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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1895.
' WOMAN'S WORLD. THE CHAIRMAN OF PRESS COMMIT TEE OF THE ATLANTA EXPOSITION. (Women Who Work at Building Roads An Enterprising South Georgia Woman. Women In the Fnlplt Persecuting a Woman Glass Dresses and Curtains. The woraan editor may be, and prob ably is, indigenous to the north, but the tonfinc3 vrcre extended when Maude 'Andrews Ohl took charge of the "better half" of tho Atlanta Constitution. That event happened several years ago, while she was etill a struggling, ambitious girl and before her marriage to Mr. Joe Ohl, one of the editors of that paper, j In person Maude Andrews Ohl is & fcnost charming woman, a gracious host ess and a pleasing guest. In fact, she is a truo "daughter of Dixie" and just pne's ideal of a sunny southern sister. Her home is situated on one of Atlan- V a's prettiest residence streets, and its hospitable dqcra have welcomed many a guest who still holds dear the sweet re membrance of a delightful entertain iment. Mrs. Obi is proud of tho fact that pho is nn excellent cook, and I doubt jQOt that this accomplishment gives her Ifxiends quite as much satisfaction as it brings to herself. I Sne is always exquisitely gowned, pmd her dresses are of her own designing land selection. j. It ia to her house that all tho young people fleck when they want help in Raising some gayety or crave a sym- ; ... -is ( MAUDE ANDKEWS OHL. pathetic ear in which to whisper their (heart's troubles and delights. Her pret ty home is furnished in the luxurious fashion of tho orient, a 6tyle for which Mrs. Ohl has a strong partiality, which may bo accounted for in the strange taingling of blood that flows in her jveins, "The ruddy tide from the olden dukes of Buckingham crosses the redder blood of passionate Persia; tho chill pulso of Danish nobility thrills with the beating3 of Gallic vivacity." Mrs. Ohl is just now brought promi nently beforo tho public eye of the pub lic as the president of tho press commit tee of the Atlanta exposition! She ha3 been one of its hardest workers from the beginning. The interior decorations of the pressroom in tho Woman's building are entirely of her selection and arrange ment, and everywhere in this much fre quented spot the touch of the orient pre dominates! When in the pressroom, she is ever ready to greet all out of town newspaper women who may accept the kind invitation that is tacked outside the door to bid them enter and'mako this their business headquarters during their sojourn in Atlanta." New York Recorder. Women Who Work at Buildins Roads. Margherita Arlina Ha mm savsin the )Kew York Mail and Express : The new treaty ratifiod between China and Japan may not give satisfaction to all the great powers, but it will un doubtedly bo a blessing in disguise to the women of "Vladivostok. They are, iwithout exception, tho most polyglot combination of females ever brought to gether upon tho face of the globe. The 'Russian government, in colonizing Si beria, has sent out from the home coun try every few months in tho past ten years a shipload of people from the jagicultural provinces, where there were ;more people than the soil could easily sustain. Among these assisted emigrants jhave been Russians, Poles, Fins, iSwedes, Germans, Lithuanians and Cri imeans. This is a sufficiently mixed up Crowd in itself, but when they arrived jot Siberia they found upon the ground (Japanese, Koreans, Chinese, Mongolians jand Mantchurians. ' -i The women work there as well as the men and may bo soon in tho fields and jon the roads. They have the patience (whicli is necessary, above all things, !in roadmaking. A Chinese woman, and jtja fact, a woman of almost every one of jthe races named will sit all day long fbreaking stones with a small hammer r, in default of a hammer, with two jlarger 6tones, and bo perfectly satisfied jif at the end of 12 hours' work she gets 4 cr 5 cents. In Hongkong the English government has utilized this fact, and in this manner has produced what it probably the best paved city in the .world. 