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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1895.
WOMAN'S WORLD." ACKER INSTITUTE GIRLS LOOK WELL H MORTAR BOARDS. Ministry of Women In the Church Carrie Steele's Great Work Our Titled Women at Home The Struggle Not Ended Hints About Veils An Interesting Woman. That a collegiato cap and gown is a happy combination vrell suited to the pretty figures and bright complexions of those sweet young women whom Mayor Schieren calls his daughters namely, jthe girls of Brooklyn no one will gain Bay who has been favored with a glimpse cf the members of tho class of '96 of tho Packer Collegiate institute in their new probes. ' It is well worth a visit to Packer to pee these girls and gowns. Every one knows, as the mayor said at the Teach- f A SWEET THOTQ. iers' Training echoed the other night, that Brooklyn is famous the world over for its pretty girls. They have always been irresistible, no matter what queer garments fashion has dictated that they should wear, but now in the mortar board, with its deep red tassel, and wrapped in the flowing mantle of a f tudent'sgown the pupils of Dr. Backus' institute are fairy goddesses. The students have wanted the gowns for a long time, but Dr. Backus feared the danger of too mnch loveliness and demurred. At last, however, he has al lowed the seniors to assume the garb as a mark of distinction. The caps and gowns may now be seen daily in the pleasant recreation ground at the rear of the institute, where they fill with de light and envy tho hearts of the younger girls; who now have additional stimulus in looking forward to the time when their diligence shall be rewarded in their right to wear caps and gowns also. New York Press. Ministry of Wousen In the Church The ministry of women in the church has always been a potent factor in the influence cf Christianity. A great im pulse was given to the somewhat desul tory and in some ways irregular work of women in the field of evangelization by the passage of the canon of deaconess es in the general convention of 1 8S9. Mrs. Twing in her fourth triennial re port of tho Woman's auxiliary draws attention to evidence, derived from her Wide travels, of how literally the church was taken at her word in passing this ad mirable canon. Deaconesses are active ly engaged in prosecuting their ministry in 14 dioceses and missionary jurisdic tions of this country. The dignity and power given by the diaconato to female workers have resulted in commending the deaconess movement in all quarters. Two admirable schools are now flourish ing, one in New York, the other in Philadelphia, where ladies of cultiva tion and refinement are studying the practical, intellectual and devotional gides of their future profession. From many large cities and from large par ashes in other quarters calls are con stantly being made for the services of Women thus prepared, trained and set j fepart. i It has been found that a deaconess be- I comes an almost indispensable agent in carrying on certain branches of philan thropic and eleemosynary work in a parish. A new race of educated Sunday school teachers and superintendents is also being introduced into the city par ishes, in the persons of deaconesses who liave undergone a theological course be fore venturing tp teach children what they ought to know and believe for their souls' health. As teachers, nurses, vis itors of the sick and of the poor, dea conesses have proved a godsend to many a parish. Wo are not, therefore, sur prised to find that in the far east the missionary churches are seeking to strengthen the hands cf the clergy by instituting deaconesses. Mrs. Twing tells us that a canon of deaconesses, a translation into Japanese of the Amer-. ican canon, is now before the church in Japan, and will be acted upon at the next synod. The bishop has already four candidates for the sacred and honorable office. This is a very hopeful prospect, j We quite expect before long to see ed ucated women from all parts of the country seeking in the' diaconate a sphere of activity which is among the . most exalted and useful to be found. The training schools in New York and Philadelphia are already pretty well supplied with students, but this growing