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WATERBtJUY EVENING DEMOCRAT. FRIDAY, JULY 3, 1903.
3 N ot M uch Noise But still sawing with some broken siz es left Come in and see if your size is still here & s Twenty-four. Twenty-two and Nineteen dollar Suits CUT TO Seventeen, Fifteen. Fourteen and Twelve dollar Suits CUT TO Eight and Ten dollar Suits CUT TO At 105 Eank St. 108 South Main St. . . HARDER; & I -Ati Ofd ' JFa-Vprite DIRGE FOR ONE WHO FELL IN BATTLE By Thomas William Pnoni "THE most successful reproduction of the epirlt and power of , Dante's 'Divine Comedy In the English lan guage" is the comment of one critic upon Thomas Wil liam Parsons' translation of the great poem. Parsons was born in Boston in 1819 and died in Scltuate, Mass., In 1893. He was a dentist by profession and practiced in Boston and London, residing in the latter city after 1872. His best known poems are "Lines on a Bust of Dante," "Dirge For One Who Fell In Battl' "On the DeatU of Daniel Webster' and "Hudson - ' $ : : OOM for a soldier! Lay him In the clovers He loved the fields, and they shall be his cover; Make h mound with hers who called him once her lover, Where the rain may rain upon it, v Where the sun may, shine upon it, , Where the lamb hatb lain upon it. And the bee will dine upon it. : . ; " V-, ;' ' - - - Bear him to no dismal tomb under city churches; Take him to the fragrant fiek i, by the silver birches, Where the wblppoorwlll shall mourn, where the oriole pen. jea. Make hia mound with sunshine on it, Where the bee will dine upon it, Where the lamb hath lain upon U, 'And the rain will rain upon it Busy as the bee was he, and his rest should be the clover; , Gentle as the lamb was he, and the fern should be his cover Fern and rosemary shall grow my soldier's pillow, over; Where the rain may rain upon it, Where the sun may shine upon it, ..... f . . . . . Where the lamb hath lain upon it, - ; ; And the bee will dine upon it. Sunshine in his heart, the rain would come full often Out of those tender eyes which evermore did loften; . f 4 He never could look cold till we saw him in hia coffin. Make his mound with sunshine on it; Plant the lordly pine upon it, , ( ' Where the moon may stream upon it; , .' And memory shall dream upon it Captain or colonel," whatever invocation - Suit bur hymn the best, no matter for thy station, On thy grave the rain shall fall from the eyes of a mighty nation! 5 Long as the sun doth shine upon it 3 Shall glow the goodly pine upon It; . Long as the stars do gleam upon it S ; Shall memory come to dream upon it. . , " V e '. Vttn Frnlis, Frozen fruits are prepared by mix ing the fruit cut Jnto small pieces with an equal amount' of cold water and adding sugar to the taste. Pack and freeze precisely as you would ice cream. When the mixture Is half f ro ren add a pint of whipped cream to ev ery quart of fruit and water. You may . use strawberries, raspberries, cherries, peaches, pineapples or apri cots. . All will be found very nice, and you will have a variation in frozen des serts from ice cream. - A Red Raspberry Dessert. Mix three tablespoonfuls of farina with half a cupful of milk and a pinch of salt. Heat three-fourths of a pint of milk with a pint of water; when IT A BITi. WITH BA8PBKBRIES. 'boiling add the farina, cook half an hour, turn into buttered cups, emu, un mold and surround with red rasp- Vkorrtes. StrawberrlftH mov be aenred in the same way. Delineator. ' '. Fashions In Jewels sad Gold Scarabs are standard cuff links. Square handles! mark some of the most select umbrellas, r Antique finish provides something -unique in sleeve links. A large hoop of rubles and diamonds U among fine ring styles. Handsome diamond slides are pro vided for velvet throat bands. ' ' Renaissance designs in banquet rings employ a multitude of email diamonds.' Wide collars of many rows of coral beads are enriched with a central plaque and slides of brilliants. ; - A pretty brooch ia a crescent moon of pearls, within which lies a spray of, blue enamel forgetmenota with pearl' centers.;1" - " y - A long, flat oval seems a favorite shape In men's sleeve links, and an en jtravd monogram give the latest jiC of stl t-i terr-.,,- 'Pafut and Mattt Discus s AW he said, "Upton's foolish to try to win the cup." "Why, paw. what makes you think . so maw a at mm, looKin up. "Because, you see," paw answered, "there ain't no British boat , . Can