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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 26, 1895.
YOU. Chief XTSAt in lifo ia RrffltMVlvMiri eiM :o us do tho best wo can. Emerson. A flash! Vnn hm lntj- ir- Mfn . And, lo, adown tho yoars, - 4 Ealnbow3 of promise stretched acrosa . The sky grown pr3y with tears; '', I By day you were my sun of gold, , By night, my silver moon, i I could not from the Father's hands -, Have asked a greater boon. ' Lifo's turbid stream grew calm and clear, The cold winds sank to rest, , . 1 Hand claspod with you, no bitter pain Found dwelling ia my breast ; ' I did not dread lifo's care and toil, Your love dispelled all gloom, r And now on graves of buried hopes , The sweetest violets bloom. , . ' . 21y every breath and every thought ;. '( Were pure because of you, I had not dreamed that heaven could 1 lo So close to mortal view ; j My hands and feet were swift to do " f Tho good that near them lay, , And in my heart throughout the year The joy bird sang each day. ' A flash! You passed out of my life No, nol Your spirit still " Ia sun and moon and guiding star -( Through every cloud and ill ; As down tho rainbowed years I go You still are at my side, And some day I shall stand with you 4 Among the glorified. , Clarence Urmey in Youth's Companion. . f. ENFORCEMENT OF THE LAW. i General Harrison Advocates Town Meet ings Once or Twice a Year.' Ex-President Harrison, in a series of articles on "This Country of Ours" in The Ladies' Home Journal, writes vig orously of tho great necessity of the peo ple insisting upon the strict enforcement, of the laws. Directly upon this point he Eays: "Wo need general assemblies of tho people in tho smaller civil subdivi sions, to be held regularly onco or twice ti year, town meetings in which two questions only shall bo considered: First, are tho public officers faithfully and honestly transacting the public busi ness? Second, are the laws not this law !nor that, but all laws enforced and obeyed? All questions of law reform should bo excluded, left to parties or so cieties organized to promote them. The enforcement of tho law, whether we op posed or aided tho making of it; the strict accountability of public officers, whether we opposed or aided their elec tion, should bo the objects and the lim its of these meetings There should be no distinction of persons. "Our law and order movements are too apt to be confined to what we, not too accurately, call influential people. Every man and woman ought to have a chance to choose his side, without re gard to station or wealth or face or col or. There will be none too many. In some such movements it has seemed to mo that many have been assigned to the wrong sido who would have chosen the tight. There is danger that such may accept tho place they would not have chosen. Can any working plan be de vised to maintain from day to day an effective watchful interest among the body of our citizens in tho enforcement fit tho laws, and in a clean, honest ad ministration' cf public affairs small and great? Or aro we to accept tho hu miliating conclusion that bad things cannot bo made good; or even better, until they come to be persistently and utterly bad ; or still worse, that when the river of popular indignation has cleaned the stablo it is only to leave us without a supply of water for daily sanitation?" The Restitution by an Earthquake "It's an ill wind that blows nobody good" is a well known axiom which was verified enco in a somewhat peculiar 1 manner in tho Philippine islands. About 14 yoars ago the first class iron :essel Rhoodie, of 1, GOO tons register, was scuttled in Manilla bay, having caught fire when on the point of sailing with a full and valuable cargo of hemp, pearl, shell, gum copal, bar