rYB 1 ' TJ- V I Jut! PfJ' Pw, SKETCHES BY M. QUAD Distlngraixbed, bat Unknown. "You've probably heard of me?1' ho Faid as ho walked tip to a patrolman at the corner of Woodward and Michigan avenues the other night at, a "late hour. : "Can't say I have, " replied tho officer as he looked him over., "Ycu haven't? Haven't heard of Bald Eagle Bill of tho Black Hills, the man who clubbed six Injuns to death in 1864;", , - -V r "Nosir." i v..' ' . "You don't moan to tell mo,' con tinued the rnan,as ho pranced around tho officer, "that you haven't heard of tho man who choked a mountain Jlicu to j death barehanded?" V "Never heard of him, Sir." "And you didn't read1 in the papers about the man who waited barotoot through Rattlesnake cove and: kicked tho heads off of 50 reptiles on tee way "Didn't see a lino about it in tho . -i j j.1 n3 papers, steacniy answereu mu umcur. "Look hero," said the stranger as lie came nearer, "you must have children?" "Yes, sir." ': ; "And those children goto fichoal?" ; "They do." "And every time they 'open: their First Readers they see a picture of me as I appeared when saving the lives of ten school children in Montana from a pack cf ferocious wolves. With my bowie knife, sir, and with no , other weapon but that, sir, I cut and clashed and stabbed, sir, and when I got through, a score of the ferocious mcnsters'vluy dead at my feet, sir! Haven't your chil dren spoken of the picture?" "No, sir. What aro you trying to get at; anyway?" "What am I trying to get at?" repeat ed the man as he began to prance again. "Why, sir, I am trying to make you un derstand that I'm a dangerous man to be at large in this town. I ought to bo watched. Some ono ought to ba at hand to restrain me in case I turn loose." "I guess not I" dryly. replied the officer as he tapped the lampposfewith his club. "You don't think 5 1m-;( dangerous, then?" ! "Not at all. You are simply a wind bag on wheels, and you won't damage anybody except with your.mouth ! Bet ter move on and keep quiet !V;; "You are talking that talk to me, aro A CORRECT Hooray! A four leaf clover. That you?" demanded the Bald Eagle from the west in menacing tones. "Yes, sir, and if ycu .hang on here I'll run you in for a comrncn vag !" "Run mo in for a common vag! Run Eald Eagle Bill into the coop along with a gang who don't know ono end of a gun from tho other. Great snakes, but I must be dreaming! You are talking to me, fcre tou?" "Git!" said the officer in reply as ho swung his club with ono hand and point ed into tho darknessiWith-theiOther. The Bald Eagle gofeTtHeAvent liko a man who has just discovered that he has left his pocket book under tho pillow at home, and in a minute ho was out of sight. Then, as the officer stood peering into the gloom and breatmng hard, a voice which was half . sob;; half , groan, camo to his ears from -across' the- Cam pus, saying: 3o "And he was talking that talk to me to tho man who has lived for weeks on raw centipeds and made playmates of the Gila monsters! Ah um! I'll wipe this town off the face of the earth before daylight, and that ignoramus-of 'a policeman will be to blame for the slaughter!" - " r 1 1 . . Johnson Wasn't Home. I hr.d planned to stop at Johnson's cabin for two or three days and meat up with a couplo of prominent moon shiners, but when I reached thorplace I found the family were' absents .'A colored man who passed by:told;me'that he had met Johnson and his wife on the road going to town and that they would return fcef6ro dark. I therefore sat down on the doorstep to wait. I had smoked half a pipe; and happened to be looking into the woods acrcss'the road, when I saw a man rise ur from behind a log with a rifle in his hands. ' A glance was enough to show that ho was a na tive, and feeling the want of company I sauntered down the path and crossed over to him. As I drew near and salut ed him I noticed that he looked! cha grined. . ,;; "Sheeting squirrels?" I asked as I of fered him seme tobacco.'""'