ever beat a Yankee .' a long as boards 'U float. , "He might build forty Shamrocks to bring across the sea; ,The cup would still be ours," paw says to maw and mo. "My money's on the Yankee; he'll never win the prize, Although he goes on bulldln his Sham rocks till he dies." - WE FOURTH AT BOSHVILLE Recount of an Old Fashioned Celebration Condensed From the Columns of the Bosh County Clarion and Vindicator The Procession, Grandest celebration ever known. Thou--lands of citizens and visitors thronged busy thoroughfare. Beautiful decoration; everywhere. Jivery body out and stirring. Boshville's fairest daughters wearing sashes- red, white and blue. Faces betray ing patriotio interest. Sight pleasing to gods and men. Great com motion. Band begins! to play. Boshville's famous Silver Cornet: band. Benders Yan- kee D o od 1 e. Un- j bounded enthusiasm. Procession move.' Semper Paratus Hose company in lead.; Truck embellished ' ' ' with flowers and rib-, bon streamers. Company A, Boshville Rifles, nobby uniform, Capt. Julius Caesarj Runaway commanding. Evolutions superb. , Peers of Kaiser Wilhelm'e grenadiers.: Everybody applauds. Fain women wave handkerchiefs. His Honor, Mayor Smithy-j imith, aldermen, city officials, in carriages.) Knights Errant with plumed hats, swords Bashing in bright summer sun. Two hun dred Queer Fellows, full regalia. Two hun dred Workingmen. Other orders. Njne hundred men in line. Unparalleled euc-. ces. Boshville outdoes all competitors.' Greatest town in state. We axe the peo ple. Don't forget it. The Oration. Thousands gaylyv dressed men, women, children at fair grounds. Music, nnex- selled, by Boehville Silver Cprnet band. Tribune in center of grounds. Music ceases. Genial mayor declares speaking in order. Prayer,: Rev. Mr. Smallpay. Beading Declaration of Inde pendence, Miss Birdie O'Bourke. His honor introduces Hon. Tim- othy Bellowhard, M. C, 'steenth. district. "Glorious country, glorious people, glo rious municipality. (Cheers.) Land of the free, home of the brave. Liberty of speech, free press, free pulpit, free every thing.- . 15 Pluribca Unum. I'm servant of people. Your serv snt, fellow citizens. Tariff must be revised. Bellowhard will do it. Tariff must not be meddled with. Bellowhard will eee to it. Bellowhard is your servant. Command Bellowhard. Bellowhard knows everything. (Prolonged cheers.) Wonderful country. Give me liberty or give me death. (Cheers.) Bellowhard favors public buildings for Bosh -ville (Tremendous oheens.) Bellowhard will introduce bill for public building, Boshville's all right, i (So's Bellowhard.) Election next fall. Bellowhard is not elec tioneering, hence will .stop. Bellowhar.d is modert, hence will close with three cheers for Boshville.' (Hip, hip, hurrah!) Exit Bellowhard. Exit gay throug. Exit empty uonade tub.. Exeunt omnes. TJia SmaJl Boy. Youth enjoyed itself. From early morn to dewy eve boys enlivened community. ; Firecrackers, nigger chasers everywhere. Timid ladies stuffed ears. Made no differ ence to boys. Enjoyed themselves all the more. Johnny Green, son, of respected townsman, 'Ebenezer Green, Main street grocer, fired toy pistol all morning. Sad ac cident at noon. ; Lost two fingers. Sam Smith, son of Tonsor ial Artist Smith, Bellevne avenue, shot off giant firecracker and right hand. Oth er calamities numer ous. Saddest of all: Little Georgia Peck, only , child of Widow Senna Peck, corner Mulberry street and Hawthorn avenue, found lamented a s pistol on shelf in closet. Thought it was unloaded. Played with it. Sudden explosion. Funeral Sat urday, two , m. Unhappy widow. Public sympathy ia out to her. Poor little Qeorcie . tale of woe. ' ' O. W. WETPPIEB.T. THE ACME OF HEROISM. "I don't see why," maw answered, "be doesn't glv it up. 1 If he's sh rich why can't he just go and bujf a cupT" Then pasr he looked disgusted and give a heave to po?k And wouldn't even answer. Poor maw. She ain't a sport. Chicago Record-Herald Tommy's Sharpness. "Little Tommy Judson is a sharp kid." ' "Wbat's lie done now?" "He always carries dice in bis pocket bo's to impress tbe other kids that bo'a a real sporting1 character. Well, he made, tbe teacher mad the other day, and she called him behind the screen and said she'd have to punish bim. She caught Mm by the collar and shook him so hard that the dice jumped out of his pocket Til report you,' he yell ed. 'What torT she asked.' 