movement will, ere long, necessitate much larger .institutions for the satis faction of its requirements. Church man. Carrie Steele's Great Work. Some years ago Carrie Steele, a negro Woman, undertook to establish a home for orphan negro children in Atlanta. A correspondent thus describes the ex hibit of hor work in the Atlanta expo sition : "In one of the little stalls there is an exhibit which does not. attract the attention which it ought to. "It is a sort bf booth not over 16 feet SQuare in area, 'Am m w fvli ft' and yet within it are stored quantities cf articles which show just what one woman can do, no matter how black her skin may be. It is the exhibit of the Carrie Steele Orphans' home, an insti tution peculiar to Atlanta. Carrie Steele is a colored woman, who, without a dollar to her name, established a home in Atlanta for the care and education of orphan colored children. She began in a modest way, and today she takes care of seventy odd little ones who have no one else to look after them and who are f trained in all sorts of useful arts, through the almost unaided efforts of this good old mammy. She has built a three story brick building and has five or six acres of land under cultivation, upon which fernple gar den stuff i9 raised to supply the -youngsters with food. She has attracted the attention of people from all over the country by her energy and push, and notwithstanding that she had no money at all with which to begin the work she told your correspondent the other day that the good Lord had never failed to listen to her prayers in the days which have seemed darkest, and that an order for a supply of coal or a few barrels of flour has invariably dropped in upon, her I tho moment when it appeared that tho children within the 'Old Shoe,? as she calls her home, were in danger of cold j or starvation. " if j Oar Titled Women at ITome. American young women who marry titled or prominent Englishmen usually spend tho remainder of their lives abroad. Their homes are all that money can buy. Tho new Duchess of Marlbor ough will of course occupy, Blenheim, one of the most magnificent private resi dences in the world. Fortunes have al ready been spent in completing and re pairing this magnificent castle, and an other million or so could be employed to good advantage in putting the building and grounds in order. It is expected that a largo portion of the marriage settle ment will be expended in this manner. One of the largest castles in England, Coombe Abbey, belongs to the Countess of Craven, who was Missf Cornelia Bradley-Martin and who has just passed her eighteenth birthday, though she has been a lady of high degree for more than a year. Tho Countess of Essex, who was Miss Adele Grant of New York, owns anoth er of the English grand country seats. The Countess of Essex brought her hus band no fortune, but she is acknowl edged to be one of the most beautiful and charming of England's rapidly in creasing colony of "American prin cesses." She is the second wife of the Earl of Essex. Her favorite residence is Cassioberry.in Hertfordshire. The build ing is in the center of vast grounds, in cluding some of the best deer parks in England. The grounds contain more than 20 miles of walks and drives, all beautifully shaded. The countess need never go beyond her own preserves when she takes outdoor exercise. New York Correspondent. . ,i . r .... ' 7 1 The Struggle Not Ended. There may bo feather headed people who think that because woman suffrage has been defeated in Massachusetts there will be an end to .the uproar over it. Why, on tho same day that it was re jected there, it was adopted in Utah, and when Utah shall become a state of the Union, a month or two hence, it will have a constitution which guaran tees the right of suffrage to the women of the state. It will bo the third of the states in which women have the full suffrage and the thirtieth of them in which they enjoy the suffrage limited. The Massachusetts defeat has not given the woman advocates a moment's pause in their campaign. We have to report their meetings all the time. They held a state convention in New burg, N. Y., right on tho heels of the November elections. They, have invaded the south, roused Georgia from its slumbers and raised their voices at Atlanta. They say they will make this winter the busiest yet. The soul of woman is marching on. What is the meaning of the birthday coronation of the octogenarian, Mrs. Stanton? , : ".