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Great in Many Things Figures Which Prove This Greatness Quoted from the Inter -State Commerce Commission Report GREAT is the American railroad, and long. , The forthcoming; report of the interstate commerce commission for 1900 will show that it is long to the -extent of 259,789 miles. That statement is sufficient for the majority of the patriotic American -citizens whose gfreatest ambition is that their country should stand at the top for it is a greater mHeage by far than any other nation in the world can show. ' v But our faithful public servants have gone into this interesting-.subjeet of THE AMERICAN RAILROAD IS LONG. ihe American railroad on an elaborate scale, and let us improve the oppor tunity they offer is and study it. To analyze the railroad mileage of the j i a a ;t j. x y u.u vi j a v j ,as "follows: ; . , Single track, 193,345.78 miles;, second track, i 12,151.48 miles; .third track, i;094.48 miles; forth track, 829.29 -miles; and yard track and sidings, 52,- :367.04 miles. ' Dring the year for which this report ils made the increase in mileage of railroad in this country amounted to -4,051 miles. , '. - This is a greater increase than that for any other year since 1893. The -states and territories which show an increase in mileage in excess of 100 ' -miles are Alabama. Arkansas, Califor nia, Idaho, Illinois, Iowa, Louisiana, , Minnesota, Mississippi, Nebraska,' . iNorth Carolina, Oregon, Pennsylvania, zSo'uth Carolina,; Texas and Oklahoma. This increase in one year is greater "than the total mileage of many of the ' leadin g- nations of Europe, - bu t ; our railroad building is merely" keeping pace with our progress and expansion in all lines of industry. . Yea, verily, great is the American railroad, and long. r" RE AT is the American railroad, T and rich. ' rtllTlTTV IT. 1 W IlPf'HV; I V 1 11 II ISI I i III! I II, This same interesting1 report shows the capitalization of the Amer ican railroads to be $11,491,034,960 at the close of the fiscal year of 1900. This amqunt assigned to a mileage -basis represents - a' capitalization of "THE AMERIOAN RAILROAD 18 RICH. ' ... $61,490 per mile of line. .Of this amount $5,845,579,593 existed in the form of jstock, of which $4,522,291,838 was com mon stock and $1,323,287,755 preferred tstock.' The amount which existed in '.the form of funded debt was $5,645, 4455,367. v This amount was classified as mortgaged bonds, $4,900,626,823; mis cellaneous obligations, 1464,983,341; income bonds, $219,536,883; and equip ment trust obligations, $60,308,320. The amount of current liabilities not included in the foregoing capital state ment was $594,787,870, or $3,183 per Tnile of line. The amount of capital stock paying no dividend was $3,176,609,698, or 54.34 per cent, of the total amount out standing. The amount of funded debt, excluding equipment trust obligations, which paid no interest, was $378,937, S06. Of the stock paying dividends, 10.18' per cent, of the total amount out standing paid from 1 to 4 per cent.; 14.56 per cent, paid from 4 to 5 per cent.; 6.93 per cent, paid from 5 to 6 per cent.; 4.5.'9 per cent, paid from 6 to "1 per cent., and 6.40 per cent, paid from 7 to 8 per cent. " f The amount of dividends declared during the year was $139,597,972, which -would be produced by an average rate of 5.23 per cent, on the stock on which ' some dividend was declared. The amount of mortgage bonds paying no mortgage bonds paying no interest -was $266,874,623, or 5.44 per cent.; of ijxiiscellaneouB obligations $16,779,175, vs.. i iii it -nil i I m . T,.-. 1, bonds GREAT is the American railroad, and well equipped. Among other things which our interstate commerce commission has investigated is the equipment of our railways, and it is reported in satisfac tory condition, with an abundance of everything needful. Take, for instance, the locomotives, They found 37,663, or 960 more than in the previous year. Of the total num ber 9,863 are classed as passenger loco motives, 21, 596 as freight locomotives, 5,621 as switching locomotives, and 583 are not classified. - The total number of cars of all classes in the service of the railways was 1,450,838, an increase of 74,922 be ing shown in. this item. Of the total number, 34,713 are assigned to the passenger service, 1,365,431 to the freight service, and 50,594 to. the direct service of the railways. It appears that the railways of the United States