'For shak lng dice,' said Tommy. Then she let him go." Cleveland Plain Dealer. i ILLS FHE republic of the United States 1 1 may be said to date from the adop- il tion of the declaration oi Anaepena ence. Until this time the 13 strug gling colonies, rent and torn by internal jealousies, without a clearly recognized leader and having no treasury or mint, icarcely knew what they desired of the mother country. ' A very , obstinate king and a decidedly ihortadghted prime minister denied the rery, reasonable demands made by the patriots. Two or three battles . had been fought between the royalists and revolu tionary troops, but a very strong and in fluential party within the colonies till be lieved that all differences might be har moniously adjusted and that the former itatue could be restored. In the number of representatives in the congress at Philadel phia were several members who had hoped tor a change ot heart m ueorge m. The declaration, when adopted, changed, everything. As soon as it became the unani mous expression of the representatives of Ihe people, who had full powers to act for their constituents, not a doubt was left in the minds of any. It was understood thenceforth that the war was to be one of subjugation; or that it should end in the independence of the colonies. The subsequent events were secondary lo this great and heroic action on the part of the congress. The, articles! of1 confedera tion, the adoption of the federal consti tution and the election of an executive head were necessary arid logical results of the casting off of allegiance to Great Britain. The leaders in tbe movement, Adams, Franklin, Jefferson, Hancock and the oth ers, understood fully the gravity of the act. iney kbcw inai irom me standpoint oi the crown every representative who signed that document was guilty of treason and might be hanged for the offense. They knew that in the day of the adoption of the Declaration of Independence a nation was born, or that humiliation and degra dation would be the lot of the participants in it. ' ' v, y These brave men did not act hastily. They had counted the cost. They had no precedent for action, and no .encourage ment of success from the pages of history. Similar struggles for release from typranny usually had resulted in the forging of heav ier chains. They lacked harmony in do mestic affairs; they needed 'money, cloth ing for their troops and money to pay them their due. In effect they had .no capital ex cept a sense of the righteousness of their cause aad an abiding faith in the loyalty of the colonists to the cause in which they had engaged.',:-' '; '".,'.:": -.'?v . , The words "liberty," "independence" and "free" must have sounded, strange in the ears of , tbe people of Europe in that day. In Great Britain the press was muz zled effectually,. The common people of the German states', were scarcely more than slaves; Russia was a despotism; Italy was composed of a number'of petty sovereign ties, each vieing with the other in crush ing out the liberties of its subjects; Spain and Portugal had not heard the words be fore,, save in derision. Poland wae then engaged in a dying struggle against op pressors from without. France was in the mire of ignorance and tyranny Nowhere in U of the world could the framers and signers of the Declaration of Independence see the light, of that liberty which they sought to give to their people.: They were as people groping in the dark in a country that was strange to them. Yet nowhere in this immortal document Is there a suggestion of doubt or fear. The justice of the cause is set forth m words that burn, and the determination of it is left confi dently to the issues of battle The declaration is a great light rising out of infinite darkness.'; It was the first prom ise of a rule of the people by the people, where no tyranny might be found, and where the highest distinction awaited the worthiest, without reference to the accd dent of birth or the power of wealth. It was a new gospel of government, the like of which had not before entered the hearts of men a gospel of peace and good will of non-aggression and of highest possible development for the individual man. The Fourth of July, then, i the birth day of the great republic. All honor to the fathers who had the sublime courage to frame and to sign the declaration. From the hour of . the signing of it liberty had a new name and a fresh sweetness. The