copper and other merchandise. During the earthquake many months later she was thrown up by a tidal wave from whero she lay in 12 fathom's of water to close inshore in two or three fathoms and was then purchased by an enterprising diving and salvage company just started in Singapore for the trifling eum of 14, when it transpired that her cargo had not suffered from her long submersion and was valued at about 60,000. Pearson's Weekly. TR.e Ticking of tjie Clock. "The ticking of a clock," says Mr. Eugleby, "is a sound so familiar that we take no thought of it till it ceases. Here aro two or threo of us sitting to gether talking. Suddenly we become dimly conscious that there is something missing ; a moment later some one says, 'The clock has stopped. ' Then we all listen. What a roomful of silence! Then we wind the clock and sot it going. How v pleasant it is to hear it again, and how loud and plain it sounds at first, but eoon it sinks to its accustomed note, and with normal conditions thus restored we resume our conversation." New York Sun. Her Invitation. Fair Hostess Now, Mr. Borem, you must spend one more evening with us before we go into our new house. Mr. Borem (graciously) Most ce tainly, with pleasure. When do you move? Fair Hostess (doubtfully) Pa is un certain just when that will be, but not for a year or two at the least. Pick Me Up. . After the Trail. Rankin In my opinion the judge's charge to tho jury was outrageous. Fyle It wasn't hajf as bad as the bailiff's. Ho charged them$l a meal. Chicago Tribune. The temperature of the earth advances one degree for every 51 feet of descent. It is supposed that at a distance of 30 'miles below the surface metals and 'rocks are at white heat. j A small daughter was taken to visit the Museum Of Natural History the other day. "Oh,. mamma," she said, upon her return, "I've been to a dead circus." ' . . , v . SKETCHES BY 31. QUAD A Trillins Mistake. He wa3 waiting for me at the es5 of tho elevated railway stairs at Cham bers street, and as I put my foot on tiie pavement he stepped up and said : "What I knows I knows,and I knows a gentleman when I meets one. When I seed you comin down, I sez to myself, sez I, 'Cully, that's a gentleman, and you just accost him and tell him your sorrers and troubles. " "Well, what is it?" I asked. "It would take me two long hours to tell you the story, sir," he replied, "and of course you haven't two hours to spare." ' Oh, yes, I have. This is my off night, and yon can talk to me till day light if you want to. Just go ahead and unbosom yourself. " "If you wanted to givo mo a nickel and cut it short, you could do so. " "But I don't. I want you to begin from the time you wero two years old and tell me all that's happened. " Don't skip a thing. I shan't mind 10 cents aft er tho entertainment.- Let's get in a doorway somewhere where wo won't be interrupted." "What are you givin met" ho asked as ho hung back. "Straight goods, sir. Your eoul is bowed down with woo and grief and trouble. Tell me all and let me sympa thize." "I'll bo hanged if Idol" "But why?" "Because, sir, as I saw you descend ing the stairs I sez to myself, sez I: 'Cully, that chap's no gentleman, but a bloko, and don't you go fur to accost him and hurt your own character.' That's what I sez, sir, and now you gc on and bo durned to youl" He Got Fosted. "Sir," he began as ho stepped cut ol a doorway on Jefferson avenuo in from of a policeman, "I am a stranger is your beautiful city. " ' "Well?" queried tho officer in reply. Mm j -f&B&k V MM mm - i : S lis ! &s 1 M it' i ii I j 1 I ! M ? I 1 1 wm-l4$ ill V J: Bg III J ' IV 3-' "Susan, just look here! I can write my name in the dust on the top of this table!" "Lor, mum, so you can! Now, I never had no education myself !" Punch. "I want to bo informed as to th! manners and customs of your peonle, ef . A m. X 1 ' , t T-T . T uuau j. may rnaiso no misrane. J.vor in stance, do the saloon keepers here chalL it down when a'man has no money?" "No, sir, they apply the boot," re plied the officer. "They do, eh? Well, customs diffei in different towns, you know. If yqc hadn't kindly explained to me, J should have been a booted man ero anothei hour. Now, sir, if I enter a saloon and there fire several men sitting around, what is the custom?" "To wait until they go out and then drink alone. " "I see I see. The idea recommends itself. You have probably saved me sev eral dimes, and I thank you kindly. Now, again, suppose I enter a" saloon and a man asks me totako something at his expense do I thank him and ac cede, or thank him and refuse?" "Neither one," replied the officer. "You may enter 20 ralooris ' and not be invited to drink. " "Ah; exactly. Officer, you have sav ed me the trouble of entering 20 saloons, and I shall always be grateful, always cherish your memory. One more ques tion, When a stranger is dead broke and asks a policeman for a dime, what fol lows? There are exceptions to all rules of course, but what usually followTs?" " Well, his display of gall is some times rewarded by being taken by the neck and tossed across the street, and sometimes he . ia given the collar as a vag. In any case something always hap pens to astonish him. " . ; : "Does, eh? Something does?" mused the stranger. "Officer, I thank you. Your explanations have been brief, con cise and lucid. You have neither wash ed any breath nor taken up any great amount of my valuable time. I bid you adieu. I thought I liked the town and should settle here, but I have changed my mind and shall move on to Toledo. V Wrasslin With Hill. J I had been staying with a Tennessee aaountaineer for three or four days while J I waited for mail and to get my shooa repaired and was invited to go down with the family to a farmers' picnic, Before leaving home tho old man took his son Bill, who was a young man of 20, aside for a talk, aDd I noticed that Bill looked thoughtful all tho way down. There were about 100 families gather ed at the grove, and it seemed to mo as if I had never seen a more pleasant and good natured crowd. Lunch was over, and everybody was still enjoying him self when tho old man winked me out of a knot of people, beckoned me into tho bushes and there stopped to say : "Kurnel, I want yo' to go and wras sle with Bill right away. " "But I'm no wrestler," I protested. "I dun doan' mean fur yous to take hold o' him, but to argefy. Ho won't listen to me, but he's sorter tookto'you, and he'll believe what you say. " "What's tho matter with Bill?" "Why, he's dun bound to git up a jumping match." "Well, let him jump if he wants to." "Kurnel, yo' doan' consider tho con sideration." If Bill gits up a jumpin match, he's bound to spread hisself and jump 9 feet. Thar's all the Hawkins boys yero, and some of 'em ar gwine to jump 10 feet or bust. Thar's rill the Dunbar crowd yere, and some of 'em ar' gwine to make it 10 feet G or break both legs. " "Well?" "Waal, do yo' reckon, my Bill is gwino to stand that ! No, sah. When he finds hissel knocked out cn tho jumpin bizness, he's gwine to pull out that ole pistol o' his and begin to bang, and the next thing yo' know yo'll think another wah has broke out I Qo'n wrasslo with him, kurnel, and wrasslo fur all yer wuth, far thar hain't fivo minits between us cn the rip roariest old shootin scrape yo' ever heard of 1' I found Bill just as he had taken off his coat to fight. It was tough "wrass lin" to get him away and induce him tc give up his programme, but he finally consented. On tho way homo ho said tc me: "Lurnel, 1 reckon yo' was right about that yero fussin. " "Yes, I think so." " 'Causo I dun looked at my pistol aft er I had promised, and what do yor reckon? Why, she hadn't a durned cah tridgo in her, and them Hawkins crowd would a-mado b'ar meat o' me afore 1 could er hollered twice I" -wwy ae "Went Broke.)