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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury, Conn.) 1895-1897, November 23, 1895, Image 6

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W ATERBUR Y ( f E VrENING DEMOCRAT, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1895.
KOW If ORDEEP TV ATEK
TO CONNECT THE GREAT LAKES WITH
THE ATLANTIC.
$he Commission Recently Appointed by
the President Will Do Much to Promote
. the Scheme Lyman E. Cooley'a Enthu
siasm The Other Commissioners.
Lynaan E. Cooley, the accomplished
engineer, scholar, man of affairs and
head and front of the great drainage
canal echerne now "being materialized at
Chicago, must have been highly grati
fied by his appointment as one of the
deep -waterway commissioners of tho
United States by President Cleveland
tho other day. This appointment will
enable Mr. Cooley to bo of the greatest
service along the lines of what lis evi
dently believes to be tho work ho has
been called to do. It adds much to the
cobability that his. dream of a cent inn--
LYMAN E. COOLEY.
ens highway for ocfcn going ships from
the lakes to the Atlantic will by and by
be an accomplished fact, since, with all
due respect to every other man who has
the project at heart, Mr. Cooley is un
doubtedly more thoroughly wrapped up
in its success, better informed as to what
must be done and more competent to
help in tho doing of it than any other
laying man. His enthusiasm for a deep
waterway is little less than sublime.
His studies of the problems to be met
Sn its achievement have been profound,
and have occupied the nights as well as
the days. He believes that it will al
most completely transform the internal
commerce of North America, and that
its infiaence will bo farreaching in
tbe !
extreme and of untold benefit to the con
tinent. It is as informing and as inter
esting to hear him descant upon the
changes that will be wrought by and the
increased industrial growth of the Unit
ed States that will result from the carry
ing out of the stupendous improvement
proposed as it is to" listen to the most
popular and best equipped lecturer of
these times, for Mr. Cooley knows his
subject thoroughly, and w7hilo bubbling
over with facts and figures is never dull
or commonplace in reciting them. Be
sides he possesses in a high degree that
gift, as essential to the projector of ma
terial improvements as to the poet, the
novelist or the historian imagination.
Already tho greatchain of canals that
shall nvcn.e seaports 'of Chicago and
many of the cities between it and salt
water exists in Mr. Cooley 's brain. Al
ready the details of construction, and
even of administration after construc
tion, are carefully laid out by him; tho
levels ar.d locks are approximately de
termined upon in his thoughts, together
with the probablo cost of each and of
the aggregato cost when the last shov
elsful of earth, shall have been removed,
the water 1st in and ships begun to
make their voyages through the heart of
the continent. Difficulties that seem in
surmountable to many engineers appear
quite possible of vanquishmcnt to him.
Tie even seems to rejoice in the exist
ence of these difficulties, to feel li.ko
Conan Doyle's great detective character,
Sherlock Holmes that obstacles exist
solely that they may be overcome by
him and to be happy only when engaged
in their overcoming. At least this is the
sort of man he has seemed to mo when I
have listene'd to his talk upon hjs chosen
task.
As every one acquainted with Mr.
Cooky knows, his enthusiasm is first for
the Chicago , drainage ditch, but while
he doe3 not fail fully to appreciate tho
importance of giving to Chicago the in
creased sewerage facilities that will bo
available after that wosk is completed
it is chiefly as a link in the eventual
waterway to the gulf that he is fond of
talking of it. The Chicago canal, as
some readers may remember, is
the
greatest public work now under wy
anywhere, and it employs thousands of
men "of all grades of skill, from the
cheapest laborer to the most skilled en
gineer. - There are many who believe that this
canal will draw awoy from the lake
enough water to interf ere with lake nav
igation, but Mr. Cooley is not one of
these, audit must be allowed by all who
have heard him express his views that
he makes as well sounding arguments to
prove the groundlessness of this predic
tion as those who believe in it do in its
r . mm
1
ravor. Uefcre considering the projected
Katervay to the Atlantic it may be in
order to remind some readers of th9
magnitude of the waterway cf which
the drainage canal is to bo a part. The
canal itself is 30 miles long,. reaching
from Ashland avenue, Chicago, to Lock
wood, Ills Then tho Desplaines river is
followed for 290 miles to the Missis
sippi, about 1,600 miles of whose course
lie below and to the south. cf the motith
of the Desplaines. The "drainage dis
trict" of Chicago is bound to bear the
expense of improving tho Desplaines so
that it will carry off .the extra flow of
water without damage .to the territory
cr towns upon its banks, and this will
virtually make the whole of -the Dcis
plaincs a navigable stream. It will cost
$25,000,000 for the caral and SSO.COCj
000 for the river improvement, &rd oy
the time Mr. Cooley ha3 superintended
the expenditure cf that vast sum ho will
probably bo pretty well prepared to un
dertake the far more difScrdt doep xrc-
! terway to tho Atlantic.- z.' " ' ' i
The probable cost cf tbis water-? ay
even Mr. Cooley hesitates to narco.
