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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1895.
WOMAN'S WORLD. 11RS. COCHRAN, WHO HAS WON SUC CESS AS AN INVENTOR. he Progressive Woman Neweit Stylei In Collars Elizabeth Catly Stanton The Passing of the Apron Tlio New Woman. Too Many I3eads. Few people living in Park Manor, one of Chicago's pretty - suburbs, are aware that the quiet little woman liv ing in unostentatious manner at 0825 Anthony avenue is Jlrs. Elizabeth Garis Cochran, a name familiar to inventors the world over, for Mrs. Cochran is her self an inventor and the descendant of an inventor. Add to this tbo fact that, unlike most inventors, Mrs. Cochran has herself handled her inventions, man aging and attending to the smallest da tails of the large business sho controls, and one sees an intarcsting personality in the bright faced, dignified woman. Mrs. Cochran's chief invention, a dish washing machine, occupied a conspicu ous place in Machinery hall during the . MI. ELIZABETH GAEIS-COCHRAN. World's fair, both because of its intrin sic value and the fact that it was the only exhibit there invented by a woman. ; Mrs. Cochran's inventivo faculty comes as a natural . inheritance, she be ing the lineal descendant of .Fitch, the steamboat inventor. Early environment, no donbt, has also been a strong factor in the bent of this woman's genius, her childhood having been spent amid tho surroundings of mills and mill machin ory in towns along the Ohio river. Her father had charge of woolen, grist and saw mills, and it was among the flying wheels of these that tho little daughter found her chief pleasure in play hours. When her father died, Miss Qaris went to livo with a sister in Windsor, Ills. Kere sho met and was married to Wil liam A. Cochran, who, during his life, was one of the most prominent men and politicians in that section. One child was born, who, with the husband and lather, has been dead many years. It was soon after her husband's death that Mrs. Cochran conceived the idea of a machine which would do tho work that hod become such a drudgery to so many women. She had no knowledge of drawing or the construction of a model or any of the principles of mechanism, yet sho resolutely set about her task and never wavered unti ' 0 9 until the conception was j world nor the metropolitan press has ex orass and iron, although ' pressed the slightest shock at the details it has taken 12 years and a fortune to do it. - It is a long jump from dishwashers to elevators, yet it is nothing less than a passenger elevator for elevated railway trains which Mrs. Cochran is now en gaged in perfecting. The unique idea in this elevator is that tho moving trains themselves lower and raise the eleva tors, an incoming train raising the ele vator and the outgoing one lowering it. The need of passenger elevators in con nection with elevated trains was forcibly impressed on Mrs. Cochran's mind one day, when, after a weary expedition in ( New York, she stood at tho foot of tho 1 stairs at tho elevated station which wasn't elevated and realized that bo fore sho could rest her weary self in a eeat she must climb those stairs. Then the idea began to flounder round in her gray matter, and so intensely did it ab sorb tho traveler's attention that the flight of stairs was climbed, a ticket bought for she knew net where, Brook lyn bridge was crossed, a couple more tickets bought and railway lines tra versed before the dreamer waked and found herself in an unfamiliar part of the city and miles away from her desti eation. "But," she says triumphantly, "my elevator was all but built 1" Chicago Times-Herald. T&e Progressive Woman. The superficial observer has confused the torm new woman with the real pro gressive woman. It is the fashion to take women cranks, vulgar women who make a spectacle of themselves, women writ ers of vicious literature, and call them "new" women. This title is also indis criminately applied to the women of broad and progressive culture. The real progressive woman disclaims the term "new." She is simply trying to develop herself as a human being along the lines designated by her nature and her sur roundings. She is anxious that all other women should have the same opportu nity for development. There is nothing really new about it. For 200 years a few women have insisted