- ' " -: Three dollars an hour ho paid for the sleieh. And ho trotted tho horses for all they -wero worth. - , t, t Two hours tho couple had coasted away In spooning and even less dignified mirth. When he headed the horses around by her house And slowed the high steppers on avenue ice. But she settled herself again snugly, of course, And quite softly murmured, "Oh, isn't this nice!" So that wretched young fellow, distressed to the core, '' Ead to keep those high steppers for two. hours more. Chicago Kecord. , ... . In lOOO. "You advertised, for a coachman, sir?" said the applicant. . "I did," replied the merchant, ' 4Do you want the position?" - "Yes, sir." "Have you had any experience?" "I have been in the business all my lifo." "You are used-to handling gasoline, then?" "Yes, sir." "And you aro posted on electricity?'' "Thoroughly." "Good! Of course you are a machinist also?" . ' "Certainly." "And I presume you have an engineer's lioonso?" "Of course." "Very well. You may go around to the barn and get the motocycld ready. My wife wishes to do a little shopping." Chicago Post. TJ-NO EEMEDIES For sale by Watarbury Drug Co . 131 East Main St Riverside Pharmacy, 775 Bank St U-NO Tonic 25o TT-NO ointment 25o U-3SO Oil 25o, U-No Worm Lozenges25c U-NO Corn Cure 15c. A NOVEL BEDSPREAD. PSPULAR AMOrte COLLEGE GIRLS AND SCHOOLTEACHERS. The Materials Are Butcher's Unen and White Silt Filoselle Twenty-flve Square Are Required For This Literary Combi nation Spread Made by 25 Friends. A new design in bedspreads which is becoming very popular among college girh is made of white butcher's linen, of the quality which may bo purchased at about 40 cents per yard. For a double bed it will require from fivo to six yards, and for a single bed from threo to four. There aro 25 squares required for a largo spread, 20 to fit what is known as the three-quarters -bed, and 15 for the single bed. Tho Earn number of friends or relatives is necessary for making these, one - square being given to each one. The materiaHs as often furnished by the mother of tho girl to whom it is giv en as by a friend. Usually the cutting and preparing the work is dono by one T -r LU."1'L1 !!' L, 'JLl'll ''J B53 t I, I I I I 1 I, J" ,1 f r -4 . t VA L A FINISHED SQUAEE. person, and this, perhaps, is the most difficult part of the work, as great ac curacy is required. The larger squares A A are cut 10 inches square. Threads must be drawn for cutting these, as it is necessary to have the measurements accurate. Draw four threads on each sido cf these squares, 2 inches inside of each edge for hemstitching, and basto the hem to meet this, making it 1 inch wido around the square, and 8 inches square when finished. Then cut the sido strips B B 10 inches long and 5 wide, drawing four threads for the hemstitching, 234 inches inside tho edge, and basto a hem 1 inch wido to meet these threads. Then cut the smaller squares C for tho corners, 5 inches square, drawing four threads 2) inches inside of each edge, turning and basting a 1 inch hem to meet them, and leaving a space 1 inch square in tho middle. Four of these smaller squares, one of the larger ones and four side strips aro given to each person to form the finished square. They aro to bo hemstitched and a verse or couplet written in tho center space of tho larger square, with author's name and the namo of the ono who works them, with the date and address. These letters are to be embroidered in white silk filoselle, and a wido feather stitching of the white silk is to bo worked through the middle of each strip. The conters of the smaller squares aro to be filled in with French knots or small fancy stitches of somo kind. The squares and sido strips are then to be neatly overhanded together to form tho finished squaro, and these are overseamed together when finished at a general "bee" in which all assist. Tho quotations are from the best Eng lish, Greek, German and French au thors, written in the original, the Ger- 1 '.''Vt'1'; ; r.t.i i.