1 I remember a road along which I passed frequently, and which one morn jing, to my surprise, wras lined with women and little piles of stone. They ,worked hard for two or three weeks-and then went away. The next time I passed the bed for a quarter of a miie was a beautiful macadamized street, so neat . and trim that you could almost have sat down upon it without soiling your clothes. I made inquiry and found that it represented the labor of about 50 women and 100 children, cf whom the former received 5 cents a day and the latter 1, 2 and 3, according to their age. The entire labor bill per diem for this small regiment of humanity was about $4.25. i An Enterprising South Georgia Woman. I There have been stories upon stories Written about the new woman, but this tje from Pierce county, down on the i i i r r 3ST & Vr 2 .1 Okefinokee swamp, introduces a new phase of woman's achievement. Mis3 Lydia E. Smith, the heroine of this story, resides at Fort Mudge, on the Waycrosa Short Line to Jacksonville. She lives by herself on her own farm, and with the help of a hired man culti vates, harvests and markets her crops. Miss Smith is about G feet 6 inches high and of slender form. She is about C5 years old, one would jndgo from her looks, although on this point she was reticent when questioned recently by The Morning News correspondent. Miss Smith has a 20 acre farm. She harvest ed more than 150 bushels of corn and 3 bales of cotton this year. "Do you raise sugar cane?" asked the correspondent. - "Yes," said she, "and I raised on ono acre this year enough cane to make 4S0 gallons of sirup, besides $00 worth of cane that I sold. "A woman riding a bicycle is a sight that I saw for the first time today in Waycross," said Miss Smith, "and it is a downright shamo. " "Is it truo that you aro an expert with the rifle and that you have killed several bears?" asked tho newspaper man. "Iam a good shot with the rifle," said she, "but I have never been on bear hunts, and so never had the privi lege of getting a shot at bruin. Some body has circulated that report on mo because I am a woman that looks after my farm and have to ride horseback over the place with my rifle on my shoulder. I carry my rifle sometimes to kill hawk3 and crows. I often como across a covey of quails or partridges, and in such an event I rarely fail to kill a few of them. Don't let on to the paper that I have passed sweet sixtoen," said Miss Smith as she took leave of tho correspondent. Savannah News. Women In tbe Pulpit. Tho admission of women into the the ological seminary and the pulpit ha3 be come so common a fact as to no longer excite notice. Such of them as Rev. Phebo C. Hanaford, Anna Howard Shaw, Ada C. Bowles and Ida C. Hul tin havo mado a national reputation for eloquence, scholarship and evangelical ability. Nearly all of them havo been more than successful in the sacred call ing. Not one has ever spotted the whito robe of her calling. Rov. Ada Bowles has studied the subject carefully and gives'tho following interesting statistics as to the number of women ministers. Among the Friends there aro 350 ; the Universalists, 54; the Freo Baptists, 54 (estimated); the Disciples, 3; Congre gationalists, 20; Unitarians, 24; Protes tant Methodists, 7 ; Jewish, 1, making a total of 513. This does not include 50 of the smaller sects and denominations. Nei ther does it include regular missionaries, home and foreign, nor the evangelists and organizers of organizations like the Woman's Christian Temperance union. These havo been estimated at 300, 350 and 400. The grand total