There are several routes prepceod. Somo
of the Canadians nro greatly, in "favor. of
a canal from the Georgian bay on Lake
Huron' to Lake Simcce, and thence to
Toronto and Lake Ontario, ignoring Lake
Erie, and with1 it Detroit, Cleveland
Buffalo, and all the ether ports alohg
the present lake highway between Lake
Huron aud Lziko Ontario. Another Ca
nadian scheme is to ignore Toronto even;
and cut a canal straight from the
Georgian bay to that strange " arm of
Lake Ontario that is known as the bay
of Quinte. But as both these routes
would lie wholly, within Canadian ter-ritjTL-y,
Uncle Sam would not bo likely
to pnt up much if any money for their
digging, and so they are not very prob
able cf construction. Of course the St.
Lawrence would be used for the eastern
portion of the chain if either of theise
routes were to be adopted.
The decision of the voters of tho state
of New York toespend $9,000,000 upn
the improvement of the Erie canal tends
to draw general attention in the direc
tion of the proposed ' route that shall
make Clinton's ditch and tho Hudson
river the two easternmost links, and it
is this route that Mr. Cooley favors. Al
though he cannot tell its probablo cost
as yet, he has figured out that when it
and the waterway from the gulf shall
be developed, the two,' combined with
tho water route along tho'gulf and At
lantic coasts, will makeMt'-possible for; a
steamer to circumnavigate all the east
ern portion of the United States, boh
north and south, excepting New Eng-
j land and a little piece of New York, and
that a vessel which makes that voyage
will pass 50 oities of more than 10,000
mm
OLIVER W. HOWLAJhD.
inhabitants each, including almost ev
ery great ctoy in tbe United States. In
cluding the Ohio, Missouri and Dela
ware rivsrs and Chesapeake bay and ex
tending tho voyage somewhat along the
gulf coast to tha southwest and along
the Atlantic coast to the northeast only
about a dozen Jties of great prominence
would be ort of reach. Boston, New
York, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash
ington, Charleston, Savannah, Mobile,
New Orleans, St! Louis, Chicago, De
troit, Toledo, Cleveland, Buffalo,
Rochester, Syracuse, Albany and many
others would bo on the line.
Mr. Cooley is only 45 years old. He
wrs born in Canandaigua, N. Y. He
went to district school when a boy and
when a young "man was a teacher in the
Canandaigua academy. Then he attend
ed a technical school at Troy, from
which he was graduated a 0ivil engineer
in 1874. Then he was made professor of
civil engineering at v the -Noihwestern
university. After three years theze he
engag "i in practical work. In 1885 he
began on tho drainage canal.
Janes Burrill Angoll, one of tho
other two deep water commissioner?, is
i president of the University of Michigan
and was one of the commissioners by
whom an important treaty v?ith tho
Chineso was negotiated some ycar3 ago.
He was also engaged with the secretary
of state, in 1888, in settling tho fisheries
disputes between the United States and
Groat Britain. Ha is a native of Rhode
Island and was born in 1829; being a
much olaer man than Mr. Cooley. He
was minister to China frwu 1830 to
1883 inclusive, Cold will bo of special
value in the work of the deep water
commission by reason of his diplomatic
training and gifts.
, Jchn E. Russell cf Massachusetts, the
remaining member of tbecomraiesion, is
well known as a prominent Democratic
politician and an exceedingly able man.
The high charaoter of all these mem
bers of the commission is fully appreci
ated by the Canadians interested m
"de8p water to the sea," as is shown
conclusively by tho faot that O. W. How
land, M. P., president of the Dominion
Deep Waterways association, eays their
appointment "will without doubt prove
eminently satisfactory , to the associa
tion." Mr. How land was president of
the inteinationaldeep waterway conven
tion held at Cleveland a few months ago
and will co-operate with the new.com
missioners in their work. :-y:
- M. L Desteb.
mm
HE WOULD HAVE IT UP TO DATE.