used on an average 20 locomotives and 753 cars per 100 miles of line; that 58,488 passengers were carried, and 1,626,179 passenger miles accomplished per passenger locomo tive; andithat 51,013 tons of freight were carried, and 6,556,731 ton miles accom plished per .freight locomotive. All of these items show an increase when compared with corresponding figures for the year 1899. Both, locomotives and cars being embraced in the term equipment it ap pears that the total equipment of the railways on the date referred to was - TWe AMERICAN RAILROAD .18 WELL , ? ' EQUIPPED. " , 1,488,501. Of this , number 1,005,729 were fitted with train brakes, the increase in this item being 197,655, and 1,404,132 were fitted with automatic couplers,, the increase being 266,413. Practically all locomotives and cars in the passenger service were fitted with train brakes, and ai 9,863 locomo tives assigned to that service 7,431 were fitted with automatic couplers. Nearly all passenger cars were fitted with automatic couplers. With re spect to freight equipment, it is noted that nearly all freight locomotives were equipped with train brakes and 75 per cent, of them with automatic couplers; the corresponding figure one year previous was" 45 per cent. Of 1,365,531 cars in the freight service, 920,465 were fitted with train, brakes, I and 1,307,559 with automatic couplers. GREAT is the American railroad, and well manned. Here's to the trainmen and the tf ackmen, the faithful public servants of a traveling, shipping people. And there are many of them, as the statis tics furnished by our interstate com merce commission show. . , During the year for Which the re port is made the railroads of America kept 1,017,653, or an average of 529 em ployes per mile 6f line at work. This was an increase of ,88,729, or ,34,. per mile of line, over the numbe,r of the previous year",' ( From the classification of these em ployes it appears that 42,837 wre en ginemen, 44,130 firemen, 29,957 conduc-. tors, and 74,274 other trainmen. There were 50,789 switchmen, flagmen and watchmen. Disregarding 8,394 employes not as signed to the four general divisions of employment, it is found that the serv ice of 36,451, employes were required THE AMERICAN RAILROAD 18 WELL MANNED. for general administration; 324,946 for maintenance of way and struc tures; 197,799 for maintenance of equipment, and 450,063 for conduct ing transportation. The report also contains a state ment of the average daily compensa tion of thet18 classes of employes for nine years, 'beginning with 1892. An other summary , gives the total . com pensation of more than 99 per oent. of or 3.61 per eent.: of income $95,284,008, or 43.40 per cent. rZTy railway employes, for the fiscal years 1895 to 1900. During1 the year end ing June 30, - 1900. $577,264,841 -were paid in wages and salaries, an amount $131,756,580 in excess of that paid dur ing the fiscal year 1895. The compen sation of the employes of railways for the fiscal year 1900 represents 60 per sent, of the operating" expenses of the roads and 39 per cent, of their gross GREAT is the American railroad, and useful. The American railroad was not built as a mere ornament, but was built to serve the public, and right well is it fulfilling its mission, as is shown by the report of the interstate com merce commission. , For the fiscal year of 1900 the num ber of passengers carried was '576,865, 230, showing an increase for the year of 53,688,722. The number of passen gers carried one mile that is, passen ger mileage was 16,039,007,217, there THE AMERICAN RAILROAD 13 USEFUL. being an increase in this item of 1,447, 679,604. There was an increase in the density of pasesnger traffic, as the number of passengers carried one mile per mile of line in 1900 was 83,295, and in 1899 77,821. The number of tons of freight car ried during the year was 1,101,680,238, an increase of 141,916,655 being shown. The number of tons of freight car ried one mile that is, t on mileage was 141,599,157,270 The increase in the number of tons carried one mile was 17,931,900,117. The number of tons carried one mile per mile of line was 735,366. These figures show an in crease in the density of freight traffic of 75,801 tons carried one mife per mile of line. The average revenue per passenger per mile for the year ending June 30, 1900, was 2.003 cents. For the preced ing year it was 1.925 cents." The rev enue per ton of freight per mile was 0.729 eent, while