- Oh, no ! We have not heard the last of woman suffrage.- Connecticut maybe dry in the cause. Massachusetts may be drier yet. The skies over New York may be like brass. These are but inci dents in a war which will.: go on until the cause is won or the women are, tired of it all tired out in the vaia struggle. New York Sun. Hints About Teils. Tho wise woman who would keep her hair tidy and her appearance neat and smart will not think of venturing out into the cold and blustering winds with out a veil tied on over her hat or bonr net. Such a necessary adjunct to the toilet has the merit of concealing' the defects of a bad or indifferent complex ion,' while it materially , helps "to en hance the beauty of a good oriei j.f In the details of veil wearing we Eng lish women are far behind our French sisters. Whereas we content ourselves with only one or two for all occasions, she owns a varied assortment, which she wears ac aiscrericn. x or instance, A- i TT1 J - 1 the cruel glare of the sunlight in a thin white mesh, when her complexion was looking sallow and yellow, any mora than when her appearance satisfied her own self criticism would she disguise her charms by a thickly dotted black' veil. For pale complexions the most be coming veil is a white groundwork dot-: ted with black, but it should only be worn by young people. . Elderly women, should content themselves with black,; taking care that the groundwork is a coarse and open pattern. Bordered veils are not becoming. They certainly add years to the wearer and spoil the con tour of a pretty face. The new dark blue,, net is generally liked, as it softens the tone of the skin and has the merit of being beneficial to the eyesight. Lon don Princess. An Interesting Woman. Miss Mina Ann Wilson of Kansas haa an interesting personality. She was born on her father'a ranch near Topeka. At one time he was worth $200,000, mostly in blooded horses and fancy cattle. The daughter inherited Andy Wilson's love of the racehorse, and when a mere child rode the most mettlesome of thorough breds and won several races at county fairs. She was at college in Topeka when her father met reverses, and his whole fortune was swept away. Miss Mina owned several thoroughbreds, and some of these she sold, for sufficient funds to complete her education. Then J she returned home, and with the few animals she still owned began to raise racing stock. For awhile she tried schoolteaching in the state of Washing ton, but. the confinement was irksome and she returned to the Kansas farm. She has been remarkably successful in raising good race horses, her favorite pair at present being Ding and Valincia, a pacer and a trotter. She is making money and means to keep on until she has enough to pay her " expenses for a year at one of the best art schools in Europe. Miss Mina has had numerous offers cf marriage, but always declares that for the present she is too busy to think of such a thing;. when her educa- tion has been completed, it will be time enough to consider matrimony. Sam Houston's Favorite Daughter. In writing admiringly and fondly of Mrs. Margaret Houston Williams in La dies' Home Journal, Patti McLeary Burford pays this pretty tribute to the favorite daughter of General Sam Hous ton, the famous Texan : The crown of a father's and mother's greatness was never worn more nobly nor , worthily than by this superb Christian woman. She reigns a social queen wherever she goes and receives with sweet, gracious womanliness tho homage rendered her. In regard to her father and his glorious career she is very sensitive and reticent, and it is with great difficulty sho is in duced to talk of it. So quiet and unpre tentious is she in dress and demeanor that one would never guess her claims to the homage of a nation. She is a de voted member of the old Baptist church where her father and mother worshiped and which is the "mother church" of all others of its denomination in the great "Lone Star." Her home is rich in tho spoils and trophies of war, such as the