on becoming educated. During the last 50 years this class has increased, mainly through ef forts along the lines cf literature, art and philanthropy. Among women who thus worked along individual lines are George Eliot, George Sand, Hosa Bonheur, Florence Nightingale Emily Faithfull, Julia 'Ward Howe, Dorothy Dix and Elizabeth Try. Today this is a common type. The term "now" woman originated in Eng land with Mrs. Lynn Linton and her kind, who are protesting against the Advance of women in new fields. In this country this type was called "women's rights" women at that time. After the term Vnew" was trans planted to this country it- was taken up bv tho tjaragraphist. The&cama the ;i:ycle and bloomer craze, ami the par agraphist applied the term indiscrimi nately, particularly to the woman who makes herself objectionable and conspic uous. On the other hand, the real pro gressive woman has the courage of her convictions and is simply carrying cut her own individuality. Instead of house hold duties merely she has a larger sphere, a greater work in society. After all, she is the same woman of old, with the same loves and hatreds and family ties. Ada C. Sweet. Newest Styles In Collars. Emma M. Hooper, in writing upon The Ladies' Home Journal, states that cru3h or stock collars will continue in style made of velvet, silk or satin, as woolen goods are usually too heavy to lie in loose folds. Rosettes at 'fh'e'sides are rather passe, hut points' of tho same or a contrasting material form a "pretty finish. These point3 are named after tho Parisian modiste Paquin. One point ia turned over on each side, being- 1. inches wide at the top and a sharp point at the bottom where it is even with the ! lower edge of tho straight or crnsh col lar. Another style has a crush collar, with two pointed tabs and a' tiny knot cn each sido flaring out like a pair of bird's wings. For a demiovening dress a collar that is very becoming to a short, full n6ck is cf velvet, forming a deep point. Tho ends meet in front under two Email rosettes, and tho back is thrco inches deep. To tho edge of this i3 eowed ten inch lace, which is shown its full length front and back, while around tho points it is only three inches below tho velvet. By adding this collar and a belt crushed or shaped in a point of velvet a house dress maybe wonderfully fresh ened. Pretty collars and belts of No. IS fancy figured or striped ribbon are made by shaping the center front with a V or dart. At the back the hooks and eyes are concealed by four loops on each side. Two long ones project sidewiso and two shorter loops are thrust straight out backward. Then for further decora tion straps of the ribbon may be added over the. shoulders, ending half way to the bolt back and front under a small bow, which may hold a fancy tbuckle. Elizabeth Cady Stanton. Elizabeth Cady Stanton; celebrated her eightieth birthday on the 12th inst., and the following letter from her, which appeared in the New York Sun of the 4th inst., explains itself : With reference to an article in your journal of Nov. 1 allow me space in j your columns to say that as tho proba ble recipient of a proposed gift from a working women's club I do not share in the disapprobation of many as to the nature of the gift. As a tribute of gratitude to one they may think has done much tqcpen to them the world of work any useful gar ment should be acceptable. Whatever others may think of a robe de nuit, I do not see anything immodest or improper in such a gift, and I hasten to say this lest the working women's club should change its minds and send the traduced garment to the future Duchess of Marl borough, as none of the fashionable of lier wardrobe, altnougn tne most ma den mysteries have all been rovealed. Why shcild anybody be shocked by the garments worn in tho eacrod silence of the night, when the mind in sweet dreams wanders with tho angels in tho mysterious realm of the possibilities, when the thoughts of the sleeper may bo more refined and exalted ' than in tho glare of day or in an evening bailor reception? -- 11 All must admit that the robo do nuit is more modest than the ; fashionable evening dress and far' mere comfort able, graceful and artistic. So, havo no fars, dear girls, that I shall scorn your gift. With kind regards and sincere wishes that yon may ever have good wsges and plenty