for 1899 it was 0.724 cent. , An increase in earnings . per train mile appears for both passenger ana freight trains..jrheIaersJi-: of running a train one mile increased ' nearly nine cents as compared Twith 1899. The percentage of operating-ext penses shows a small decrease as com pared with the preceding, year. GREAT is the American railway, and ravenous. The American railway is long; longer than that of any' other nation on earth. It is rich; richer than that of any other nation on earth. It is well equipped; better equipped than that of any other nation on earth. It is well-manned; better manned than that of any other nation on earth. It is useful; more useful than that of any other nation on earth. And it is ravenous. It THE AMERIOAN RAILROAD 18 RAVENOUS. seeks constantly those whom it may devour as a ravenous beast of the for-: est seeks its prey. There are acci dents that cost life and limb, hundreds, thousands of accidents, and yet when we stop to consider the vast number of employes, the vast number of lo comotives and cars operated, the vast number -of passengers carried, the wonder is that the number of acci dents is not greater rather than less.. For the fiscal year of 1900 the total number of causalties on account of railway accidents, according to the re port of the interstate commerce com mission, was 58,185. The aggregate number of persons killed in conse quence of railway accidents during the year was 7,865, and the number in jured was 50,320. Of railway employes 2,550 were killed, and 39,643 vt-re in jured. With respect to the tLr gen eral classes of employes these cas ualties were distributed as follows: Trainmen, 1,396 killed, 17,571 injured; switchmen, flagmen and watchmen, 272 killed, 3,060 injured; other em ployes, 882 killed, 19,012 injured. The casualties to employes resulting from coupling and uncoupling cars were: Number killed, 282; injured, 5,229. The corresponding figures for the preced ing year were: Killed, 260; injured, 5,765. The casualties from coupling and uncoupling cars are divided as follows:' Trainmen, killed, 118; injured, 3,803; switchmen, flagmen and . watchmen, killed, 77;. injured, 1,264; other' em- ployes, killed. 17; injured, 162. The casualties due to falling' from trains and. engines are assig-ned as follows: Trainmen, killed, 412; injured, 3,359; switchmen, flagmen and watchmen, killed, 45; injured, 501;' other em ployes, killed, 72; injured, 565. The casualties to the same three classes of employes from collisions . and 'derail ments were as follows: Trainmen, killed, 380; injured, 1,867; switchmen, flagmen and watchmen killed, 11; in jured, 141; other employes, killed, 70; injured, 445. The number of passengers killed during the year was 249, and the number injured 4,128. The corre sponding figures for the previous year were 23? killed and 3,442 . in jured. In consequence of collisions and derailments 88 passengers were killed and 1,743 injured. The total number of persons, other than employes and passengers, killed was "5,066; injured, 6,549. These fig ures include casualties to persons classed as trespassers, of whom 4,346 were killed and 4,680 were injured. The total number of persons killed at highway crossings was 750; in jured, 1,350, distributed as follows: Employes, 20 killed, 53 injured; pas sengers, 1, killed, 3 injured; other persons- trespassing, 171 killed, 204 in jured; not trespassing, 558 , killed, 1,090 injured. The .number of persons .killed at stations was 521; injured, 3,836. This statement covers: Employes, killed 113, injured 2,570; passengers, killed 34, injured 646; otner persons tres pasSing, killed 333, injured 393; not trespassing, killed 36, injured 227. The summaries giving the rutio of casualties show that one out of every 399 employes was killed and one out of every 26' employes was Injured. With reference" to trainmen includ ing in this term enginemen, firemen, conductors and other trainmen it is shown that one was killed for every 137 employed and one was injured for every 11 employed. One passenger was killed for every 2,316,648 carried and one injured for every 139,740 carried. Ratios based upon the number of miles traveled, however, show that 6,413,684 passen ger miles were accomplished for each passenger killed and 3,885,418 passen ger miles accomplished for each pas senger injured.' The corresponding figures in these latter ratios for the year 1899 were 61,051,580 and 4,239, 200 passenger miles