exceeds 800, which is a very flattering 'number for a profession which amounted to almost nothing in the memory of many who read these lines. Dr. Bowles calls atten tion to the fact that the opposition tc women in tho pulpit is steadily decreas ing, and t'uat tho facilities for her theo logical education are on the increase. In 1860 no seminary was open to" woman. Today at least 15 institutions of learn ing offer her theological instruction. Persecuting a Woman. ' Mrs. Eli B. Getz of 'St. Louis is in danger of losing her moans of livelihood because she has followed it too success fully. Her husband was a solicitor for the insurance firm of F. D. Hirshberg & Bro. He is said to have been one of the most popular insurance men in the city. His contract with, his employ ers contained a clause that in case of his death his wTife was to be allowed to take his place if she proved competent. About a year ago Mr. Getz died. The widow took up his work and thereby supported her two yoraig children. But she was remarkably successful, and the men in the same business complained that they could not compete with her. They en treated Hirshberg & Bro. to dismiss her in vain. Then they laid their com plaint before the board of fire under writers. The board took their part. Hirshberg fc Bro. asked that Mrs. Getz bo either admitted to tho board as a member or registered as , a regular so licitor. The board instead adopted a resolution that its membership consisted only of men and voted to expel the firm of Hirshberg & Bro., "ono of the most reputable firms in the country, " accord ing to the St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Mr. Hirshberg says : "Of course there is no recourse for us. We havo been expelled from the board and will havo to take our medicine. But we will continue Mrs. Getz in our service as long as she will." Glass Dresses and Curtains. Articles of dress are now being ex tensively mado of glass. A Venetian manufacturer is turning out bonnets by the thousand, the glass cloth of which they are composed having tho same shimmer and brilliancy of color as silk, and, what is a great advantage, being impervious to water. In Russia there has for a long time existed a tissue manufactured from the fiber of a pecul iar filamentous stone from the Siberian mines, which by some secret process is shredded and spun into a fabric which, although soft to the touch and pliable in the extreme, is of so durable a nature that it never wears out. This is probably what has given an enterprising firm the idea of prdducing spun glass dress lengths. ; , The Muscovite stuff is thrown into the fire when dirty, like asbestus, by which it is made absolutely clean againy but tho spun glass silk is simply brushed with a hard brush and soap and water and is none the worse for being either stained or soiled. The material is to be had in white, green, lilac, pink and yel low and bids fair to become very fash ionable for evening dresses. An Austrian is the inventor of this novel fabric, HEROIC VOuEU. Their Struggle Against a Common cn3 Merciless Enemy. erzciAL to ou lat bsadks. Woman's hero ism is not evinced by fearlessness or enterprise in time of danger, but her courage aad forti tude are unques tionable in time of suffering. Think of the woman , who smiles and tries to make those around her cheerful, while she is racked with the excruciating tor tures of womb trouble. Think of one who, day by day, begs her physician to help her, while the torture of tortures could not add to her misery. , Does she yield ? No! She endures her agonies," and -meets her friends with cheerfulness. This is woman's herosm, and few men realize how prevalent tbey are. Physi cians rarely render relief in such cases. After twenty years of success, with ever increasing popularity, Lydia E. Pink hcun's Vegetable Compound is, to-day, woman's only sure and safe refuge from inflammation, ulceration, falling and dis placement of the womb, ovarian trouble, leucorrkoea, painful and suppressed men struations, kidney trouble, nervous pros tration, and all manner of distressing and life-sapping female diseases. ' O my sisters, believe what is told you of this wonderful medicine ! Before I took it I had falling of the womb and leucorrhcea. My womb came down so badly I could not walk across the floor; the pain was excruciating; now all is so changed, and I am so happy. Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound has saved mj from life of misery. Don't, don't suffer, I say, when a cure is so easily obtained." Mrs. Wiiliam Howe, 163 Antoin Street, Detroit, Mich. which is rather costly. Tablecloths, napkins and window curtains aro also toad9 of it. It has also been discovered that glass is capable of being turned in to a fine cloth, which can be worn next tbo skin without tho slightest discom fort. Chambers' Journal. The Word 'Obey. Mrs. Emma Jackson of Chicago has been investigating a much discussed subject with results acceptable to the mass of women. She says : "I was told that you could not get married unless you promised to obey your husband. The tjiing was said so often that finally I came to believo it. In tho past year the old story has came up again and again. I got tired of it finally and looked into the matter. To my surprise, I find that there is no authority for it what ever. In the early Christian church tho pastor merely put tho question, 'Do you, Jane, take this man for your husband?' and, 'Do you, John, take this woman for your wife?' That's all there was to it. The great Roman Catholic church, tho Greek, Coptic and Armenian have followed the same practice. The church cf England in the time of Henry VIH and one or more of tho German churches introduced the word 'obey,' and that's whero it comes from. I hardly fancy that that monarch is a good man to "pat tern after. There are a number of sects, German, Scandinavian and, I believe, English, which, make both husband and wife promise to obey the other. " How to Wear tlio Collet. Tho collet, simple as it looks, must have a certain air to be a success, writes Isabel A. Mallon in Ladies' Homo Jour nal. It does not want to stand up high on the sltoulders, but it should go out in a very broad fashion so that tho waist below it looks very small by compari son. Then tho frills must bo very full, and whatever is used must bo at once harmonious and chic. If there are rilij are more like cabbage roses than evei before, and chiffon frills are in fullness like unto tho drops of water in the ocean. Give to your evening bonnet and collet that intangible air which, foi want of something better, we call style, for then and then only will it be a suc cess. And then and then only will you look well in it and will it be an abso lute success on you. And it is only when one's gowns and one's belongings are successes that the general woman feels comfortable and really enjoys herself. Domestic Service In Minnesota. Throughout the farming and small town sections of Minnesota the question of domestic servico is a peculiar one. There aro few girls who make a busi ness of housework. Very few indeed need to work out. The girl that seeks a position comes from a farm, and hei people are ablo to provide for her with out her working out. She goes into the village to work simply to get some ideas of good housekeeping, so that she can manage a home of her own in bettei shape, or earn better wages in the cities later. She is independent, for she knows that if she once learns to bo a gooo housekeeper she can take care of herself, even if sho doesn't get married, and in her case getting married generally means that she must become a drudge, raising a family of several children and rolling up her sleeves for a life of hard work. Minneapolis Journal. Impossible. ' "". ' - " "You and your sistor are about tho same size, and you look exactly alike. Twins, aren't you?" asked tho visitor. "Course not!" exclaimed Tommy, high ly indignant. "She's a girl!"