of work to do, cordially yours, Elizabeth Cady Staxton. The Passing: of the Apron. Although so much has been written about the advent of the bloomers as part of the new woman's dress, nothing has been said of tho passing cf the apron. Fifteen years ago the apron was an es teemed adjunct to tho costume of every woman, no matter what station of life she might occupy. The fashion books supplied varying styles for tho changing seasons and different occasions. Tksro were bibless models and models with bibs. Pockets and strings marked evo lutions in modes. Once the woman? with a unique apron pattern achieved a tem porary fame that was greater than that enjoyed by the' wearer of the most outre bicycle suit of the present. Nothing so distinctly marks. the change in tho fem inine character as this almost complete disappearance cf tho apron amcng the women who are today challenging at tention. ' ' x - . Once every housewife wqs, proud of her kitchen aprons of pretty gingham, her sewing aprons of sheerest lawn or linen, her fancy work aprons of dainty silk and lace. The apron was the badge of tha housekeeper. The memories of its numerous vocations bring back a sort of heartsick feeling to the man who re members the biscuits his mother used to make and the mittens his grandmother was accustomed to knit long ago. The new woman has no time to wear an apron. ne nas relegated it to tne past, when her sex was in the thraldom of home. It belongs to the person who holds the position Of nurse, cook or seam stress. It does not fit;, well with tho bloomers. There is no place on-the mannish waistcoat for the bib tb&t was once so highly esteemed. Philadelphia Times. ' The New Woman. r. A new woman has signally. 'demon strated her ability asxa station - agent under most trying circumstances. The Times recently called attention to the opinion of a prominent railway oScial, who asserted that at certain classes X)t railway? 'stations ho belie vedthe services of women were mere acceptable thaa these of men. It was not to be expected that he would .indorse a plan to put women agents in stations where the bold bandit might attempt to take un justifiable liberties with tho property of the company, but this now woman has demonstrated tho practical utility of such an arrangement if all new women are such as she is, and she wasn't the regular agent either. This woman's name is Mrs. Lena Marshall of Baden, Cal. She was left temporarily in charge of the railway office at that place, and two bandits tried to raid the station. She started to draw a revolver when they entered and de manded the money in the safe, but one of them shot her through the arm. Un daunted, she emptied her weapon at the robbers, and they fled. Another forward march in the strug gle for woman's rights, another victory gained over poor, weak man, another example of woman's ability to do men's work successfully. Get out your note books, O suffragists! Here's a good point for your next speech. But mascu line admiration of Mrs. Lena Marshall's courage and pluck will not bo withheld. Kansas City Times. Too Many Heads. A little black eyed seamstress appear ed the other day in tho office of a well known oculist, complaining of her eye "They are strong enough," said she, "but they hurt me. " "Yon have been focusing them, " said he, looking critically into their depths. "upon scrao minute object for many hours at a stretch. There is coming a small furrow between your brows, and your eyes have a weak spot in the nerves at about sewing focus. Do you use the needle much?" - v "I don't know," hesitated she, "whether you would call it much. I sewed jet beads upon SO yards of whito ribbon in wheel pattern, making a hand made trimming. " Then I cut out the edges of the ribbon down to the beads and buttonholed both edges cf the rib bon, keeping tho in and out of the pat tern, and then J fitted the beaded ribbon into a pattern Of jet beads upon the back of a bodice. There were, I guess, a mil lion beads, and I don't know how many buttonhole stitches. There wasn't one stitch as big as a machine stitch." "Ah," said tbo oculist, "I under stand. Go home. Know that you have paid tho price of a lifelong neuralgia with that beaded strip. But women must be in tho fashion. "-Philadelphia Press. Fads In Hatpins. Hatpins are growing in elaborateness and exponsiveness every