exe cution of the document signed and sealed for all time the divine right of liberty of the person and of a people to govern them selves by laws of their own enacting. May the anniversary of it always be hailed witbi joyous acclaim and by every, outward mani festation ot enthusiasm. . v WILLIAM ROSSEB COBBE. THE IlTOIiORIOUS FIFTH. "I wish, doc, they'd never signed that declaration at all." . . Harold's Ample Patriotism. . , Willie Shoot (lighting firecracker) Say, Harold, ain't you glad when the Fourth, comes around? Harold Pon fliflrhtrnflr ninwheell Ain't I! Gee! If L had my way, we'd have a Fourth of July every month. , . ENTHUSIASTIC CELEBRATION, Miss Oldgirl Yea, I refused himUast Fourth of July and he got drunk and stayed) drunk for nearly a week. . Miss Flyppe Well, he carried the cele bration to a greater extreme than I thought he would. " ' ,;' , Had a Glorious Time. "Well, sonny, did you have a good time on the Fourth?'.' - ' ' "Beet I ever had. Our barn caught fire three times and a fireman broke his leg." (t; v': . ' i 7$M ARTS? I K mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmm Yell O. Dog Theyj talk about the hero ism of the tnan behind the gun. Why, he ain't ini it for heroism with the dog in front f the firecracker. He Was Proud of It. Mrs. Goody-Good Aren't you ashameft, little boy, of tying a tin can and a firecracker to that poor dog's tail? little Boy No'm. He's an English bull pup and this is the Fourt' o' Julg. He Liked the Noise. "So you enjoyed hearing the man reading the Declaration 'of Independence, Johnny?" "You bet I did. The guy roared it through a megaphone and xoade a deuce of a racket." , OWCB mors I seem to hear the tread Ot those who faced the foe in red. Heroes to Freedom torn and bred, In ragged regimentals; The drams of Concord beat ones mora. J The guas of Trenton flash and roar, ana Marion sabers as of yore , Where stand tbe Continentals. ' T WATCH tbe madly charging line . ' Where shouts arise and bayonets shine About Colombia's earliest sbrise, A tyrant's mandates scorning; , Hurrah! hurrah! the field Is won, And proudly in the soaring sun ' Unfurls the flag of Washington, And greets the glorious morning. f&BAR the bells that far away Proclaim the Nation's natal day, From mount to mount, from spray to spray k From brook to rushing river ; The deeds ot sires we proudly claim, They rest within the Hall of Fame, Their battles live, each noble name Our heritage forever! UITFTJRL the flag they gave as when. In years agoae, deep In the glen Fair Freedom heard the tramp ot men In mottled regimentals ; Of men who ia their anger spoke And at the forge of battle broke . A tyrant's chain, a tyrant's yoke The grand old Continentals! BXnet fie True. "She Isn't at all vain, although', she has some cause to be.", "Huh! Why do you say that?" "Because she told tao go herself."- ihAdel2Ma Cress. ' " . v Had - Several Marks Coming. "I hope that Willie " got" a good mark at school to-day," remarked Willie's fond mother. "He did not, znadame, I am sorry to say," replied the grim-visaged pedagogue, politely, "but I think I am safe in promising you that, if Willie turns up at school to-morrow which he did not do to-day-he will receive fceveraiy'-vracuse Herald, mETHIWKS I hear that grand debate Where, in the mighty scales of fate, Trembled the fortunes of the State , To bear at last a Nation; They sign! the old bell to and fro Flings out the news to all below. And soon the waiting world shall know Of Freedom's Declaration. TflTD there, where drifts the dark smoke far, J The banner of the stripe and star, Above the ruthless fields of war, . ' Flutters in all its glory;; ' Behold! where yonder scarlet line . . - In silence stands and makes no sign ' The. sunbeams of October shine, - ' And Yorktown tells Its story. ; fZXSQ out the flag our fathers gave! Fling out the flag they died to save! Fling out the flag that loved tbe brave Who wore Right's regimentals . Remember Saratoga's plain, Remember Quebec's leaden rain; They fought and tell, but not in vain, The glorious Continentals., TT floats to-day from sea to sea The banner of the brave and free; Its stars and stripes meaa liberty And tell to all their story How years ago our patriot sires Amid the battle's furnace fires Saw in that flag their hearts desires, Ana crowned its foldi with glory. j& T. 0. HARBAUOH. viv o BiT ..... jp,'imwsiwiilr Sixty years of cures have taught M It " J 1 : ouanea .si jl vuuwnwu willdo. Weknowit'stheereat- est cough remedy ever made. And you will say so after you try it. There's cure in every drop. j.a,JgrcT:i;j; The Tailors of To-Day. In the World's History. 