Eomeo and Juliet Need a Vew Modi
Additions to Their Costumes.
"The trouble with your play," said
tho critic, "is that it is not up to date.
It is altogether too old fashioned for tho
times." . .
"What would you : hare me do?"
asked the manager.
"Make the piece mora modem," ro
plied tho critic. -
"But you forget that wo are playing
Bbakespeare. "
"I forget nothing of tho kind. Even
Shakespeare can be modernized. That
is where yon make your mistake. You
tiy to play Shakespeare as if it was
Avritten years and years ago, and, of
course, tho public won't have it."
"What ought I to do to make it pop
ular?" asked the manager. "My princi
pal piece is 'Romeo and Juliet.' One
certainly can't take many liberties with
.that."
"Nonsense, " returned tho critic. "Tho
people are tired of , the old fogy Juliet
that managers always givo them, and
the only way to satisfy them ifi to give
them one that is thoroughly up to tha
limes in which wo live. Tako my ad
vice and cast a 'new 'woman' tor Ju
liet." . "A 'newwoman 1' "
"Certainly. Then revise the play a
little so that sho can make her first en
trance in. bloomers on a wheel That'll
make a hit, sure. Just think of it ! Ju
liet in bloomers ! I tell you the people
would go miles to see her. It ought to
be brought out in the dialogue, too,
that sho has a record of 28 century runs,
if you want to be suro to catch the gal
lery." "How about Borneo?" asked the man
ager somewhat doubtfully.
"Borneo should oomo on in a sweat
er, a skullcap and knit bicycle tights,
and he should propose to carry Juliet
away with a mctocycle. The trouble
with you is that you haven't enough
originality. You must not expect people
to take kindly to a Juliet who doesn't
come up to modern requirements. Give
her a pair of bloomers, a man's hat, a
short jacket and cut her hair, and you
will play to. standing room only all the
way from New York to San Francisco:".
Chicago Post.
Quite Excusable.
An exchange reports that the teacher
of a city school received the following
ample apology from the mother of
an i
absentee :
Dero mam : plese eggscuse Willy He
didn't have but one pair of pants an I
kep him home to wash them and Mrs.
O'toole's goat come and et them off the
lin9 and that awt to be oggscuse enuff,
goodness nose. Yours with r,especk, Mrs.
B.- Youth's Companion.
The Figures Correct.
Railroad Official I must say you pufrJ
rather a high value on that trunk.
Yhat's in it?
Passenger I don't know. My wife
packed it.
Official Hum! Perhaps your esti
mate is correct. If a woman did the
packing, everything in the house is in
it. New York Weekly.
S catkins.
"The plagiarism in this etory of
yours," said the editor, "is something
shocking. "
"Y-you don't usually mind that sort
cf thing," was the reply.
"I don't if you'll only plagiarize
good material. Why, much of this non
sense might as well be original."
Washington Star.
The Great Dancer.
"We have the enemy on the run,"
said tbe Spanish general to his chief of
staff.
"Wo have, general, but"
The officer gazed "anxiously at the on
coming insurgents.
"I'm very much afraid they will
catch up with us." New York Sun.
An Unnecessary Precaution.
An artist gave his last work to a por
ter to convey to the academy.
"Be careful," said he, "the picture
is scarcely dry. "
"Oh, never mind," exclaimed the
porter. "My clothes are old. v Golden
Penny. .
Unwelcome Favors.
"I really beliove the baby favors
you," the visitor ventured to say.
"She does," asserted the father, with
emphasis. "She favors the wholo fam
ily, for that matter, with ascprano solo
every night. ' ' San Prancisoo Chronicle.
A Careful Wife.
Sam Johnsing I'se all right now.
I 'so gwinter got up.
Mrs. Johnsing Fool niggah! Jess
ycu stay in bed until you has tuck de
rert ob de medicine in dnt bottle what
I paid 1 for. Texas Sif tings.
Another Man.
Elise My dearest Stella 1 I haven't
seen you for four months. How is your
Charles?
Stella Oh, my Charles has changed
very milch since then. His name is now
Robert ! Fiicgende Blatter.