day. Every con ceivable design is made in rhinestones, silver, steel, gilt, gold and even jewols. A round ball seems the favorite conceit, and very effective it is in rhinestones, steel or what is called agate a trans parent blue glass, set with miniature ' jewels. The most useful and inexpen sive black headed hatpin is no longer possible, alas I and if we cannot afford real jewels, gold or silver we must deck ourselves in gaudy imitations thereof or be considered hopelessly behind the times. The designs in silver are very varied and sometimes grotesquely inappropri ate. A small Cupid, poised on a ball, may be artistic, but is certainly not ap propriate to hold on a hat, and yet this is only one. of many equally remarkable Paper Confetti at Weddings. Eica at weddings is doomed. A corre spondent informs us that -in the upper ! ranks of society the vegetable grains are discarded and their place supplied by paper confetti. These articles are about half the size of an ordinary letter wafer and are stamped in all colors. They are soft and pleasant to tho touch and fall upon the bride 's shoulders like the gen tle rain from heaven without wetting her dress or veil. The confetti can do no harm either to hat, clothes or face, and if a few stray down tho back of a brides maid or tho best man they cause no un easiness at the breakfast table, for they can be sat upon with a delightful sense of ease. Exit rice; enter confetti. Exchange. Emily Malbono Plorgran. Miss Emily Malbone Morgan has writ- ten an interesting little story, entitled "A Poppy Garden," the scene of which is laid in the town of Blandford, Mass., about 20, miles from Lenox. From tho profits cf the 5 sale of this little work Miss Morgan has been enabled f cr tho last three years to support a home for working girls in Blandford. The Pit of Coats. A ladies' tailor says that coats should fit well about'the aim-holes and neck to secure comfort as well as a good appear ance. It is a mistake, too, to select too heavy a cloth to make these garments, as when lined with the lightest of lin ing the weight is trying. Nor are they any warmer than a lighter, closely wov en cloth. Ina recent lecture cn dress before the Hartford School of Sociology Mrs. Clara Colby of Washington, who is an author ity on physical oulture and hygienic dress, described the corset as the cause cf more tumors than any other one thing. Acre once meant any field. It is still used with this significance by the Ger mans, who speak of God's acre,' allud ing to the cemetery. The language of a deaf mute is: & thing that goes without saying. TeXaS Siftmgs. i , p U-N0 REMEDIES For Eale by Watarbury Drug Co 131 East Main St Riverside Pharmacy, 775 Bank St U-NO Tonic 25c U-NO ointment 23o IT-NO Oil 25c, U-No Worm LozeDges25c ' . ,U-NO Cora Cure 15c. . QUAINT OLD TOMES. fWO BOOKS WHICH MAN FOUND IN A NEWSPAPER ENGLAND. Tow FennsylTania Was Boomed In Te Olden Time Its Climate, Soli and Peo ple Praised A Schoolmaster's Textbook That Belonged to William Penn. I have before me now two little books which have been lent to me for a f ow flays, and which, I think, could hardly fail to interest any Pennsylvanian ; so I shall endeavor to describe them as well as I can, as most people can never see them, both cf them being rare and one being absolutely unique. The first of these is a small duodecimo of not more than 100 pages, though the following title page might easily mis lead one to expect rather a larger vol ume : ' "A,n Historical and Geographical Ac coxirii cf the Province of Penasilvania and of West New Jersey In America; j the Richness of tha Soil, the Sweetness j of the Situation, the Wholesomeness of ; the Air, "the Navigable Rivers and Oth ers, the Prodigious Increase of Corn, the Flourishing Condition of the City of Philadelphia, With the Stately Build ings and Other Improvements There; tho Strang3 Creatures, as Birds, Beasts, Fisbes and Fowls, With the Several Sorts of Mineralsf Stones and Purging Waters Lately Discovered ; the Natives, Aborigines, Their Language, Religion, Laws and Customs ; tho First Planters, the Dutch, Swedes and English, With tho Number "of Inhabitants ; as Also a Touch XTpon George Keith's New Re ligion InHis Second Change Since Ho Left the Quakers ; With a Map of Both Countries. By Gabriel Thomas, Who Resided There About Fifteen Years. London : Printed and Sold by A. Bald win, at the Oxon Arms, in Warwick Lane, 169$. " Ho explains in tho preface that, as there never has been a fair or full ao count cf "Pennsilvania, he thinks the curious will bo gratified with an ample description. He explains why more has not been heard of it, predicts a thriving future and says he "could say much in praise of that sweet tract of land," but reserves it for the body of tbo book. After this comes a small folded map, very interesting and signed Philip Lea, London. It represents "Pennsilvania" as consisting of only four counties Bucks, Philadelphia, Chester and New Castle, with Virginia on the west, West New Jersey on the east, Maryland on the south and Canada on the north. Some of the names are rather surpris ing. For instance, immediately opposite Philadelnhia. on the Delaware, is a Dutch fort, and just back of that is a place called Yacomanshaghkings. In our own state the" chief places seem to be Haverford, Darby, Plymouth, Ger man town, West Town, Radnor, New town and Lewiston. After the map 55 small pages are de voted to the description of Pennsylva nia, from which we learn that, though the province is 800 miles in length by 180 in width, by far the greater part cf it is still in the hands of the natives, who are "supposed by most people to have been of the Ten Scattered Tribes. " The Dutch came and traded, tho j Swedes an j Finns came and settled, and j finall William Penn came and founded Philadelnhia. "a noble and beautiful city, which contains above 2,000 houses, all inhabited and most of them stately and of brick generally three stories high, after the mode in London. "Moreover, in this province are four great market towns viz", Chester, thr Germantown, New Castle and Lewis town." Among the laws for this author gives a synopsis of those also perhaps the most striking is this : "Thieves of all sorts are obliged to restore fourfold, after they have been whipped and im prisoned, according to the nature of their crime, and if they be not of abil ity to restore fourfold they must be in servitudo till 'tis satisfied." I could give many more curious ex cerpts, but will content myself with one before passing cn to the other book: ".The Christian children born hero are generally well favored and beautiful to j behold, being m tho general observed ta be better natnred, milder and more ten der. hearted than those born in Eng land." The other book is still more rare. It is called "A New .Primer, or Methodical Direction to Attain the True Spelling, Reading and Writing of English, Where unto Are Added Soma Things Necessary and Useful, Both For the Youth of This Province and Like-wise For Those Who From Foreicn Countries and Nations Came to Settle Among Us. ByF. D. P. Printed by William Bradford in New York and sold by the Anthor in Pehnsil vania." The printed book itseii is a curious little sehoolbook, and is so rare that it is not mentioned by Allibone, who was himself a Philadelphian. But this par ticular copy is of especial and extraor dinar v interest because it has been bound cp with about 30 blank pages, unon which the author, in most clear and beautiful manuscript, has written some very quaint things. It was es pecially bound for William Penn, with his initials and the date 1701 on the cover, and inside is a bookplate bearing the Penn arms and motto, and "Wil liam Penn, Esquire, Proprietor of Pen eylvania, tf03." It is worthy noting the three different forms of spelling the name of the province used by those two different authors and by Penn himself. Birmingham. CEngland) Cor. Pitts burg Dispatch. - t '" 1 Unwilling to Experiment. She No, Ned, it wouldn't be ju dicious for us to marry until after you have had your salary increased. He (nleadinely) But two can live cheaper than one, yon know, Nellie. She Yes, I know, that's what people eay. As a matter of fact, they have to. SomervSlte Journal. By True Merit Only can any article attain such a high standard of favor among the people as that enjoyed by For years no other soap in New England has ever approached it either in sales or quality. It has proved its value over all -substitutes. - It is soap, all soap, and nothing but soap. , - Tfc JEFFERSON DE ANGELIS. The Popular Operatic Comedian Who Will Shortly Become a Star. By all odds tho most prominent operatio comedian in this oountry