fieldglass, sword and saddle of Santa Anna, captured by General Hous ton at San"' Jacinto, and innumerable other priceless, relics. In Berlin University. The Berlin university allows a mod est share of its privileges to women who vrjrk independently in its laboratories.' Miss Else Koettgen is busy with physi ological optical studies under Arthur Konig, in the physical department of the physiological institute. Last year she published in Wiedemann's "An naler" a paper on the spectral compo sition of different sources of light. In the same institute Miss Paula Gunther makes anatomical drawings and is as sisting Dr. Benda in a hand atlas of the doctrine of tissues, and her name is kindly mentioned on the title page, to gether with that of Dr. Benda. Mrs. Anna Held and Miss Von Zglincka make drawings for the zoological collec tion of the Natural History museum. Our Girls. In the November Forum Boyesen has an article, which his death makes of melancholy interest, on the position of women in pagan times and incidentally in modern times. Concerning modern education ho said : 4 ' You cannot make a comrade out of a cackling flirt, or a simpering fashion plate, or an amiable echo. Until we cease to teach our girls the pernicious folly that they are to livo only to love they will, in my opinion, not be wqrth loving, besides' being extremely trying to live with. ' ' Utah and Bermuda. Utah has ratified its new state con stitution by a large majority, tho wom an suffrage clause included. , Almost at the same time comes the news that Ber muda has extended suffrage to women upon an educational and property quali fication. Singularly enough, almost the only objection made in the debate in Bermuda was that woman suffrage, thus qualified, would unduly increase the white vote I v Bis Fame on Her Wrists. The wife of Sidney Kosenfeld, the playwright, has an odd collection of bracelets and bangles. Each one repre sents a play either written by her hus band or "adapted." For adaptations Mrs. Bosenfeld has silver bangles. For plays which Mr. Kosenfeld wrote him self she has gold. ones. There are now 12 silver and 13 gold bangles glistening from her shapely wrist. Care of Big Sleeves. A dressmaker is the authority for a hint on caring for the big sleeves, still :a part of the fashionable bodice. In -hanging the bodice in the wardrobe turn ; tho fullness of the sleeve up above the j Ehonlder, as when it is worn, and fold j its width smoothly and lightly under i 'the sleeve at each side. This care will ; r y0 itg gh ar d e A woman named Butler is the first of her sex to vote at a general election in England. Her name was put by mistake on the voting list at Barrow, and the presiding officer at the polls held that he had no authority to inquire into her sex when the name was once on the list. Copenhagen is to have a "woman's theater," entirely managed by women, the plays being written by lady drama tists; the male characters will be played by women, and even the orchestra will be an Adarnlecs Eden. ; Mrs. Mary E. Alger, who has been appointed truant officer by the board of education of New York, was assistant manager of the New York state braid ing at the World's fair. The Duchess of Fife is an expert an gler. She thinks it a trifle to land fish scaling 7 and 12 pounds. j PRETTY ' ATTRACTIVE TTOHEN l Their Good Looks Not a Secret CSPICIA.1. TO OC ZJLDT KXADXKS. No matter to what' country she belongs, or whether she be black or white, as a vsroman she desires to look well. 'll? 11' "Women know the influence of beauty on men; men rarely admire a beautiful Invalid, but they do admire a woman in whom is blended good features and per fect health. There is no secret about a woman's beauty; it all lies in the care she devotes to herself, to removing from her system all poisonous impurities, and keeping at bay those fearful female diseases. The flashing eye, elastic step, and bril liant complexion are never companions of a womb trouble; only the distressed expression and aches, pains, blues, faint ness, dizziness, bearing-down feeling, etc., keep it company. Lydia E. Pinkhani's Vegetable Com pound removes female troubles promptly, and cleanses, invigorates, and conse quently beautifies, the form of woman. Women, the world