Net a Farmer.
"Did I understand you to say that
Thompson was a farmerV"
"Good gracious, no! I said he made
his money in wheat. You never heard
of a farmer, doing that, did you?"
Beatrice Democrat. ' "
Beady and Willing.
Ho Will you marry me?
She Certainly.
He Thanks. I was afraid you were
goiug to say it was too sudden.
She It couldn't be. Detroit Free
Press- .
U-NO REMEDIES
For sale by Watarbury Drug Co
134 East Main St
Riverside Pharmacy, 775 Bank St
U-NO Tonic 25c TJ-NO ointment 25c
U-KO OU25o. TJ-No Worm LozeDges23o
U-NO Corn Cure 15c.
&ONT ACCEPT IMITATIONS.
THE OVTrR ft 0MW E CO.. CINTI.
WW!
CALKS
ABSOLUTELY
PREVEOTSLIPPING!i
Bare.
"Did you -know they are going to
bring charges against you?" said the
kind friend.
i"Let 'em bring 'em," cheerfully said
the alderman. "They can't collect noth
ing off of me. " Indianapolis Journal.
I
Defined.
, .Tommy Pop, what is a diplomat?
(Tommy's Pop A diplomat, my eon,
is! a man who gives everybody the im
pression that he is thankful for their
advice and then goes and does as he
darn pleases. Philadelphia Record.
( Well Pleased.
IHusband "What makes you go about
with that happy look on your face to
night, my dear?
Wife A good reason why. Only
think, T have made 20 calls and every
body was out. Sobremesa.
Westphalian Witches Were Bed Haired.
ioe8t, in Westphalia, Prussia, was the
Balem of the European witch burning
era, and, by the way, the witchcraft de
susion lasted for three or four centuries
longer there than it did in the benighted
burg in the colony of Massachusetts bay.
The judicial tribunal beforo which all
Westphalian witches were forced to ap
pear was called the vehm-gericht and
was composed of the most superstitious
set of bigots in the province. The trees
are . still standing under which this
tvitch trying congress regularly met on
the commous of Soest and the records
Df their proceedings are still to be found
In the archives at the town hall.
One of the most noticeable things in
these queer old records of the days of'
bigotry and blind superstition is the"
fact that the pages upon which are writ
ten the proceedings of cases in which
tho accused were condemned to the
stake are all adorned with locks of the
culprit's hair. The individual hairs of
this queer collection of tufts exhibit all
the variations usually noticed in such
assortments, bein long and short,
coarse and fine and straight and curly.
, In one very characteristic feature, how
ever, tnac oi color, an tne iocks nave
the same general appearance, being uni
formly red.
It is passing curious, to say the least,
that in a country where red hair does
not predominate all the witches execut
ed during a period covering several hun
dred years should belong to that class
of beings derisively referred to as "brick
top blonds. " St. Louis Republic.
Odd Delusions.
In a recent lecture in Londo by Dr.
W. R. Gowers of the Royal society,
some curious facts were stated concern
ing the optical delusions suffered by vic
tims of epilepsy at the commencement
of their attacks
One man for years was always warned
of a coming fit by a sensation of thump-
ing or beating in the chest, which grad
ually extended to the head. Then two
pulsating lights appeared, which seemed
to draw nearer. In an instant these
were gone, and in their place was the
figure of an aged woman wearing a red
cloak, and always the same in appear
ance and dress, who offered the patient
I something that had the odor of Tonquin
beans. Then the patient invariably lost
consciousness.
Another case cited was that of a wom
an whose attacks were invariably pre
ceded by a vision of London lying in
ruins, the channel of the Thames being
emptied of water in order to receive the
rubbish of the destroyed city, and the
patient believing herself to be the only
survivor cf all its inhabitants.
Still another patient always seemed
to himself, just . before an attack, to
have been set down in the midst of a
broad field of grass.
The cause of those singular deceptions
lies in the brain, but its mode of work
ing is not yet thoroughly understood.
Sinfflnff Mice.
Some few years since there was
at
Coley Hall, near Halifax, a singing
mouse, whih lived for several years in
a hole near the fireplace 131 one of tho
rooms and became Tory tame, Mf. A. G.
Sunderland not allowing it to be dis
turbed. . Many people came to hoar its
eo called singing. This mouse appeared
perfectly fat and healthy, and met its
end accidentally.