who is not a star is Jenerson Do Angelis, now an import-ant mcmDer oi tho -Delia Fox Opera oompany. Jefferson De Angslis was born in San Francisco some years ago. Ho has a son a good deal taller than himself and is ratner sensitive about naming tho exact date of his natal debut. His iirst appear ance on tne stage was in ado at tho decid edly early ago of 6 months, when ho ap- caiou tia jtrvnji j uukU . Alio ruturus do not Bhow whether or not ho "scored a hit," but as all actors do, it is to bo pre- sumeu tnat iaoy uo Angeiis was no ex ception to tho rulo. The embryonic come dian's first recollection of anaudionce was in 1801 in a "theater" which ocoupied the second floor of a building at tho corner at Clay and Kearney streets, San Francisco. Among tho members of tho company of that humble resort were Maggie Mooro and Lotta. For about 15 years thereafter Do An geiis traveled with his father and sister In JEFFERSON DE AXGELIS. this country giving little sketches and one act dramas. In 1SS0, the elder Do Angeiis having died, tho two children went to Australia on a starring tour in a reper tory of plays which proved eminently suc cessful. They then organized a comic opera company, which they took to China, India, South Africa, Ceylon, Japan and other remote countries. During this tour Miss Do Angeiis died, and in 1S84 Jeffer son returned to San Francisco en route to Now York. For two years ho accepted the few engagements offering, until, in 1886, his first real opportunity arrived, when ho became a member of tho McCaull company, the best light opera organization this country has ever seen. After three years hard worK in the sev eral operas presented by McCaull, Mr. Do Angeiis joined the forces of the New York Casino, which was then in the heyday or its glory. He remained there three seasons. After one year in the principal comedy role or "Tiio 'roaigai juaugnter, oi which he was the bright partioular star, although not so named on tKo bills, ho cast his fortunes with Delia Fox in "Tho Lit tle Trooper." He has been with her ever since except for a summer engagement with Lillian Russell. In "Fleur de Lys" Mr. Da Angeiis has achieved a veritable triumph. De Angeiis' methods aTe all his own. ne manages to extract humor from lines which are apparently all but dismal, tie is truly called "the comedian whom no librettist. has been able to obscure." If his starring tour next Eeason should not prove successful, it will servo to demon strate the fact that nothing can bo safely predicted with reference to theatricals. Tne Pneumatic Boxing Glove. The latest thing in boxing circles is tho pneumatic glove. A trial bout in Phila delphia recently between William n. Ro cap, once amateur featherweight cham pion, and Harry P. Birchall of the Vesper Boat olub demonstrated that by the use of the pneumatio glove two boxers could cut as fast a paoe as they wanted without any likelihood of serious danger and at the same time give an interesting exhibition of the art of boxing. The SIOO.000 Axtcll as a Sire.' Axtell's first pacing colt is the 3-year-old Esteem, 2:94. With champion speed honors to his credit, Axtell is now a record breaker as a sire. At 9 years of age he has to his credit &1 standard performers, and it is a remarkable fact that all of them went into the list either as 3 or 3 year olds. In 1894 Axtell put more 2-year-olds in the 2:80 list than were ever before cred ited to any sire in one season. 0 Head Is tho weak, lan guld cry of tht ufierer from sick headache. Hood'a Bills curi this conditio promptly, and bo agreeably that it Is like tho nleas ant change from darkness to daylight. The feeling of utter exhaustion end ina bility to work is driven off aad the diges tive organs are toned, strengthened and reflated. Hood's Puis are purely vege table, etie, rtu&cit. qo ai ta crajsjuij. if Iff! r- i The Hen England Railroad Go Passenger Train Service. October v Trains leave 320-333 Meadow st,Waterbur7 fo? rsosion o:o. 4iju a. m.; 12:55. 1:25 p. ra. Providence 3:15. 7:30. m;l$0, 3:55 p. m. ewlorkvia Brewsters 8:05 a. ra 2:10 p. m. Wcrcester-3:15, 7:30 a. in, 12:55, 1:25 p. xa, 6wLondon-3:15t7:30a.m,12.55.3:55 p.m. ' Putnam 3:15.7:30a.m,12:25,l :55. 3:55 1 ra Bprmgneia franco y. -us a. ra; 3:55 p. m. xiartiora u:U5. 10:55 a. mi 12.55,3:55,8:15 p.m. New Britain 3:45, 7:30, 9. -05. 