. -'v-v s . "No, sahi" ho .stifily replied as he refused tho gift. ' "I'm waiting here for Johnson. The family have gone to town." : "And Johnson ain't home?" "No. Did you wish to see him?" "No, reckon not. " : " ; With that he turned and sauntered on and I saw him ho more.' That even ing I told Johnson about the man and expressed my surprise that he was so gruff. . : ' ;:. "Reokon he was disapp'inted," re plied the old man with a laugh. "How disappointed?" - : "Waal, that wus Joe Handy. Me'n Joe hev had four or f.ve pops at each " For years I had of fered from falling of the womb, inflammation of the stomach, and weakness of th female organs. ( " I used Lydi E. Pinkiam'a Vegetable Com J pound, and ft J found a perfect V cure in it for r the troubles." Mns. Lizzie DeCline, 224 Grand Street, Jersey City, New Jersey. other 'bout a lost hawg, but no one's bin hurt. I went to town today mostly to git another pop at him. Ho cum up yere raostly-to git a pop at me." "Did you mean that he was hiding behind that log to got" a shot at you?" I exclaimed. "Fur shore!' "But he might have shot me by mis take." "In course ! That's what I can't make out why ho didn't do it!" , How He Fixed It. At the foot of a long hill I came upon a negro cabin, with an old man sitting on a bench at the door and two bottles beside him. As ho saw me ho called out: "Fo' do Lawd, white man, but I dun wisht you'd help an olo man in trub ble!'.' "What's the matter, uncle?" I asked as I sat down beside him. "I'ze bin mighty porcly fur six weeks back, sah, wid ruraatiz in dat right knee an a drefful pain yere in my heart. I sent to de . doctah fur medicine, an yero it am, but as I can't read I can't tell which from which. " "Let's see," I said as I took up the bottle. "This ono is for external and that one for internal use. You can re member that, can't you?" "What's dat sternal mean?" he anx iously queried. "External means tho outside and in ternal the inside. Ono is evidently a liniment for your knee and the other something to ease the pain around your heart. I'll mark this with a lead pencil, and you must remember it's to take three times a day. " "But I'll dun forgit!"he protested. PROPHECY. means a raise." Life's Calendar. "Befo' you git across do branch I won't 'member which 'sternal dat mark stands frr. " " "But you must." "Can't do it nohow, white man, but I reckon I can fis it all right. Dar, now, I'll pour all de stuff into one bot tle. Den I'll rub seme cu my knee an take some in a sooon, an, betwixt do two, she's bound to hit de sternal spot fursuah!" Ho Got Some Statistics. "I am not taking the census exact ly," he said as tho lady of tho house found him at tho side door with note book and pencil in hand, "but never theless the statistics will be of value to mankind. Will you kindly answer a few questions, madam?" "Perhaps," she replied, looking upon the man with suspioious eye. "Thank you in advance. Question No. 4 : Have any persons called at your houso within the last year to ask for food or old clothes?" "About 1,000!" replied the lady. "Ah! I will make the number 