-.v Q1NCHE.S SECTIONS OF THE FINISHED SQUARE. man text being used for the German, and the Greek letters for Greek authors. Tho effect, when finished, is charming, the white silk letters being in strong contrast to tho dull linen finish, and with the character of tho decoration producing a most unique design. ' Caro should be taken that the lettering fills the space symmetrically and leaves but little space uncovered. College girls are not tho only ones who might rejoice in this novel ' literary combination spread, " as it has been called. Teachers of schools would bo glad to have some such proof of the friendliness of their pupils is the assurance of The House hold, for. which tho foregoing was origi nally sketched and described. Cundied Fruit. Take 3 parts .granulated sugar and a part cold water, in any quantity de sired ; stir together in a saucepan. Let miTtnrn bnil finrd withnnt fitirrini titi- tn a uttio or it dropped into cold water becomes at once as brittle as glass. Then pour into previously warmed cups. Drop in white grapes, mandarin or anges, figs, nuts, eto. ; fish them out as quickly as possible with forks ; place them on greased pans and set them out in the cold. Ttventy minutes later you will have delicious confections at a very email cost. : -"- ;- . imjii-- n 1 . ii.ii mr 1 ' " ' 1 " - -- ' - I I ? . . 11 J IW r - jjcj 3 HOW TO REPLACE A KNEECAP. A Trouble WMcJj, Thonfjlx Kct DaotMse Causes Much Fain. Lie down, stiffen the leg, place tho fingers at the top cf tho kneepan, which' moves easily under pressure. . Push the little cap firmly downward, and work i& sideways until it gradually slips into n correct position. If tho limb is bare, tho eye will guide as to its attitude, aa its shapo is strongly outlined. A companion should catch tho foot and steadily pull it. This amateur oper ation is painful, but infallible. When the littlo cap slips to its place', then two splints of wood should be placec at either side of tho knee and a tight ban dage of cloth wrapped stiffly about it a handkerchief serving admirably. If it is necessary to walk home, tho pain, as well as common senso, will tea:h to throw no weight on the injured limb. When home, ho should have strong mas sago and strips of adhesive plaster p-at around the knee, holding tho trouble some bone pan in place. No bathing or dressing cf it is necessary. How to Itemove Smoke Frosa Walls. Where kerosene is used tho lamps will flaro up sometimes when tiio room is deserted. This black can bo very quickly removed. Take a quarter or third of a newly baked loaf of bread, press the bread as compactly as ycu cu:j toward the crust so that it will not scat ter and rub the soft part over tho black part of the wall. If any striped appear ance is left, put your cotton flannel rag, if you uso ono, on your broom, or a piece of white cotton cloth. Eulj the spot until the discoloration is gone. How to Make Freservcd Purapliin CIiip3. An old time and always good sweet meat is preserved pumpkin chips. To prepare them select a ripo pumpkin of a deep yellow color and cut it into strips, paro off tho outside rind and re move tho seeds. Cut tho strips into thin shavings, weigh them, and to each pound of the. shavings allow a pound of granulated sugar. Place the shavings