--Chicago Tribune. Tho Inevitable. ; Her lover is a Harvard youth, j And bo it is the case i l '; That when lie kisses her ho hring3 ' f Tho crimson to her face. New York Herald. U-K0 REMEDIES For sals by Watarbury Drag Co 134 East Maic St Riverside Tharmacy, 775 Bank S: I U-KO Tonic 25o U-NO ointment 253 U-KO Oil 25c, U-No Worm LozeDges25c U-NO Corp i-e 1?-, AN HONEST TRAMP. C22 After-ward lie Regretted That It Was So Unremunerative. "Madam," he began as the door was craned in response to his ring, "I have no tale of woe to tell you no story to Excite your profound sympathies. " "I'm heartily glad of that," replied tho little woman with her foot against the door. . "No, madam my wife did not com mit suicide, and neither am I asking aid for five motherless children. ' "How nice 1" "I could tell you," he went on, "that 5 haven't had a mouthful to eat for two flays, but that would be an untruth. I had a fill up only last night. " "That's lucky for you,"-replied the woman, "fcr you can't get even a bone here." "I did not call to ask for either food or clothing, ma'am. I called here as an honest man. About a year ago you had the kindnessio give me an old pair of trousers. I asked heaven to bless you and went my way. When I came to don the garment, I discovered this nickel in ine of the pockets. The tempter whis pered to me to keep it. I tried to argue with myself that you were rich and would never miss it, but my conscience could not be quieted. " "You'vo been struggling with your conscience along time," observed the woman as she opened the door a little wider. "Not that, ma'am, but I've been away in the far west and just returned yesterday. I am hero to restore your nickel. Misfortune may have made me a tramp, but poverty has not made me dishonest. Hero it is tho selfsame coin. I have carried it thousands of miles been hungry when it would havo brought me food but I have safely brought it back to you. Take it, ma'am, and remember " "Hand it over!" she interrupted as sho held out her hand. "With pleasure, ma'am, and now, if you could spare me" "But I can't!" ' "Couldn't spare mo an old coat or vest?" "No, sir!" "Nor a pair of socks?" ' "No, sir!" "Madam, I seek to be upright and" - "Can't help that," sho cut in. "I'm pretty sure you found a quarter instead of a nickel and that you owo me 20 cents, but we'll let it go this time. Now, then, skip." ' The man stood and looked at the door a long time after it was closed on him, and it was three minutes beforo "ho reached the sidewalk. Then a pedestrian who had taken notice of his perturbed countenance halted to ask: "Well, old man, did you get tho throw down at the kitchen door?" "Say," returned the tourist, "I've got to hit some other line or starve to death ! As a put up jobbist trampist I'm a dead failure!" Detroit Freo Press. Wasted Sympathy. A well meaning old gentleman, whose interest v in ether people's affairs often results in his discomfiture, struck a new snag on Saturday. As he was tak ing his afternoon stroll on Chestnut street, in West Philadelphia, ho encoun tered a party of people who were evi dently moving their household effects" to some new abode. It consisted of a stout lady of Celtic origin and three small children, all of whom wrere heavily la den with various household utensils. The youngest child carried what ap peared to be a birdcage, wrapped in a red tablecloth, which he swung to and fro and banged against every trolley pole he passed in such a manner as to arouao the indignation of the gentle man, who said to the leader of the expe dition : "Madam, if