1,000. Question No. 2: Did you respond to the calls of the distressed in each and every instance?" "No," sir in no instance! I got through with deadbeats a year ago!" "Ah! Ayoarago. Is that decision final, ma'am?" "As firm as the hills!" she replied. "Then it would be no use for me to" "No, sir!" . . "Nor to call later on?" "No, sir." "I see, ma'am, and it only remains for mo to" x, "To . fold, up your little book and move on, sir!" she finished as she closed tho door on Free Press. him. M. Quad in Detroit Gold and pearl jewelry is exceedingly popular. s Gold and silver sleeve links, with col ored enameled centers, are quite new. As to brooches, fashion favors the so called '.'round pins," of which there is an immense assortment. Jewelers' Circular. . Finger rings are legion, and are woro on both hands in unrestricted numbers. In gem jowelry a very desirable tone of green is constituted by tjny olivines. Diamonds, now as always the most popular of gems, are advancing in price. U-N0 REMEDIES For. sale by Watarbury Drug Co 134 East Main St Riverside Pharmacy, 775 Bank St U-NO Tonic 25c U-NO ointment 23 0 U-NOOil25c, U-No Worm Lozenges 25c . . . U-NO Corn Cure 15c. ' v - Wizr ALL WRAPPED IKTUS 1713 SEEN EVERYWHERE ALL KINDS. AND IS OF Even Bonnets Are Made of It It Is Also Used as Trimming and Lining Beauti ful Winter Wraps--MalciBg Over Furs. Eton Jackets. Sjjecial Correspondence. New York, Nov. 12. I verily believe that every woman's ideas are now clothed with fur, and smothered in some sort of a covering mada of thq belongings of some unfortunate animal, for thoso who haven't got furs on aro going to buy them or are looking with longing eyes and futile yearn ings at those displays in the windows. Thero are furs everywhere and on every thing. Bands are placed around the bot toms of dresses and coats and wraps are lined, bound, trimmed and garnished with fur wherever it can be fastened on. Bon- ' ,. WINTER COSTUMES. nets are made of it, though in our climate it is rather too warm. Of course muffs nro mado of fur. All sorts of coats, jackets and wraps hnvo as many different styles of collars, revers and lapels, and it is easier now to mention tho garments without fur trimming than those with it. In fur everything goes, from the royal ermine and sablo to the poor littlo Persian lambkin that never saw the light, and tho plebeian muskrat. Coons are quito aristo cratic and skunks afford ono of the most fashionablo as well as prettiest furs we have. I Quite a novelty consists in the arrange ment of the bordering of sleeves. Thero was a coat of light whipcord. Tho collar laid flat, and there were very wide revers, ending in a band of fur at the left side reaching to the bottom of tho garment, The sleeves were bishop shapo, with a fiar mg fall below the wrists. There was a band of fur around this two inches wido on the upper portion of the arm and wid ening out to four inches at the lower part. A muff of tho same fur marten was worn. There was a collar, or perhaps I should call it a boa. This was of pino marten. The portion that went around tho neck was about sis incheside, until it crossed in front, where it narrowed down to three, and then it widened again to where two heads wero sot. On each end directly bo low each head hung threo bushy tails. Tho effect was extremely pleasing. Sealskin, on account of its costliness and scarcity, is naturally the one fur most desired. I was told by one fur dealer that ho had made over more old sealskin gar ments this year than he. over did beforo, and