Another cerrespondent says: With ref
erence to singing mice, I may say that I
caught one last year and kept it in a
cage. That they do not sing for pleas
ure, as a bird does, is evident from the
fact that it sang even when frightened,
and the singing was evidently due to
Eome difficulty in breathing, which,
however, appeared to cause it no great
inconvenience, as it fed well and was
in fair condition when caught. The
"singing" soon became monotonous,
and I therefore restored the mouse to
bis sorrowing relatives. London
flranhirt .
PUKE
mm
ONE TRIAL WILL CONVINCE YOU.
Yonr horse being always sharp shod,
is ready for vrork. Ilis feet are always
in good condition, and bo is not constantly at
the blacksmith's beinjr sharpened, "which
ruins his feet, causing great expense and loss
of time to you. Remember, once shod with
Neverslips" you can easily put in new Calks
when needed trillion! rfmoyinc the shoes.
BE STUB your hortt-t'hotr Sat "Kertrilip$" en hand; Start
kirn SHOS WI TBXOO TBSli. Send your add'tf for cu:
$Ofiftive circular vHtMUll information, MAILED FUZZ.
AGEXTS t
L L Enswcrth,
Hartford, Conn.
M AS CFACTURERS :
KeversIIp Korseshoo Co.,
Boston, Mast.
HAWAIIAN MINISTER HATCH.
Lawyer and Diplomat and One of the Orig
inal Committee of Safety.
Francis M. Hatch, who has served for
some time as Hawaiian minister of for
eign affairs, will soon reach Washing
ton to assume his duties as minister to
the United States. W. R.. Castle, the
young republic's present representative
at Washington, was only appointed to
serve until Hatch arrives, and the latter
is thus the successor of Lorin A, Thurs
ton, who was declared persona non Grata
by the late feeoretary Gresham.
-Mr. Hatch is a native of New Hamp
shire and is about 88 years of age. Ho
was graduated from Bowdoin college
with high honors and then took up the
study of law. He was an apt pupil of
Blackstone and while yet young to the
profession went to Honolulu and en
tered the office of his uncle, Judge Har
ris, who was then chief justice of Ha
waii under King Kalakaua. After Judge
Harris' death King Kalakaua repeatedly
urged Hatch to accept office under the
royal government, but he refused. He
took nn part in public affairs, was
FRANCIS M. HATCH.
rarely seen outside of his office or home
and practiced his profession so faithfully
and ably that he soon was the possessor
of about the best law business in Hono
lulu. When Liliuokalani sfgned the obnox
ious lottery bill, Hatch, who had been
steadily but quietly working for annex
ation for some ttnepast, became one of
the 13 members cf the committee of
safety and was one of tho principal ac
tors in the ceap d'etat hich dethroned
the quewH and resulted in the formation
of the provisional go? nment under
President Dole. He was elected vice
president of the republic and later bo
came President Dole's minister cf for
eign affairs. He assisted P.'esiaent Dole
in the diplomatic correspondence with
, Secretary Gresham, and, after the letter
refusing to restore the queen had been
sent to Washingten, aidr d in the prep
arations to resist by force the expected
landing of United States marines and
tbe restoration of the royal regime.
Happily the marines were not landed
and bloodshed was avoided. Mrs. Ha-ch
is a daughter cf Colonel Alexander G.
Hawes of San Francisco.
American Girls Criticised.
Tho mucn written up woman of
Japan is revenged at last. One cf her
own countrywomen has turned the ta
bles upon oooiiental critics and as calm
ly dissect the American" woman as the
American woman is wont to dissect the
B' 1-1- V
mousmee ana ner more aistinguisnea
sisters. Mme. Utaki Shimoda, who is
the superintendent of a female college
in Tokyo and is traveling in this conn
try, presents rather a disparaging view
01 our American girls when she says :
"For frankness' eake I must say that if
I were a man I would not marry an
American girl. Their dash and inde
pendence pretest too Efcrong a contrast
When linked to old country tempera
ment. I know that Amrican women
are not any the less chaste or virtuous.