and-the sugar in a porcelain lined ket tle, with the juice of 3 lemons to each pound of fruit, and add to this a quar ter of a pound cf ginger root to 3 pounds of fruit. Wash, scrape and cut the gin ger root into thin pieces. Cover and let it remain over night. In the morning put over the firo and cook slowly until tho pumpkin becomes tender and clear. Stir as little as possible to avoid break ing the pieces. When the pumpkin chips aro sufficiently cooked, skim out care fully and put in jars or glasses. Strain the liquor through a fine wire sievo and pour over them. Cover when cold. How to Keep tl;e Hair Clean and Glossy. Brush tho hair for fivo minutes at a time twico a day, using long, even strokes. At night part tho hair and lei it hang in two loose braid?. Onco a day rub the scalp with the fingers to stimu late the circulation. The brushing is ab solutely necessary, for tho hair attracts dust and dirt with fatal facility, and this, combining with tho oil of tho hair, makes it malodorous and unpleasant in tho estremo. A monthly -washing with castilo soap and the daily brushing will keep it clean and glossy. Shocking;. So you lynched tho wrong man? Weren't you horrified when you found out the mistake?" "I should shout, stranger. While we was lynching tho wrong one, tho right one got away. It was too bad." Cin cinnati Enquirer. A Proper Equipment. She Papa has consented to a conser vatory off the ballroom, and I'vo been planning it. He Indeed. What is it going to bd filled with? She Sofas. Truth. In Doubt. Bystander Doctor, what do yon think of this man's injuries? Doctor Humph ! Two of them aro undoubtedly fatal, but, as for the rest of them, timo alcne can tell. Texas Sift ings. Accidents Will Happen. "Waiter, I found an oyster in thi3 oyster soup." "It shall not happen again, sir," Detroit Free Press. . Another Idol Shattered 4 JJow doth the so called br.sy beo Have matters pretty slick ; Blie lives on honey months and months And never does a lick. L. A. - W. Bulletin. The Soft YTord. She I have heard that you said I was fond of tho sound of my own voice? He Well, you have yourself admitted that you like music. Philadelphia Keccrd. Her Keply. Sho is a very "horsey" girl- At least it looks that way For when I asked her to be mine, Her answer was a na3r. New York Kecordeiv A Marine Sketch. 'Say, old boy, when you lose tho soap in the bathtub, how do you find it?" 'I step on it getting out. L' Chicago Record. - Phew! I Here we have an illustration ; , - Of the law's peculiar bent i ' If you only steal a penny You of course aro in-a-cent. ; ; , Nevr York IZcrald. " Is the weak, 2sm guld cry of tht sufferer frors sick headache. Hood's Fill cura this condition promptly, anC sa agreeably tlat l . iz like tlia r.7s5- nt change from d&rlc&es? to dajlfch. The feeling of otter exhansilon ead r. billty to work is driven etf r,d the tU;t3 tive organs are to&&, fetrsjigtcceci er.i rssrulated. Hco-3's Pills ar t-cTe'v :- My Head V0lc Mi, 3CiiS.Vt, avN . a AtvgC'.! I BeHewEnglandRailroadGO Trains leave 3-3a Meadow lrL p. in. illimantxc 3 :15,7:30 a. . 1 rOO. t :00 D m 1 Bockvill, 7:30. 205 a.m; r;55.'4:00 p.S! 1 r 7:30. 9:0.",. in sr: . tC-rr ,.o- , , o., r-' ' " 'i - -' .uu, oud p. ra. Pkiavii:r--L:i5f 7:30, 9:03, 10:53 a. m. 1:53 1.25, 4:00, 8:15 p. m. I1 -17?5r.,7?0, 9:05' 10:55 a' 5 12" a.j 4.UJ. b:15 d. m. j Terry ville7:30. 9:03, 10:53 a. to- 12-53 i..i.o, :jU, b:io p, m. v:he 70,9,05,10:55 a.in;lfi540; l :oj p.m.' . cn c-neshiT? 4:40, SMO a. m.; 4:30 p.m. street station 50. 8:52 a. j .-& D. m. ba-itQf ord 8 :03 o. m : 2 :1 n v , PonjparaBgTallej--8.-05 a.m. 2:10, 5:50 Sandy coVS:Oo a. m;2:10, 5:30 p. ni. Hal6yvil!er-S:05 a. m;2:10. 