you permit that young ster to ill use your canary in that way" "Phat canary is thot?" asked the daughter of Erin. "In the cage there," said the old gentleman. "Oris it a mockingbird? No matter, it" "Go 'long, you ould fool, and don't give none of your spare chin to a dacent lady till you kin tell the difference be tween a birdcage and a mousetrap." Then 'the caravan moved along and left the benevolent old party deep in re--Qecticn. Philadelphia Record. The Last Straw. Nodd You say your baby doesn't walk yet? Mine does. Same ago too. Your baby cut his teeth yet? Todd No. Nodd Mine has, all of them. Your baby talk? Todd Not yet. Can yours? Nodd Great Scott, yes. Todd (desperately) Does ho shave himself or go to a barber's? Truth. A Feather In His Cap. Hicks Singleton has been jilted by tliat Freeman girl, but he doesn't ap pear to be very much cut "up about it. Wicks Not at all ; fact is, Singleton is decidedly puffed up because so many women have refused him. He thinks he must be the best man in the world, whom all the girls declare they would aot marry. Boston Transcript. A Sign. "I am sure I do not feel a day older lhan I did when I came out, "said Miss Bevensoasons, "and I didn.'t think 'I looked any older. But of late I have noticed that the young men who are having trouble with their sweethearts nil seem to drift to me to tell their sor rows. " Cincinnati Enquirer. In Bloomers Continually. Wireby I don't see how you econo mize by letting your wife have a bicy sle. Tireby I do. She rides so much, she has no time to wear her other clothes aut. New York World. Complimented. He I will kill you. She Ho delightful ! So like Ibsen ! Detroit Tribune. STATISTICS. He I-oved Them, bat II in Memory Wasn't Good. They were sitting on a seat cf the car immediately in front of me. I was con sequently able to hear all that they were saying. They were evidently stran gers who had dropped into a conversa tion. They both had the air of men who considered themselves profoundly inter esting as minds. It was plain that each labored under the impression that he was a ripe thinker. One had just been reading a book whicht lay in his lap. "I've been reading some very inter esting statistics," ho was savins to the C)ther thinker. - 1, Diuuoutai cum tuu juier. "Wonderful things, -sir, statistics; very Send of them myself." "I find, for instance," the first man went on, "that a drop cf water is filled with little with little--I forget just what you call them little er things, every cubic inch containing er con taining let me see" "Say a million," said the other think er encouragingly. "Yes, a million, cr possibly a billion but at any rate, ever . so many of them." . "Is it possible?" said " the other. "But really, you know there are won derful things in the world. Now, coal take coal" "Very good," said his friend, "let us take coal," settling back in his seat with the air of an intellect about to feed itself. "Do you know that every ton of coal burned in an engine will drag a train cf cars as long as I forget tho exact length, but say a train of cars cf such and such a length, and weighing, say, so much from from hum for tho. mn- iment tho exact distance escapes me crag it from "From here to the moon," suggested the other. "Ah, very likely. Yes, from hero to the mnon.' Wonderful, isn't it?" 