10.53 a. m.i 12:55 1:25, 3:55, 8:15 p. m. Plain ville 3:45, 7:30, 9:05. 10:53 a. ta.i 1:55 i.Zj, a:55, 8:15 p. m. -Bristol 3:45, 7:30, 9:05. 10:53 B.m:12R5 1.25 3.53, 8:15 p. m. Terry ville 7:30. 9:05. 10:55 a, xa: 12-53 1:25. 3:55, 8:15 p. m. ' Waterville 7:30,9.05,10:55 a. m; 1:253:53. West Cheshire 4:40, 8:40 a. m.; 4:30 n.m. Meriden 4:30,8:40a.m.; 4:30p.m. (Dublin street station 5:00, 8:52 a. m; 5:00 p. m. Cromwell 8:10 a. m: 4:30 n.m. miMin street station 8:52a. m: 5:00 n. m Union City 3:05 a. m: 5:50 n. m. Towantic fS.-05 a. m; 5:50 p. m. Sonthford 8:05a. ra; 2:10 p. m. jromperaug v aney a. m, 2:10, 5;33 p. m. Sandy Hook 8.05 a. m;2:10. 5:50 p. m. w.cjm o:ua a. m;;s:iu, 5:50 p. ra. Danbury 8:05a. m;2:10. 5:50. 11:35 p.m. Brewsters 8:03 a. ni; 2:10. 5:50 p. m. Poughkeepsia via Hopewell 8 .-05 a. ra 2:10, 11:35 p. m. Fishkill on Hudson 8:05a. m; 2:10 p. ra Bmghamptcn, Elmira, Jamestown. Cleve iana, Auron and Chicago 8:05 a. ra' 2:10 p. ra. Sunday trains Hartford 3 :45t - a. - rcj" Boston 3:45 a. m. W. R. Babcock, Gea Pasa Ag't, Boston. N. Y.H.-H. & Hartford R.R. Naugatuek Division- Jotia i kew York 6 .-05. 8:12, 10:60 a. m.: 1:23 dUo. 6:03 p. m.; Sunday 7:15 a. m.. 4:15 p. ra. Return 5:00. 8:00, 10:03 a.m; 1:02, 4:02, 6:00 p. m; Sunday 6:00 a. m: 5:00 p. m. New Haven via Derbv .TnnpHrtn r nt 8.12, 10.50 a. ra., 1.23, 3.25. 6.08 p. ra! 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. ra. (via Naugatuck junction.) Bridoport 6:05, 8:12, 10:50 a. m. 1:23. 3:25. 6:08 p. m.; Stuidav 735 a. m.; 4 15 p. m. Return nt 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. rc. Ansorua 6 05. 8.12. 10.50 a. m.; 1.23 3.25. 6 08 7.00 (mixed), p. m. Sun day 7 15 a.m.; 4.15 p. tn. Return at 7 43, 10 21 a. m.; 12.31, 3.CG, 6.13. 8.20 p. m. Sunday, 8.4G a. ra.; 7.02 p. m, Wfttertown 6.40. S.3S, 11.17 a. m.; 1.30, 3.58, 6.12, 7,03 p. ra. Saturday. 9.15 p. m. Return at 6.20, 7.40, 10.20 a. ni.; 12 45, 2.50, 4.35, G.30 p. ra. Saturdav. 7.3op. m. -j Thcnmeton 8 33, 11.12 a. m.; 3.53. 6 53 p. ra. bunday 9:25 a,m. Rfeturu at 7:43, 10 :23 a. m ; 2 :55,5 :4 1 x m :Snndav 3 47 n. m Torringtcn 8.33. 11.12 a. m.; 3,53. 6.58 p. m. Sunday 9.25 a. m, Return at 7.20. 10 a. m.; 2 30, 5.18 p. m. Sunday 3.23 p. ra. Winstrd 8.33, 11.12 a. ra.: 3.53. 6 58 n. ra. Sunday 9.25 a ra. Return at 7.00. 9.40 a. ra.; 2.05, 4.53. p. ra. Sunday 3 p. m. C. T. Hempstead, Gen Pass Agent. Faterkry Fire Alarm. LOCATION OP BOXES. 12 Rogers fc Bro3. 13 Cor East Slain and Niagara straets. 14 East Main street nnd Wdlcott road. 15 Corner High and Walnut streeta. 16 Corner East Main and Cherry streets. 17 Corner East Main and Cole streets. 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbttry streeta 23 Cor North Elm, North Main and - Grove streets. 24 -Waterbury Manufacturing company, (private.) 25 Cor North Main and North streeta. . 26 Cor BucHcgLan and Cooke streets. 27 Cor Grove and Prospect streets. 28 Cor Hillside avenue and Pine streeta. 29 Cor Johnscn and Waterville streeta. 212 The Piatt Beos & Co, (private.) 214 Waterbury Clock Co, Movement Fac tory, (private.) 3 Exchange PUee. 32 Cor West Maiu and Willow streets. 34 Cor West Main and WatertOwn road. 35 Traction Co stables, (private ) 86 Waterbury Brass Co, (private.) 37 Cor Cedar Bud Meadow streets. , - 38 Ccr 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 street and Washington avenue. 4 Cor South Main and Grand street3. 42 Cor South Main and Clay streeta. 43 Waterbury Watch Co, (private.) 45 Bsnedict & 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 (prl vate.) 54 Cor Clay and Mill streets. 56 Cor Liberty and River streets, 57 No 5 Hose house. 55 Cor Baldwin and Stone streets. 6 Cor Bridge and MagUl streets. 62 Cor Doolittle Alley and Dublin streeta. Caveats, and Trade-Marks obtained and aU lat ent business conducted for moderate Fees. Our Office is ofps!te. U. s. Patenv Office and we can secure patent ia less tunc taa tuosc rMnnt from Washinjton. Send model, drawias cr Jscto., ivith descrip- tion. We advise, it patentable or not, iree oi charge. Our lee not due tui patent is securea. ost of same in the U. S. end fcreija cwuitties; m T3m unu r--r " JiCW W UOiaill X aiCUlS, Willi iTi frret. Address. i CA.S&30W& CO.f Opr. Patent Office, Washington. D. C. ""uu,auu' u.xu,i.ow.m, IWU,3:55 D.m. Rockville-7:30. 10:55 a.m; 12:55. 355 p ml Manchester-7:30,10:55 a.m:12:55.3SnT " "