for each passen ger killed and each passenger injured, respectively. , One summary shows that in the course of 13 years ending 1900, in con sequence of railway accidents 86,277 persons were killed and 469,027 per sons were injured. The injuries re ported varied from comparatively trivial injuries to those of a fatal character. The casualties for the pe riod mentioned occurred to persons Wollows; Employes' killed, : 38,340;. injured, 361,789; " passengers vkilled, 3,485; injured, 37,729; other persons (including trespassers) killed, 54,452; injured, 69,509. Yea, verily, the American railroad is ravenous. COLONIAL TRADITIONS. Strange Tales That Are Related In Different American Cities of .Their Origin. About the birth of most ' Anerican cities hangs some tradition or ro mance or superstition worth pres ervation, "as it gives us picturesque hints of the condition of life in the beginnings of the republic, says Youth's Companion. A farmer named Francis Pope is said to have dreamed that the cap itol of a great city would be built on a hill near Goose creek, which' emp tied into the 'Potomac. . He bought the hill, called it "Rome," and changed the name of Goose creek to the "Tiber." This story was told to Wash ington when he laid out the site of the new capital of the republic. Philadelphia was first settled by Swedes sent out by- Gustavus Adol phus with orders to found "a town in the wilderness in which every man should be free to earn his living and to worship God as he'eiose." Penn, who came later, made this dream of the king real. New Orleans, it is said,was settled by lDe Bienville upon a, 'malarious marsh, in spite of the protests of the patrons . of the colony in France, be cause he was in love with the pretty daughter of the owner of the marsh. At the time of the founding of Charleston in South Carolina, a be lief was prevalent that both gold and diamonds could be found near the site of the intended settlement. The royal grants for land in the tide water district reserved a share "in all . diamonds' and other precious stones found in them for the king." Among the Dutch colonists who founded New York city there was a firm belief that Hendrik Hudson would some day appear again to dis cover new countries for them. The little city of Annapolis in Mary land claims to have been in her ear liest days the most aealous of Amer ican settlements in the cause of re ligion and freedom. She boasts that the first free school in the country was established within her bounda ries, and the first missionary meet ing held in her church. It is a sig nificant fact that the money raised at this meeting was given for .the con version not of savueres but of the Quakers in Pennsylvania! Didn't Want to Bay It. The Widow The butcher offered me his hand this morning. The Maid And did you accept it? "No, indeed. You see he tried to work it off on me with the steak, but I made him take it off the scales.--Chicago Daily News. ADULTEEATED COFFEE GROCER WHITE FOUND GUILTY - OF VIOLATING OHIO'S PURE FOOD LAWS. Interesting Facts Concern Inn the Roaitlng of Coffee Bromrht Oat by Scientific Experii Preieiec of Bac teria. Toledo, 0., Aug. 3. The jury In Judge Meck's court in this city has found James White, a local grocer, guilty of selling adulterated coffee. The prose cution was: based on a package of Ac buckles Ariosa coffee. The State of Ohio, through the Pure Food Commission, prosecuted White. The case was on trial for nearly a month and attracted national atten tion. ' . . The manufacturers of Aricli coffee conducted the defense for Grocer White. The best attorneys ii? the country were retained to defend him, but, after a short consultation, a ver dict of guilty was returned by the jury. The State of Ohio considers this a big victory. Pure Food Commissioner Blackburn has been waging a warfare on spurious food articles and the de partment has been successful. The complaint of the State of Ohio was that Ariosa coffee was coated" with a substance which concealed defects In the coffee and made It appear better than it is,. The State charged this coating or gazing was a favorable me dium for the propagation of bacteria. Prof. G. A. Kirchmaier, of this city, a well known chemist,- was the princi pal witness for the State. He had made scientific examinations of sam ples of Ariosa purchased from Grocer White in the open market.