ho added that some of them wero so old they were not worth tho trouble and expense. By that I think that women had better take special pains with their seal skin garments, for they may nevor get others. Sealskin Louis XVI cutaway coats aro very stylish just now. The front of the coat buttons closely, with seal cov ered buttons. One, tho ape now under discussiop, had wide lapels of black astra khan, but a round collar of seal. Tho gigot sleeves wero of sealskin, with cuffs of astrakhan. The skirt of tho coat had a deep border of tho astrakhan, which was of tho quality they call moire. Among tho beautiful new winter wraps I saw one of heavy black corded faille, made extremely full and reaching below tho waist. This was stiffened and quito warmly lined. Over the shoulders to a point iu tho back and down tho front was a collar of sealskin. This was treated ex actly as if it wero of velvet and had a nar row jet bordering, and starting from that was a full kuifo plaiting of the silk Around the neck was a gauffered puffeTl rucho of tho silk, and a stolo plaiting of the silk, in lieu of lace or ribbon. Black fox is another favorite fur of the season. Persian lamb is used for every thing, except the most fashionably extrav agant garments. Plucked beaver is used as binding, and so is undyed sealskin Raccoon skins aro plucked free of the long hairs and clipped closely enough to look lika beaver, and it takes an expert to tell them apart. Coons are plentiful and beavers almost exterminated, so why should they not take tho placo of the mora expenslvo fur? ; Chinchilla is not a pretty fur. The hairs aro too short and too close together, and tho color, as a general thing, is not so very pretty, but just now it is fashionablo. Eton jackets in Persian lamb are very much In favor for young ladies who walk much. They often have lapels and collars TUB, NOVELTIES. of sealskin. In fact, I think that every kind of fur is sufficiently stylish now to wear, so that it is used, when employed as trimming, with, discretion and taste. It la easy to overload a ganttant with fur trimming, and the least littlo odgo gives a dress or coat a warm and wintry appear ance. Ladies oan make over their furs, if at all clever, by. remembering two rules. The fur must be cut with a knife oh the back and never with scissors. The seams are to be loosely overhanded and then laid, fur down, on a table, and tho scams wot and pressed fiat by rubbing' a shell or some other hard but smooth surface over it until the seam is perfectly flat. It will not show thtut there has been a seam on tho outside. The lining can be sewed in easily by noting how it was done beforo and "following copy." ...... Olive Haeper K. 1 '.-.v? -goo C in - lav va i f a m JT I I. 1 I -j r- m l;- , 1 IjiiiitftOJIIiltuS ll'- U4Uiii;iTl.UiS..i!S. lyi MUD UTKA r INK. s2 T5i AMERICAR VMltQ VBumt E'j:K01 IW YOH I S . Do not be deceived by infringe ments of name, package or cigar ette. THE ONLY GENUINE Sweet Oapoial Cigarettes Bear the fac simile signet ere oS oa the package and on each cigarette. TAKE NONE WITHOUT. Real Excitement. "Yes," said the meek looking man, "I've no doubt you've had somo great hunting experiences in tho west. " "I have, indeed. " "Buffalo hunting" "Surel" "And bear htui ting" "Of course!" ' "Well, you just come around and let my wife take ycu houso hunting and bargain hunting with her. Then you'll begin to know what excitement is. ' ' Washington Star. f Began Too Late. "I havo come," said tho benevolent looking gentleman with the high