But there are feminicb charms that at
tract and invite familiarity ; then there
are charms that please and yet persuade
affection and esteem. We cherish the
latter sort in Japan. "
Tonight
If your liver U
out of order
causing Bilious
ness, Biolc Head
fioha, Heartburn
or Constipation
tako ft . dose o
Hood's Pills on
retiring, and to
morrow your digest iva organs will ba
regulated and you will bo bright, ctiv
nd ready for any kind of wors. This
has been tho experience cf others ; it wi
be yours. Sold by sll druggists. 25 cants,
el
. ' "
' ' " ! '
The Her England Railroad Go
Passenger Train Service. October CO. 1535
Trains leave 329-333 Meadow st,TTaterbury for
Boston 3:45. 7:30 a. m.; 12:55. 1:25 p. xn.
Providence 3 :45, 7 :30 a. m ; 1 :00, 3 :55 p. m.
NewYoncvia Brewsters S.05 a, m; 2:10.
p. ra.
Worcester 3:45. 7:30 a. m, 12:53. 1:25 p. sa.
ew London- 45 7 :30 a.mX2.55. 3 :55 p.m.
Putnam-3:45 .7:30a.m,1235H :55, 3:55 p.m
W1lhmantic3:47:30a.ra. 1-60,3:55 p m. .
RockvUle-7:30. 10:55 a.ra; 12:53 3-55 m
Manchester7:30,10:55a.m;12:55.3:55p:m.
Sprmgfield Branch9:05 a. m; 3 55 n nt
Hartford-3:45. 7:30. 95, 10?55 f
12 55. 3:55, 8:15 p. ra. ' m
New Britam3:45, 7:30, 95. 10.55 a. xn.t
12u5 l:2o,3:55. 8d5 p. ra. 1
Plainnlle 3:45, 7:30, 9:05, 10:55 a.
12:55 1.25, 3:35, 8:15 p. ra.
BrjSo?T??5 i7?0, 9:05' 10:55 a m: 12-53
1.5 d. 55. orlo p. ra.
:ou. y:v iu:5o a. ti
1:25, 3:55, 8:15 p. ra. '
WatervUlo 7:30.9.05,10:55 a. m;l:25f 5
8:15 p m.
est Cheshiie-4:40, 8:40 a. 4:30 p.m.
Mj.nd.n-4:S0,8.40a.r ;4:30p.m (Dublla
street station 5:00, 8:52 a. m; 5:00 p. ra.
Cromwell 8:40 a. m; 4:?" p ra. (Dublin
street station 8:52a. m; 5:00 p. m.)
uuivu io.ua a. in; o:ou p. ra.
To wan tic f 8:05 a. m; 5.50 p. m.
Southford-v;::U5a m; 2:10p. ra.
PomperaugJey 8:05 a.ra, 2:10, 5-50
p. m.
Sandy Hook 8 .-05 a. ra;2:10. 5:50 p. ra.
Hawleyville 8:05 a. ra;2:10. 5:50 p. ra.
Danbury :05a.m;2:10 5:50. 11:33p.m.
Brewsters 8:05 a. m; 2:10. 5:50 p. ra. -Pouehkeepsie
Tia Hopewell 8 K)5 a. ra;
2:10, H:35 p. m.
Fishkill on Hudson 8:05a. m; 2J0 p. m.
BiGgharapton, Elmira. Jamestown. Clere-
iana. .asren and Chicago 8:05
2:10 p.m.
a. mi;
Sunday trains Hartford 3:45. a.
3:45 n. ra.
Boston 3:45 a. ra.
W. R. Babcock. Gen Pass Ag't, Boaton.
H. Y. N; H. tJartford-R.fi.
' "augatuek Division. June 16. 1895.
eAi0rk &m 8:12 1Q:50 a. m.; 1:23.
3:25 6:08 p. ra.; Sunday 7:15 a.
m, 4:15 p. ra. Return 5:00, 8:00. 10:03
a.ra; 1:02. 4:02, 6:00 p. ra; Sunday 63
a. ra; 5:00 p. m.
New Haven via Derby Junction 6.05.
8 12, 10.50 a. ra., 1.23. 3.25, 6 0S p. m.
Return via Derby junction, 7.00. 9.40 a
m.; 12 00, 2 27. 5:35, 7.50 p. ra.; Sunday
8.10 a. m., C 15 p. ra. fvia NatiPAlnot
junction.)
Bridgeport 6:05, 8:12, 10:50 a. m. 1:23,
o.o. o:ua p. m.; Sunday 7:15 a.
ra.; 4 15 p. m. Return at 7.08, 9.40, a,
m.; 12 00. 2.33, 5 35, 7.40 p. m. Sun
day, 8.15 a ra.: 6.30 d. m.