'Bnt the most stunendous calculation cf all, sir, is in regard to tbe distance from the earth to the sun. Positively., sir, a cannon ball er fired at tht r.un" "Fired at tho eun," nodded the other approvingly as if he had often seen it done. . "And traveling at the rato of of" "Of 3 cents a mile," hinted tho lis tener. "No, no; you misunderstand me bui traveling at a fearful rate, simply fear fnl, sir, would take 100,000,000 nc 100,000,000,000 in short, would take a scandalously leng time in gettinc there" At this point 1 could stand no mere. I interrupted. "Provided it were fired from Philadelphia," I said and passed into the smoking car. Truth. Touch of Nature. "Poor fellow, " chattered the monkey, looking from its dizzy height to the weary wayfarer far below. "He shall not sleep on the ba-?o ground. I will give him a shake-down 1" And the cccoanuts rattled merrilj about tho head of the slumbering pil grim. Chicago Tribune. A Mere Question of Time. "Ihev jist found out, "said the chair man of the vigilance committee, "that Blubberlip Jake wasn't tho party that stole that boss at "all. " "Too bad," said the secretary. "P001 ole Blubberlip! Wo strung 'im up toe soon." Indianapolis Journal. Compensation. Maud Why will you be all the time longing to be rich? If you had money, you would not bo h$ppy. Edith But just think how unhappy my friends would be because I had it. Boston Transcript. Comparative Sadness. "This is a sad occasion fcr you, sis ter," essayed tho comforter. "I allow it is," assented tho widow, "but it is a heap sadder fcr Bill." Indianapolis Journal. Writers Who Are Seldom Seen. Of some celebrities we hear a great deal, because they deem it advisable to keep themselves well before the public ; of others we hear nothing at all, but of their work a great deal. Of literary men Bret Harte, George Meredith, George Gissing, W. Clark Russell and "Q." keep, as the expression is, themselves to themselves and shun publicity as they would the cholera. Bret Harte white haired now and not so slim as when ho "put 'Sandy Bar' together" clings to the shady retirement of St. John's Wocd and neither lectures, preaches, edits nor endeavors to get into parliament. But ever and anon we have a now collection of his 'delightful stories of "Woolly West" life, and so are mado aware that he is still working away as hard as ever. The fact that Mr. George Meredith re cently spoke in public for the first time qualifies him for the title of "retiring celebrity;" Mr. Gissing avoids London's roar and dirt with a steady persistence, and Mr. Clark Russell prefers his house at Deal to the most sumptuously fur nished west end mansion. "Q. "seldom loaves Fowey, a solitary little township in Cornwall, whither Messrs. Cassell & Co. for whom he acts as literary ad viser dispatch great parcels of MSS. at regular intervals, to bo passed judgment upon. London Sun. mmmmm The New England Railroad Co rassenffer Train Service. October ; Trains leave S20-333 Ileadow stTvaterbury to? Boston 3:45, 7;30 a. m.; 12:55. 125 p. mj Providence 3:45, 7:30a. m; 1:00,4:00 p.m. rew lorkvia Brewsters S5 a. m: 210 p. ra, ' Worcester 3:45, 7:30 a.m, 12:55. 1:25 p.m. NewL3ndon-3:45.7:30 a.m.12.55. 4:00 p.m. Putnam 3:45.7 :30a.m,12:25,l :55. 4. -00 p.m. Willimantic 3 :45.7:30 a. m, 1:00,4:00 p m Eockville-7:30. io.65 a,m; 12:55. 4:00 y.m Mancbester-7 :30, 10:55 a. m ; 12 :55.4 :00 p.m. Springfield Branch 9.05 a; m; 4:00 p. m. Hartford 3:45. 7:30, 9:05, 10:55 a. m- 12.55, 4:C0. 8:15 p. m. " New Britain 3:45. 7:30, 9:05, 10.55 a. m 12:55 1:25, 4:00. S:15 p. m. Plainville 3:45, 7:30, 9:05, 10:55a. m 12:55 1.2-1, 4:00, 8:15 p. m. Bristol 3:45. 7:30, 9.05, 10:55 a. m; 12-53 1.25 4.00, 8:15 p. m. ' TVroV-yiiIeaT7j3?-9:05' 10:55 -; a;12:35, l:2o, 4:00, 8:15 p. m. Waterville 7:30,9.05,10:55 a. m; 1:25 4:03, l:o3 p.m. ' West Cheshite 4:40. 8:40 a. m.; 4:30 p.m. Menden4:3p.8:40a.m.; 4:30p.m. (Dablia street station 5. -00, 8:52 a. m; 5. -00 n. m. Cromwell S: 10 a. ra; 4:30 p ra. (Dablia street station 8:52a. m; 5:00 p. m ) Lmon City (3:05 a. m; 5:50 p. m. Towantie 1S:05 a. m; 5:50 p. m. Sou tbford 8:05a. m;2:10 p. ra Pomperang Valley 8:05 a.m. 2-10 5-53 p- ra. ,! Sandy Hook 8:05 a. m;2:10. 5:50 p. ra. HaWleyville-S:05 a. m;2:10. 5:50 p. ra. Danbury 8:05a. m;2:10 5:50, 11:35 p. m. Brewsters 8:05 a. m; 2:10. 