brow, "to ask your co-operation in our cru sade against tho barbarous practice of wearing the wings of song birds as trimming for ladies' hats." "It can't be stopped, now," said the prosperous' citizen. "So many birds have been killed that, the price has bo come so high that every woman in the land will have a bird trimmed hat or divorce. ' 'Indianapolis Journal. A Mistaken Idea. Mormon Elder I want a pair of boots for my wife. Bootmaker Yes, sir. What number, please? Mormon Elder Seventeen. Bootmaker Seventeen ! Great Brig- ham Young, sir ! We haven't boots cf that size. Mormon Elder (sternly) I'm not speaking of tho number of tho boot, sir, but of t-ha number of my wife. Tit- Bits. Not Mean. "Won't vou put your name down for something for this charity?" "No; I will give nothing!" "Well, then, will you write your name for 80 for appearance's sake?" "For appearance's sake? Oh, well, I 1 ft t A. H A am not stingy i 1 win write sou. Fliegende Blatter. Hidden. "Never let mo see your faco again, he cried harshly. "Very well," she answered. She could not blame him, but when she thought of the future and the time she would have to devote to her com plexion sho shuddered. Detroit une. Trib- CKcCKERo AND CriEs3. Checker Problem No. 347. Black 1, 2. 4, 8, 10, 12, 14, 13. c G r4 MAS -.2 C3 ij O O I e n try ft y ff CD White 11, 19, 21, 22, 23, White to play and draw. Chess Problem NoJ S47. Black. li, 80, 32 m 1 i.k J et mm mm 7a , .Jt7 J-L White. White to play and ranto in three moves. 80IiUTIOXS. Checker problem No. 316 White. . ( 1..14to 0 2.. 19 to 15 8.. 4 to 8 4.. 8 to 24, and wins Chess nroblem No. S4Q: Black. 1.. 5toU 2.. 11 to 18 8.. 2 to 11 White. ' -XV T Key movo, KtoKBfl .:,.V:)V:. Your Liver Is out of or der if you havo bitter taste, offen sive breath, sick headache, slight fever, weight or full ness in the to Tn n l heartburn, or nausea. IIocd'B Pills rouss the liver, care bilioBtnecs restore propr digestion, expel accumulated impurities cure constipation. 25 cents. PreptredoalV by a I. Hood & Co., LovrelL Ms. I B TIieHeyj EnglandRailroafl Co Passenger Train Service October 20. isss Trains leave 323'iis Meadow st.TVatcibuir for Boston 3:45, 7:30 a. m.: 12:55 1 -on ' ' Providence 3 , :45. 7:30 a. m: 1 tfj, 3 .53 p. ml ewYorkvia Brewsters 8.05 a. xq 2:10 Worcester 3:45,7:30 a.m. 12:55, 1:25 d.ku NevrLondon-3:45.7:SOa.E5J 2.55. 3:55 r, ra. Putnam 3:4S.7:30a.m,12:25.J :55. 3:55 lp m Willimantic 3:45,7-30 era. 1:00,3:55 Dm Rockville-7:30, 10:55 a.m; 12:55, 3:55 v m' Manchester7:3t10:55 a.m; 12:55.3:55 Springuild Branch 9 .-05 a. ro; 3:55 rf m. . Hartford 3:45. 7:SC, 9:05, 10:55 a. m 12.55, 3:55, 8:15 p. ra. . ' New Britain 3:45, 7:30, 9:03, 10.55 a! m. 12:o5 1:25, 3:55. 8:15 o. m. ' Plain ville 3:45. 7:30. 9.i)5, 10:55 a. ra.- 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, S:15 p. ra. Terry ville 7:30. 9:05. 10:55 a. ras 12-55 1:25, 3:55,8:15 p.m. Waterville 7:30,9,05,10:55 a. m; 1:253:55, 8:15 p.m. ' ' West Cheshire 4:40, 8:40 a. m.; 4:30 p.m. Meriden 4:30.8:40 a.m.; 4:30 p.m. (Dublia street station 5.O0. 8:52 a. m; 5:00 p. m. Cromwell 8:40 a. m; 4:30 p.m. (Dublia street station S :52a. m; 5:00 p. m.) Union City 18:05 a. m; 5:30 p. m. To wantic S :05 a. ra ; 5 :30 p. m. bonuirom 8:05a. m; 2:10 p. ra. Y" . x omperaug vaiiey S;05 a. m, 2:10, 5:50 p. 111. Sandy Hook S:03 a. m;2:10. 5:50 p. m. jaopewen o:ua a. :iu, jiiiod p. m. Fish&ill on Hudson 8:05 a. m; 2:10 p. m. Emghampton, Elraira. Jamestown. Cleve land. Akron and Chicago 8:05 a. m: 2:10 p. m. Sunday trains Hartford 3:45, a. m; 3:45 p. m. - : Boston3:45 a. m. W. P.. Baecock. Gen Pass Ag'fc, Boston. 