- He found that each Ariosa berry contained an average of 300 bacteria. . Mr. Kirch maier further testified that other cof fees he examined contained few bacte ria or'ijone .at all. He declared that the glazed coffee was not a wholesome food product. . Chemist Schmidt, of Cincinnati, cor roborated the testimony of Prof. Kirch maier. The State did not present fur ther testimony. ". The defense through the Arbuckles, who prepared this glazed coffee, se cured some of the most eminent chem ists and scientists In the United States to give testimony in their behalf. Prof. H. W. Wiley, of the United States Ag ricultural Department; Prof. Vaughn of Ann Arbor University; Profs. Blelle and Webber, of the Ohio State Univer sity, were called to defend Ariosa. Dr. Wiley had made a careful examination of the method of manufacturing Ario sa. He told of the 19,000,000 eggs used by the Arbuckles yearly In the prepara- I tion of this glazing. On this point In cross examination, the State's attorney deftly drew from him the Information that these eggs might be kept in cold storage by the Arbuckles for a year or two at a time. , The experts who heard Dr. Wiley's testimony were pleased' to be able to "catch" so famous a chemist. The doc tor at one point in his testimony ex plained very clearly how it Is that the egg put into the coffee pot by the house wife settles the coffee. He said "that the heat coagulates the egg, and as It sinks to the bottom of the pot it carries the fine particles of coffee with It, and thus clarifies the drink. It is the act of coagulation In the coffee pot that does the wljrk. Later on In his cross exam ination, he had to admit that when the egg was put on Ariosa coffee at the factory It became coagulated, and as egg cannot be coagulated but once, that the coating on coffee was practically no value, as a "settler" when it reached the coffee pot. Prof. Wiley acknowledged that the glazing might be a favorable medium for the propagation of bacterial al though he would not testify positively either way because he was not a bac teriologist. . . Prof. -Vaughn, of Ann Arbor, also a witness for the Arbuckles, said he found bacteria on Ariosa coffee. Prof. Bleile, another witness for the defense, found any .number of lively bacteria on Ariosa coffee he examined, and he agreed that glazed coffee surely was7 a more favorable medium for. the propagation of bacteria than unglazed coffee.-. ' " Pure Food Commissioner Blackburn says: "The State Is very much elated over;: ita -4 victory ? agaimsfc. this corpora tion. We are now considering the ad visability of Informing every grocer in the State of Ohio that It is an Infrac tion, of the laws to sell Ariosa; and at the same time give warning to con sumers that the coffee is an adulterat ed food article." The verdict of the jury In this case Is of national Importance because a great many other States have pure food laws like that of Ohio, and It Is natural to suppose that similar action will be taken by other Pure Food Commis sioners to prevent the sale of glazed coffees. WMhlastom'a Fastidious Klnsmsa Lawrence, earl of Ferrers, a distant relative of George Washington, bad a most tyrannical temper, and one day in a fit of passion he cut down with his sword bis steward, an old gentleman named Johnson. The latter had given no provocation for the deed, and the crime was an act of brutality Inexcusa ble save that the earl may not have been well balanced mentally. He was brought to trial for killing Johnson and demanded and received the privi lege of being tried by his peers. The house of lords was thronged dur ing the hearing. The evidence proved to be conclusive, and Ferrers was sen tenced to be hanged at Tyburn. Ap peals were made to the kingor clem ency, but In vain. Ferrers met his fate with considerable bravado. He was carefully attired for the occasion and insisted on providing a silken cord for the ceremony.. To this whim the execu tioner agreed, and the earl was turned ff otherwise like any. other f eion. TAG BQLHfiSi 0013 A BilDMS CO. W&terbury, Conn. Salesrooms: ST Fark Place, New York. Brass, Copper & German Sifrer mire WITHRRTTRY P1RRET. PATDfnR? 