over, pay homage to It, and praise its discoverer. Your drug gUt sells more of it than all other female medicines. A Good Reason. Hostess After I had finished singing last evening, Mr. Gusher told me I ap preciated musio thoroughly Caller Yes. He told me he thought that was- the reason you didn't sing of tener. Truth. A Thumping Made Him Happy. Just at dusk I turned asido to a squat ter's cabin to ask shelter for the night, and as the door stood wide open and there was a light on the table I saw the two inmates before they knew of my presence. There were only two man and wife and she had him down on the floor, with both hands in his hair. As I knocked on the door jamb she look ed up and said : I "Howdy, stranger cum right in." I entered and sat down on a stool near the door, and the man turned his head toward me and said : "Howdy, stranger be at home." "I wanted to stay over night," 1 said, "but being" "Yo' kin stay, sah, " interrupted his wife. "Fur shore, yo' kin," added the hus band. "May I ask if there is any trouble here?" Tho wife got a fresh grip with her fingers and drew a long breath and didn't reply, but the husband said: "No. sah not now. Thar was trub- ble a spell back, but it's all over now.' "Then yo' acknowledge?" queried the wife. "I do. I'm a wolloped man. I jest layed out that I could lick yo' in three jerks, but I was disapp'inted. " "And thar won't be no mo' fussin?" "No mo'. Let go and git up. " The woman arose and began to pre pare supper, and the man went out ta cut some firewood, and nothing furthei said about the matter that night. was Next morning, as he walked a mile oi so with me, he casually observed: "Stranger, a great burden has bin rolled off my back, and I feel better." "How is that?" "Why, fur the last ten years I've bin braggin that I could lick any three men in this county, an last evenin the olfl woman thumped blazes outer mo in five minits. I hain't got to do no mo' blow in an braggin, and I'm feelin as happy as a, frog arter a thunder shower 1" Detroit Free Press. Folishea. The college girls are very bright, 3 And what can you expeot? For aren't they doing everything To make those girls reflect? Washington Star. Plausible. 'I wonder who started the slang about getting it in the neckf" asked the curious boarder. "Some man whoso wife bought him a necktie at a bargain sale likely," said tho cheerful idiot. Indianapolis Journal. Somewhat Antique. He practiced piano technique, , And the reason was not far to sique He had much less hair, His head being bare, Than would serve to proclaim him a f rique. Detroit Tribune. 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 25 a U-NO Oil 25o, U-No Worm Lozenges 25o U-NO Corn Cure 15c. 1 LOCKED UP BY WOODPECKERS. The Fate of a Ground Owl That Had Taken Possession of Their Home. Although the woodpecker is industri ous, provident and peacef uL he is not to be trifled with or tyrannized over with impunity, as the following inci dent will show : . A companion and I on an August day pitched our camp at a spring on the ta ble lands of the ridge dividing Ojal from Santa Clara valley. About the spring stands a large grove of live oaks. In one of these not far from the tent door a pair of woodpeckers Iad for years no doubt made their dwelling place. Some what shy of us at first, the birds in a few day a paid little attention to our presence. It frequently amused . us of a sultry afternoon as we lounged up on the buffalo robes laid on the shaded grass to observe the birds with whose labors the warmth appeared to have lit tle to do. We had camped there a week or ten days when before daybreak one morning wei heard a commotion about the home of our staid neighbors. Our attention was attracted by their shrill outcries and the whir of their wings among the branches overhead. It had no sooner grown light enough to see than we pushed back the flap of the tent door and peered out to ascertain the cause of disturbance. It soon became apparent that a little tecolote, or ground owl, at the approach of day had taken lodgiug in the hollow occupied by the woodpeckers, to their consternation. But tho return of day brought courage to tho rightful owners, and xhey resolutely set about finding means to eject the invader. They