5:50 p. ra. o tn Poie TiA Hopewell 3:03 a. m; 2:10, 11:3d p. m. Fishkill on Hudson 8:05 a. ra; 2:10 p. m. kirgnamptcrj. Elmira, Jamestown, Cleve- and. Akron and Chicago 8:05 a. m; 2:10 p. ra. Sunday trains Hartford 3:45, a. m: o:lo p. in. Boston 3:45 a. m. W. Ii. Eabcock, Gen Pass Ag't, Boston. N. Y. N. H. tjartford R. R. V aPSatnck Division. June ift. im 7JTt5' S:U- 10:50 - - ; i -, - p m ; Sunday 7:15 a. m., 4:lo p. ru. Iietura 5:00, 8:00, 10:rtJ a.m; 1:02 4:02. 0:00 p. ra; Sunday 6:0 J a. w; 5:00 p. m. XQWioUiT.6?n TiA D3rby JnctionG 05. 8 12, 10.50 a. in., 1.23, 3 25r 6 OS p. m. R'itnrn via Derby juaetioa, 7.00. 9.40 a ru ; 12 00. 2 27. 5:35. 7.50 p. ra.; Sunday 8 10 a. m., G Id p. m. (via NaugatucS jnncticn.) 0 Bndeport-G:05. 8:12, 10:50 a. m. 1:23. 3.2a G:03 p. m.; Sunday 7:15 a. il "i- iietr.rn at 7. OS. 9 40 a. m.; 12 00, 2.33, 5 35. 7 40 dav. 8.15 a m r. f p. ra. San- " ' , " W l'. Ula Ansoms G 05. 8 12. 10.50 a. m 1 23, n,"3 ' uu (mixed), p. ra. Siq- - 7o' i5 m-; 4 15 ra- Return - t iio, 10 21 a. ru.; 12.31. 3 CG. G 13. 8 20 p. m. Sundsy, 8 4G a. ra.: 7.02 m. 1 Watertown G 40, 3 3S. 11.17 a. m ; 1 31. 3.S, G 12, 7,03 p. ru. Saturday. 9 15 p. m. Hetnrn at G 20. 7.10, 10.20 a. ra : 124, 2 50, 4 35, G 30 p. ra. Saturday. i 3o p. ra. TLcmastoc 8 33, 11 12 a. m.; 3 53. G p. ra. Sunday 9:25 a.m. Etturn at 7:43, 10:23a m; 2:55,5:41 p.ra;Sundav 3 47 p. m Tornngton 8 33, 11 12 a. in.; 3 53 G 53 rnn'lrSaEdlJ 9 25 M' RatUra tit t 20, 10 a. ra.; 2 30, 5 13 p. ra. Sunday J 2u p m. Wilted 8 33, 11 12 a. ra.: 3 53, 6 53 n. m. Sunday 9 25 a m. Ii ;turn at 7 0 ) 9 40 a. m, ; 2.05..4 55. p. ra. Sunday j p. m. - C. T. Hempstead, Gen Pas? Aeat, aterimry Fire Alarm. LOCATION OF BOXES. Rogers tt Bros. Uor East Main and NMeara street. . -East Main street ,ni "Woleott road. Corner High and Walcut streets. ' Corner East Main and Cherry streets. Corner East Main arI Cole fctreet3. Ccr North Elm and Kiuqsbury street? Cor North Elm, North IdMa and 12- 13 14 15- 1G 17 21- 23- drova strews. 24 Waterbury Manufacturing company, (private ) -Ccr North Main and North streets. -Car BuckicgLan ard Cooke streets. -Ccr Grove and Pr ospsct streets. Cor Hillside avers tie and Pine Etreet. -Ccr Johnson and Waterville streets. -The Piatt ttsos & Co, (privata ) Waierbury Clock Co, Movement Fao- tcry, (private.) Exchang? Piaee. -Cor West Maiu and Willow streets. -Cor Yest Main and Yatertown road. Traction G stables, (private) -Wsterbury Brass Co, (private ) Cor Cedar and Meadow streets. -Ccr Grand and Field streets. Coi lck and Meadow streets. Randolph & Clowes, (private) -Piume & Atwood Co, (private ) American Kirg Co. private -Helm ps. Booth & Hayden, (private.) No 4 Hose house. -Ccr Cherles and Porter streets. -Ccr Simon street and Wa3hingtoa avenue. -Ccr South Slain and Grand street3. -Ccr South Main and Clay streets. -"Waterbury Watch Co, (private.) -Benedict &, Barnharn Co, (private) Waterbury Buckle Co. (private.)" -Cor South Main and Washington -Tracy Bros and others, (private.) -Scov ill Manufacturing Co, private J -Cor cf Franklin and Union streets. -Waterbury Clock Co, case factory (pri vate.) -Cor Clay and Mill street3. -Ccr Liberty and Paver streets, -No 5 Hose house. -Cor Baldwin and Stone strae.t3. -Ccr Bridge and Magill streets. -Cor Doohttle Alley and Dublin street 26-27-23-29-212-211- 3 4- 42-43-45-4G-47-412-5-52-53- 54- 56-57-68-6-62- Caveats, and Trade-Marks obtained and all Pat-$ ent business conducted for Moderate Tees. S Our Office is Opposite U. s. Patent Office! and wc can secure patent ia less time Uiaa those f remote from Washington. Send model, drawing cr v.i!cto.. with descrirW tion. We advise, if patentable or not. free of Jcharge. Our fee not due till patent is secured. 2 A PAMPHLET. How to Obtain Tatents," -with Jcost of same in the U. S. and foreign countries i jsent free. Address, 2 jo. a. m w & coJ V Opp. Patent Office. Washington, d. C.