5:50 p. m. 2:11). ll":3S o. m. Fishldii on Kaoson 8:05 a. in; 210 o m B:ngbGiaptbii. Elmira. Jamestown, ciavel land, Akron 6nd ChicSgo-S:05 a. m: 2:10p. m. . Sunday trains .nsrtfotd 3:15, a. mi Bo? ton 3:15 a. in. - : W. 11. Caecock. Gen Pasa AS't, Boston. H. Y. H. H. & Hartford R. R, Khucatiipk Division. June 15. isis. ect-Q5'S:12' 10:50 a- 1:23, 3l". ,ti'08 V- m : Sunday 7:15 a. f :, Tn -n,rtora 5:00, 8:00. 10:03 a.m; 102 4:02, 0:00 p. m; Sundly 6:0J a. ra; 5:00 p. ni. J NTioHe?nVia D?rby Jncction-G.03, 8 12, 10 i0 a. m., 1.23. 3 25. G OS p. m. Iwetnru via Derbv junction, 7.00 9 40 a fcnctaionmr P ("a KaT,S4t Brideeport-CS. 8:12, 10:50 a. m. 1:23. ' J.-o 0:08 p. m.; Sandav 75 a. m.; 4 lo p. ra. Iieturn at 7.03. 9 40 a 12 00. 2.33, 5 35, 7.40 p. k San- day, b.lD a. m. ; G 30 p. m. Ansoma 0 05, 8.12. 10.50 a. ra.- 1 o3 3 25 6 0S 7.00 (mixed), p. m! San- tf.3 10 21 a. ra.; 12.31, 3.C6. G 13, 0 p. ra. Sunday, 8 4G a. m.; 7.02 p. J.ub, b 11, 7.C3 p. ra. Saturday, 9.15 p. forrfl6'20'7-10- 10-20 a. in; 12 45, 2 50, 4.35, G.30 p. ra. Saturday 7 3a p. ra. J Thcmahtoa S 33, 11.12 a. m.; 3 53. 6 53 V- m. Sunday 9:25 a.m. Iieturn at 7-43 10:23 a.m; 2:55,5:11 p.m;SundaT3 47 p.ni Tornngton 8 33, 11.12 a. m.; 3.53. 6 53 mSaEd:159 25 ft m Return at t 20, 10 a. m.; 2 30, 5.1S p. ra. Sunday 3 23 p. ra. - J- Winstfd 8.33. 11 12 a. ra.: 3 53. 6 53 p. ra. Snnday 9 25 a. m. Iiaturn at 7 00 910 a. ra.; 2.05, 4.55. p. ra. Sunday 3 p. ra. C. T. IIe:jpstead3 Gan Pas.3 Agent Watertmy Fire Alarm. LO CATION OP BOXE3. Iloger3 fcBro3. Ccr East Main and Niagara streets. East Main street and Wolcott road. Corner High and AYalnnt streets. Corner East Main and Cherry street Corner East Main and Cole streets. Cor North EIra and Kingsbury stre"et3 Ccr North E!a, North Main and Grove streets. Waierbury Manufacturing company, (private.) 12-13-14-15-16-17-21-23- 24- Cor North Main and North streets. 26 Uor UucHinguan and Cooke streets. -uer tirove and i'roapect streets. -Cor Hillside avenuo and Pine streets, -Cor Johnson and Waterville streets. -The Piatt Bos & C), private.) -T7atc-rtury Clocli Co, Movement Fac tory, (private.) -Exchange Place. -Cor West Maiii and Willow streets. -Cor West Main and Watertown road. -Traction Co stables, (private.) -Waterbury Brass Co, (private ) -Ccr Cedar and Meadow streets. -Cor Grand and Field streets. -Cor Bank and Meadow streets. -Randolph & Clowes, (private.) -Plume & At wood Co, (private ) -American Ring Co. private. -Holmes, Booih & ilayden, private.) -No 4 Iloaa house. -Cor Charles end Porter streets. -Ccr Simon Etreei and Washington avenue. -Ccr Sonth Mia and Grand streets. -Cor SouiryMaia and Clay streets. -Waterbury Watch Co, (private.) -Benedict &, Briinhera Co, (private.) -Waterbury Buckle Co, (private.) -Ccr Soclh Main and Wa"2hinf,toaSU. -Tracy Bros and ethers, (private.) , -Sccvill Manufrxlurins Co, ptivats. -Ccr of Franklin r.nd Union etreets. -Watctbnry ClccJz CX, caxe factory (pri vate.) -Cor Clay end Mill Etrssti?. -Cor Liberty and Riv streets, -No 5 Ilcsa hcuso. -Ccr Baldwin and Stone sirett3. -Ccr Briaco and Magill streets. Ccr DozAii tie Alky and Dublin al rcta. 23-29-212-214- 3-32-31-S5-26-37-38-312-313-314-315-31S-321-324- 4-42-43-45-46-47-412- 5-52- 51-5G-57-S-o-C2- Cavcats, taC Trado-Msrks cb?iirr2 tr rV cut fcusiiitr.r.rcaducte:i for Moderate fu. S .u-o:iU a. m; 4:30 p,m. (Dublin street station 8:52. m; 5:00 p. m.) union City f8. 05 a. rn; 5:50 p. m " w w k-f 111. 51 m 1 V J Ct.'a Crnrs :sO?rr.:tTV U.S. "ATjr rrnci? anJ we cau secure patei.iia iifl3 'LOa tliuicf rcr.'.ott; fro:rt Vv'rwb;ng-tcti. S Se&d njcel. crar jrc ci .ho c., ri h csccrTp iUcn. Y.'e aiviea. If vi-trtr-bic o t;c frc cf5 Ob: I'c ne? d -as till rar.crt U secure x S tcojt ol s.aio m ibr LT. fc. tr.J f;rti.ea cc-rji't-.j jitit ire?, nc:ts-, ' Vis b it i; 'J 0 a 3 0 !'. rv;v CfFi.?v. 'A At. M! K. O. C.