tried bluffing awhile about the only aperture to the hollow tree, but to littlo purpose, other than to cause the tecolote to peck at them when they appeared to be about to thrust themselves in. At last, finding that neither threats nor entreaties were. likely to "be effect ive, and resolved that if they were to be deprived of their home it would be the last of that tyrannical owl, the woodpeckers brought presently from another part of the grove an oak ball of the size of the aperture, and, driving it tightly into the hole, withdrew to an other hollow tree, leaving the bird of prey hermetically sealed up. After several days, when we started to return to San Bueuaventure, tho ball was still in the hole, and the woodpeck ers, settled in their new home, were go ing about their business as if there had never been a tecolote. Portland Press. THE COLONEL WAS MEAN. For Biff'SIan He Flayed a Small Game With His Car Tickets. Colonel Blank was a big, pompous man, as it behooves one to be who as pires to a military title without the drawbacks Qf a military life. He was always calling people's attention to his marked facial resemblance to James G. Blaine, "the greatest man, sir, this cen tury and this country have produced. " And people ill natured people, that is thought the colonel had a vivid im agination. There was a prodigality about his physique that one somehow expected to see repeated in the colonel's character. . And to hear the colonel hold forth from tho end of tho boarding house table over which he presided the unsophisticated boarder would never have doubted that such a reasonable ex pectation would be realized on closer acquaintance. What, then, was this unsophisticated one's surprise to hear tho doughty colo nel, evidently in a high good humor with himself, say ono day : "Well, I earned my fare down town today." '? That the colonel would stoop to earn a nickel was remarkable ; that he should boast of it was incredible. "You see," proceeded the man of military aspirations, "I went down in the carette. Getting in at Schiller street, the carette was empty, and I went up to the front and bought six tickets for a quarter. . Ono I dropped in the box. i Then as the car filled up I was esceed- ingly useful to those who sat farther down, passing their fares up and depos iting them. An exceedingly polite man they all thought me.:' And so I am, so' I am. But instead of dropping their nick els in the box I dropped my tickets in until I had used up my five tickets and confiscated five nickels. I had regained my quarter and paid my fare. After thr.t I was not so polite. I let people drop their nickels into the chute which the company provides for that purpose. Awful nuisance, that chute. But it's not my business to play conductor if the company's too mean to hire any." And the colonel called for another cup of tea, and the unsophisticated one gasped to think of the smallness of which such greatness was capable. Chicago Tribune. Don't Keep Track of Dates. "It's a peculiar matter, but neverthe less true, that not one-half of the color ed people who come before me have any idea as to the time when they wero born or, in fact, the date of any par ticular event," said Magistrate Jermon to a Philadelphia Call reporter1. "I fre quently have occasion to ask colored women how old they are, and almost invariably the answer comes, Don't know. ' Frequently I ask them how long they have been married, to which 1 get the same reply." , ' Your Liver Is out of or der If you have bitter taste, offen sive breath, sick headache, slight fever, weight or full ness in the atomnnh' heartburn, or nausea. Hood's Pills rouse the liver, cure biliousness, restore proper digestion, expel accumulated impurities", cure constipation. 23 cents.' Prepared ccly by O. I. Hood & Co., La well. M-iu. TheNeu England Railroad Go Passenger Train Service. October 20. im Trains leavo 320-S33 Meadow sUWaterburr for Bo8ton3:45 7:30 a m.; 12:55. 1:25 p. xa. Providence3 :45, 7:30 a. m; 1 tfO, 3 5 b. m. ew lorkvia Brewstera 8.-05 a, ra; 2:10, Worceg'ter-13 :45, 7:30 a. ra, 12:55, 1 .-25 p.o. ' NerLondon-3:45,7:30 a.m,12.55, 3 55 Vh! Putnam 3 :45.7:30a.m,12:25,l :55,3:55 pm Willimantic-3M5.7:30 a. m. 1 ,3:55 pPm? Kockville-7:30; 10:55 a.m; 12:55. 