'I'UU MM. U M. UAIW W A A UMA&UM WWlJJk ASD liACHlBE CO. Waterbury, Conn. Patent Power Presses, Drop and Foot Presses, Ro lin g and Wire Machinery, Jewelers' Tools, Gang Slitters. Trimming Lathes, special machines ana sheet metal machinery of every descrip tion. VALENTINE BOHL. Beef, Poik, Veal and Provisions at Wholesale. soum wuiow Street, Near .N. Y. A H. E. Fe eight Depot. Genuine Real Estate- Bargains. The store and teneme&t property, 276 Dublin street, the two-family house with large lot, 268 Dublin street, two double houses with large lots, 293 Dublin street,' the two family house with large grounds. j ana 0 jjaoim street. they can be secured, ought to enable us to close a deal on all of the said places within the next few days. The owner of the said property means business as he expects to make bis home in the f uture on the other side of the water. . For the above Bargains, Loans on Heal Estate, Fire and Plate Glass In surance, Stores, Offices, and Tenements, see '. WILLIAM J, SCHLEGEL, Lewis Building, - , 65 Bank Street Brass City Coal Co. T. F. CONWAY, Manager. Wood and Charcoal. YARD NflAR GAS HOUSE. C&NTRAIi OFFICE : Cannon & Webster Drug Store, 105 Bank street. TELEPHONE 139-14. ' . . . . - . r ' ' W' New York, New HaYen & Hartford R. R. May 19, 1901. ' .'. ' HARTFORD DIVISI01T. Traini leave Hartford as follows : For Spring-field, Boston, Albany, Ifortham ton, and all points on the Connecticut River Line x2.30, 5.55, 8.04, 9.26, xll.18 a, m.: xl2.05, I. 25, x2.42, 3.55 for Suffield, 4.35, 6.20, x6.50, 9.20, II. 20 p. m. Sundays, x2.30 a. m. ; 1.25. x6.50, 9-15 p. m. For Meriden, Hew Haven and Hew York x3.00, 6.40, 7.08,8.00, 8.33, 10.40, xll.07 a, m.; X12.25, 12.55, X2.58, 3.50, 5.30, x7.10, 7.40, 10.05 p. m. Sundays, xS.OO, 7.45 (to New Haven) a.m. ; 12.55, X7.10, 10.05 pm. , v For Middletowm via Berlin (New Britain Junction) 6.40, 10.40 a. m. ; 12.25. 3.50, 5.30, 7.40 and 10.05 p. m. VALLEY BRAHCH. Trains leave Hartford as follows: For Saybrook Point and way stations 6.85, 8.55 a. m. ; 1.48, 4.30 p. m. : For New London 6.35, 8.55 a. m. ; 1.48, 4.30 p..m. For Hartford, leaving Saybrook Junction at 8.18 a. m. ; 12.29, 4.20 and 6.30 p. m. For Hartford Trains leave New London, connecting at Saybrook Junction, at 7 -So and 11.45 a. m. ; 3.55 and 5.53 p. m. . HAUGATUCr DrvTSIOH. December 2, 1900." ! Trains leave Waterbury as follows : , For New York .S5, 8.12, 10.50 a.;m.; 1.28 2.48, 6.08 p. in. Sunday, 7.05 a. m. ; &20 p. m. For Bridgeport 6.35, 8.12, 10.50 a. m. ; 1.28, 2.48, 6.08 p. m. Sunday, 7.05 a. m. ; 5.20 p. m. For New Haven (via Derby Junction) 65, 8.12, 10.50 a. m. ; 1.28, 2.48, 4.45, 6.08, 7.20 (mixed) p.m. Sunday, 7.05 a. m. ; 5.20 p. m. : For Ansonia 6.35, 8.12, 10.50 a. m, ; L28, 2.48, 4.45, 6.08, 7.20 (mixed) p. m. Sunday, 7.05 a. m. ; 5.20 p. m. : ? For Watertown 6.45, 8.41, 11.17 a. zn.; 1.80, 4.01, 5.00, 6.12, 7.03, i.05, 11.20 p. m. Sunday, 9.43 a. m. ; 8.00 p. m. For Thomaston, Torrington and Winsted 8.36, 11.12 a. m. ; 3.56, 6.58 p. m. Sunday, 9.38 a. m. ;7-55 p. m. C. T. HEMSTKAD. Gen. PassAgent. HIGHLAND SIYISZOir. Trains leave Hartford as follows: . For Boston and Worcester X5.G5, 8J30 xlO.56 (Boston only) a. m. ; xl.55 p. m. For Plainfleld and Providence x5.05, a. m. ; xl.55, 5.30 p. m. . .. For Putnam x5.05, 8 80, xl0.56,' 11.20 a. m. ; xl.55, 5.30 p. m. For Willimantic xS.05, 8.30, xl0.56, 11.20 a. m. ; XL65JS 80, 7 15 p. m. . For BockviUe via Vernon 8.30, 10.56, 11.20 a. m. ; 1.55, 6.80, 7.15, 9.50 p. m. For Springfield Branch 10.00 a. m. ; 6.20 p. m. For Danbury 6.50 a. m. ; xl2.30, 4X2 p. m. For FishMll Landing 6.50 a. m. ;"xl2.30 p. m. For Waterbury 6.50, 10.22 a. m. ; xl30, - 4.02, X6.30 p. m. Sundays, 8.30, 10.00 a. m. 5.30, 5.30 and 7.30 p. m. Third rail trains connect at Bristol. Kf?x Express trains. ; -. Central New England Railway Company. Pougukcepsle Bridge Route. , Station Cor. Church and Spruce Sts. Trains leave Hartford dalvexcent Snnda-r. 6.00 a. m. for Cottage Grove and Bloomfield. 8.2U a. m. iuxpresa ror Mxllerton and way stations. - 12.40 p. m. Western Express for Simsbury, Collinsville, New Hartford, Winsted, Norfolk, Canaan, Boston Corners, Copake, RaineclifE, Poughkeepsie, Highland and Campbell Hall, connecting with N. Y. O J&. W T .imitol T?-. 1 press, due in Chicago 9.10 p. m. following day. o.uo u. m. iaiuerwn iocs, ior an way stations to Millerton. - , - 4.45 p. m. local for Winsted and way stations. 6.35 p.m. West Winsted local, for all stations to West Winsted. i Sundays only, 8.40 a. m. for all main line ; stations to Campbell Hall. . - Tickets for the South Chicago, $17.50, first-class; $16.50, second class. ' For tickets, time tables and information, call or address W. A. Wolcott, Ticket Agent, C N. K. Railroad Station, corner Church and Spruce . streets, Hartford. Conn. 1 - . W. J. HA RTIN, Oca. Pass. Aseni.