Aneonia 6 05, 8.12. 10.50 a. ra.r 1,2
3 25, 6 08 7.00 (mixed), p. ra. Sun
2a77 15 a m'; 415 p m- Return at
HI' 1021 a' m'' 12-31 3.C6. 6.13,
8.20 p. m. Sunday, 8 45 a. ra.; 7.02 p.
m.
Watertown 6 40. 8.38, 11.17 a. ra.: 1,33.
J. 5b, 0.12, 7,03 p. m. Saturday. 9.15 p.
m.
12 45, 2.50, 4.35, 6 30
7.35 p. ra.
..tuiu hi o u, t xu.au a. ra.;
p. ra. Saturday,
Thoniaston 8 33, 11.12 a. m.: 3.53. 6.58
p. m. Sunday 9:25 a.m. Return at 7:43,
10:23 a.m; 2:55,5:41 D.m:Sundav3 47 nm
Torrington 8 33. 11 12 a. ra.: 3.53. 6 58
p. m. Sunday 9 25 a. ra, Return at
7 20, 10 a. m.; 2 30, 5.18 p. ra. Sunday
3 23 p. ra.
Winsted 8 .33, 11 12 a. ra.; 3.53. 6 58 p.
m. bunday 9 2o a. m. Raturn at 7.00.
9 40 a. m.; 2.05, 4.55. p. ra. Sunday 3
p. m.
C. T. Hempstead, Gen Pass Agent.
Waterbury Fire Alarm.
LOCATION OF EOXE3.
12 Rogers & Bros.
13 Cor East Main and Niagara streets.
14 Ea6t Main street and Wolcott road.
15 Corner High and Walnnt streefa.
16 Ccrner East Main and Cherry streets.
17 Corner East Main aDd Cole streets.
21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury streets
23 Cor North Elm, North Main and
Grove streets.
21 Waterbury Manufacturing company,
(private.)
25 Cor North Main and North streata.
20 Cor Buckinguan and Cooke streets. '
27 Cor Grove and Proepect streets. .
28 Cor Hillside avenue and Pine straets.
29 Cor Johnsoa and WaterviPe streets.
212 The Piatt Eacs & Co, (private.)
214 Waterbury Clock Co, Movement Fac
tory, (private.)
Exchanga Tlaoe.
32 Cor West Mai and Willow streets.
34 Cor West Main and Watertown road,
35 Traotion Co stable, (private.)
36 Waterbury Braa Co, (private.) . '
37 Cor Cedar and Meadow reets.
33 Cor Grand and Field streets.
312 Cor Bank and Madow streets.
313 Eandolph & Clowes, (private.)
314 Flume &, Atwood Co, (private.)
318 Holmes, Booth & Hayden, (priTataJ
321 No 4 Hose house. j
324 Cor Charles and Porter streets.
325 Cor Simon street and Wasiiiirloa
avenue.
4 Cor South Main and Grand streets.
42- Cor South Main and Clay sheets.
43 Waterbury Watch Co, private.)
45 Benedict & Burnbam Oo, (private.)
46 Waterbury Baek?e Co, (private
47 Cor South Main and Washington St3.
412 Tracy Bros and others, (private,!
5 Scovill Manufacturing Co, prirute J
52 Cor of Franklin and Union streets.
53 Waterbury Clock Co, case factory (pri
vate.)
54 Cor Clay and Mill streets. '
56 Cor Liberty and Kiver streets,
57 No 5 Hose house.
58 Cor Baldwin and Stone streets.
6 Cor Bridge and Maglll srT-ets.
62 Cor Doolittle Alley and Dublin Btrseti
Caveats, and Trade-Marks obtained and all Pat
ent business cond uctcd tor MODERATE FEES.
Our Otfics is opposite. U. S. Patent OfficeJ
and wo can secure patent in less tme th&a tiiosc!
'rrrante from W fisnintrton. i
Send model, drawing or voto. with descrip-j
Ition. We advise, if patentable or not, free of 1
Jcharj:. Our fee not cue till patent is secured. 2
A Pamphlet, " How to Obtain Patents," with?
(cost ot same in the U. S. and foreign countries J
Kent tree. Address,
IO.A.SNOW&CO.!
Op?. Ptekt Offise. Washington. O. C.

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