11 Y. H. H. &Hartforfi R. R. ' Naugatuck Division. June 13. 1S93. Jolt2:05' 8:12' 10:50 m.; 133. o:25. b:08 p. m.; Sunday 7:15 a rn.. 4:15 p. m. Return 5:00. 8:00. 10:03 a.m; 1:02, 4:02, 0:00 p. m; Sunday 6:00 a. m; 5:00 p. m: New Haven via Drhv .Tnr 8 12, 10.50 a. m.. 1.23, 3.25, 6.08 p. m. Return via Derby junction, 7.00. 9.40 a m ; 12 00, 2 27. 5:35, 7.50 p. m.; Sunday 8.10 a. m., 6 15 p. m. (via Naugatuck lnnction.) & Bridgeport 6:05, 8:12, 10:50 a. m. 1:23. G8 p. m.; Sunday 7:15 a. Ba,:fJiLpm- Rtnrn at 7.08, 9.40. a. m.; 12 00, 2.33, 5.35, 7.40 p.m. Sun, day, 8.15 a. m.; 6.30 p. m. nssnia 6-05, 8.12. 10.50 a. m.- 1 23 3 25. 6 03 7.00 (mixed), p. m! Sun day 7.15 a. m.; 4.15 p. ra. Return at I B' 1021 m': 12 31' 3 C6- 6.13. 8 20 p. m. Sunday, 8 46 a. m.; 7.02 p. m. r Watertown 6 40. S.3S. 11.17 ft r . i -in 3.68. 6 12, 7,03 p. m. Saturday, 9.15 p. m. Return at 6 20. 7.40. 10.20 a. m: 12 45. 22.214.171.124, 6 30 p. m. Saturday. 7 3ip. m. . Thomaeton 8 33. 11.12 a. m s a p. m. Sunday 9:25 a.m. Return at 7:43, 10:23 a.ra;2:55.5:41n.m:Snndav3 A7 n Torrington 8 33, 11.12 a. m.: 3.53. 6 58 P. m. Sunday 9 25 a. m, Return at 7 20, 10 m.; 2 30, 5.13 p. m. Sunday Winsted 8 33. 11.12 a. m.: 3 R : m. Sunday 9 25 a. m Return at 7.00.' 9 40 a. m.; 2.05, 4 55. p. m. Sunday 3 p4. m. C. T. HEiirsiEAD, Gea Pass Agent . ffatertury Fire Harm, LOCATION OP BOXE3. 12 Rogers Jb Bros. 13 Cor East Main and Niagara streets. 14 East Main street and Wolcott road. 15 Corner High and "Walnut streets. 16 Corner East Main and Cherry streets. 17 Corner East Main and. Cole streets. 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury streets 23 Cor North Eire, North Main and Grove streets. 24 Waterbury Manufacturing company, (private.) 25 Cor North Main and North streets. 2G Cor Bnckinguan and Cooke streets. 27 Cor Grove and Prospect streets. 28 Ccr Hillside avenue and Pine streets. 29 Ccr Johnson and Waterville streets. 212 Tho Piatt Bsos & Co, (private.) 214 "Waterbury Clock Co, Movement Fac tory, (private.) . 3 Exchange Place. 32 Cor "West Hniu and Willow streets. 34 Cor West Main and Watertown road 5 Traction Co stables, (private.) 26 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 Sfc Atwood Co, (private.) 318 Holnif s, Booth & Hayden, (private.) 321 No 4 Hosa house. 324 Cor Charles and Porter streets. 325 Cor Simon street and Washingtor avenue. 4 Cor South Main and Grand streets. 42 Cor South Main and Clay streets.. 43 Waterbury Vratch Co, (private.) 45 Benedict & Burnham Co, (private ) 46 Waterbury BucMe Co, (private.) . 47 Cor South Main and Washington St3 412 rTracy Bros and others, (private.) 5 Scovill Manufaeturinct Co, private 52 Cor of Franklin and Union streets. 3 Waterbury Clock Co, case factory (pri vate.) 54 Cor Clay and Mill streets. 56 Cor Liberty and River streets. 57 No 5 Hoao house. 58 Cor Baldwin and Stone streets. 6 Cor Bridge and Magill streets. 62 Cor Doolittfe Alley and Dublin str t ets, Caveats, and Tr de- 9li Fat (eat butlaewconducte Fees -t OFMCC )Oun 0ricc isOppo and ye ca secure pttc haa OicJ remote lrm whtc. itioa. We adfje, if ptteniftUe rr tv irte 01 .hate. vur fe nt doe Uii pt: i sicorcj. Hjtv to Otiin VatenU, " iih . ost of 4iu e in th ia csastnu' Kent fier. duss. UG.X.SEaOWA CO. Off. Patekt Cffice. Washington. O. C. 5 xj.icywue o.-ua a. ra;-J:iu. 5:50 p. m. j , j.ukj, xx .o j p. m. rre7sters o:Ud a. m: 2:10. n m L a.: fca o V vL c i a 0 d a Ut Moccratc triU.I. f en t in .ss U.nc 1