3:55 pim Manchester-7:30,10:55 a.m; 12 :55.3:55b m Springfield Branch 9 .-05 a. m; 3:55 pTml Hartford 3:45. 7:30. 9.-05, 10:55 a. mi 12 55,3:55,8:15 p.m. New Britain 3:45. f :30, 9:05, 10.55 a. ra 1 12:55 1:25. 3:55. 8:15 p. m. 1 Plainville 3:45, 7:30, 9:05, 10:55 a. m- 12:55 1.25, 3:55, 8:15 p. m. ' Bristol 3:45. 7:30. 9:05, 10:55 a. rat 12-55 1.25 3.55. 8:15 p. m. ' Terry ville 7:30. 9:05, 10:53 a. m; 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. Menden 4:30,8:40a.m.; 4:30 p.m. (Dublin street station 5:00, 8:52 a. m; 5:00 p. m. Cromwell 8:40 a. m; 4:30 p m. (Dublin street station 8:52a. m; 5:00 p. m.) Union City tS:05 a. m; 5:50 p. m. To wan tic f 8:05 a. m; 5:50 p. ra. Southford 8:05 a. m; 2:10 p. m. Pomperaug Valley 8:05 a. m, 2:10. 5:50 p. m. Sandy Hook 8:05 a. m;2:10. 5:50 p. m. 1 HawleyviUe 8:05 a. m;2:10. 5:50 p. m. Danbury 8:05a. m;2:10. 5:50. 11:35p.m. Brewsters 8:05 a. m; 2:10. 5:50 p. m Ponenkeepsie via Hopewell 8:05 a. nr 2:10,11:35 p.m. xibnKiu on nudson 8:05a. m; 2:10 p. m. LmghamptoD, Elmira. Jamestown, Cleve- o,n" AEron and Chicago 8:05 a.ra; 2:10 p. m. 1 Sunday trains Hartford 3 ?is ft 3:45 p. m. . Boston 3:45 a. m. W. E. Babcock, Gen Pass Ag't, Boston, ' N. Y.N. H. & Hartford R. B. Naugatuck Division. June 16. 1395. 1 New York6:05. 8:12, 10:50 a. m.; 1-23 3:25. 6:08 p. -m.: Sunday 7:15 a. m.. 4:15 p. m. 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 Darby Junction 6 05 8 12, 10.50 a. m., 1.28. 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 junction.) Bridgeport 6:05. 8:12, 10:50 a. s m. 1:28, 3:25. 6:08 p. m.; Sunday 7:15 a m. ; 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. m.; 6 30 p. m. Ansonia 6 05. 8.12. 10.50 a. m.i 1.23 3 25. 6 08 7.00 (mixed), p". m. Saa' day7.15 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. m. Watertown 0 40. 8.3S, 11.17 a. m.; 1 30, 3.58, 6 12, 7.03 p. m. Saturday, 9 15 p. m. Eetnrnate 20. 7.40. 10.20 a. m.j. 12 45, 2.50, 4.35, 6 30 p. m. Saturday. 7.35 p.m. J Thomaston 8 33. 11.12 a. 'm.; 3 53. 6 58 1 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 TorriDgton-8 33. 11. 12 a. m.; 3.53. 6 58 p. ra. Sunday 9 25 a. m, Return at 7 20, 10 a. m.; 2 30. 5.18 p. m. Sunday 3 23 p. m. - . - Wiusted 8 33, 11 12 a. m.: 3 53, 6 53 p. m. Sunday 9 25 a m. Raturn at 7.00. 9 40 a. m ; 2.05, 4 55, p. ru. Sunday 3 p. m. C. T. HEiirsTEAn. Gen Pass Agent. ETaterbury Fire Alarm. LOCATION OF BOXE3. 12 Rogers & Bros. 13 Uor East Main and Niaqara streets. 14 East Main street and Wolcott road. 15 Corner High ana Walnut streets. 1G Corner East Main and Cherry streets. 17 Corner East Main and Cole streets. 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury streets 23 Cor North Elm, North Mainland Grove streets. . ; . 24 Waterbury Manufacturing' company, (private ) 25 Cor North Main and North streets. 20 Cor Buckicguan and Cooke streets. 27 Cor Grove and Prospect streets. - 28 Cor Hillside avenue and Pine streets. 29 Cor Johnson and Waterville streets. 212 The Piatt Bsos & Co. (private.) 214 Waterbury Clock Co, Movement Fac tory, (private.) 3 Exchangfl Place. 32 Cor West Mail and Willow streets. 34 Cor West Main and Watertown road. 55 Traction Co stables, (private.) 3G Waterbury Brass Co, (private ) . 37 Cor Cedar and Meadow streets. 38 Cor Grand and Field streets. 312 Cor B ink and Meadow streets. 313 Randolph & Clowes, (private.) 314 Plume & Atwood Co, (private ) 315 Amfrican King Co. private 318 Helm?, 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 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, ptivate. 52 Cor of Franklin and Union streets. 53 Watetbury Clock Co, case factory (pri 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 Magill streets. 62 Cor Doclittle Alley and Dublin streets Caveats, and Trade-Marks obtained and all Pat ient business conducted for moderate Fees. Our office is Opposite U. S. Patent office and we can secure patent in less tune than tnoiC f remote from Washinsrton. Send model, drawing or tJioto., with descrip-1 Jtion. We advise, if patentable or not, free of, Scharge,.. Oar fee not due till patent is secured. , 1 A Pamphlet, ' How to Obtain Patents," with Lost of same in the U. 25. and foreign countries (sent free. Address, . - Opp. Patent Office. Washington. D. C.