72 STORES IN AMERICA, 13 IN EUROPE ' ' The same woolens that your high-toned tailor ; charges from $35. to $45 for. , . . . . . 5,000 Styles to Select from. We Have Three Prices Only $15, $18, $22, Suits and Overcoats made Ao order. Fit guaranteed WATERBURY STORE, BUCHANAN & HYATT, 6i Broadway. Proprietor. Your-' Clothes cleaned and pressed, $1.25 monthly; called for and delivered. Will clos9 Julo4. Open Friday evening, until 10. K&Mft 1 ) PROMENADE GIVEN BY THE WATERBURY MILITARY BAND, AT CITY HALL., Friday Evening, July 3. 1903.. Admission 25c, FOURTEENTH ANNUAL EXCURSION Given by the . n ; Brooklyn Athletic Club, ; to New Haven and Savin Rock, on Sat urday, July 4th. Tickets $1, children 75c. For sale a the followlnic places: Casey's and Rowe' drug store, Bald- win street; Moore's and Duncan's on East Main street; Wood's, corner of North Main and Kingsbury ? streets; McCarthy's, Bishop street; A. C. Walk er's, J. Donahue's new store and BaumgartnerVnews store, and Kll- loughy's drug store, Bank street, Brook lyn. . 6-30-4 TIME TABLE. HIGHLAND DIVISION. Trains leave Meadow street station for Boston, Hartford and way stations at 7.-00 and 838 a .m.j 12:88, 830, 87 p.' m. . ;v. Trains arrive at Meadow street st8 tlon from Boston, Hartford and way stations at 8:05, 11:40 a. m.; 1:45, 6S0 and 7:88 p. m. , 1 rains leave Men flow afreet station for New York, Flshklll Landing, Dan- oury and way stations at 8:13 a: m. and 1:50 and 624 p. tn. Trains arrive at Meadow etreet sta tion from New York, Flshklll Landing, uanDury and way stations at 856 a. m.; 12.84 and 804 p. m. SUNDAY TRAINS; Leave Meadow street station at 850. 10:05 a. m.; 2KX), 5:05 and 7O0 p. m. Arrive at Meadow street station at 9:50, USD a. m.; 4:50, 60 and 8:50 MERIDEN BRANCH. Trains leave Dublin street station for Mlddletown and way stations at 9:05 a. m. and 6:15 d. m. ' Trains arrive at Dublin street station from Mlddletown and way stations, at 7:50 a. m. and 3:58 p. m. Trains leave Dublin street station for New Haven by wav of Cheshire at 7:00, 8:43, 11:10 a. tn.i 1:50, 4:04 p. m. Trams arrive at Dublin street sta tion from New Haven by way " of Cheshire at 033 a. m.: 1K)5, 3:20,-6:00. 7:45 p. m. SUNDAY TRAINS. 3 Leave Dublin street station for New Haven by way of Cheshire at 7:50 a. m.: :50 p. m. . ., Arrive at Dublin street station from New Haven by way of. Cheshire at 9:50 a. m.; 8:50 p. m. ' v NAUGATUCK DIVISION. Trains leave Bank street station for New York, Bridgeport, New ' Hn ven and other places' south at 6:35, 7:55, 11:13 a. m.; 1:40, 8; 05, 4:40, 0:15 and 8:00 p. m. Trains arrive at Bank etreet station from New, York Bridgeport, New Ha ven and way , stations at 7:14, 8:23, 9m, 10:55 n. m.: 1.-24, 80, 6 SO, 6:43 8:48 p. m.; 12:39 a, m. . - Trains leave Bank street station for Wlnsted and way stations at 8:23, 10:55 a. m.; 3:40, 5:20 (Waterville on- lv. 6:48 and 8:48 p."m. Trains arrive at Bank street station from Winsted and way stations at 635 7:55, 11:13 a. m.; 3:05, 5:46, (Water Tilled 6:15 p. m. . ' I Trains leave Bank street station for Wfltertown and way stations at 0:45, 8:28, 11:1T a. m.; 1:S0, 3:45, 5:10, 6:12, a ks. 8:53 and 11:20 p. m. Trains arrive at Bank street station from Watertown and way stations at 6:40, 7:47, 10:42 a. m.; 1KX), 2:56, 4:30, 6:51. 6:45. 7:43. iiao p. m. SUNDAY TRAINS. Iave Bank street station for New Bridgeport and New flaven at 7:05, 8:50 a. m.; 1:40, 5:10 and 8. -00 p. m. Arrive at tsanK street stanon rrom New York, Bridgeport and New Haven 0:53 a. m.J 1:24, 7:52, 10:10 p. m. Tnve Bank street staUon for Water- town and way stations at 9:58 a. m. find 83 D. m. Arrive at Bank street station from Watertown and way stations at 0:53 a. m. and 4:58 p. m. Dandruff Cure. A Household' Ledger writer advisea the following for dandruff : Alcohol, two ounces; witch hazel, two ounces; resorcin, fifteen grains. This cleanses the scalp and makes the hair soft and ellky. Apply every, day until improve ment is seen. ; Powdered borax, two ounces ; boiling water, two quarts; powdered camphor, an, ounce. , Mix. When cold,, bottle for usi. Rub into the Kcalp with the fin aavaxai times a. weals.. - ' ' If Your Old Piumber Gasnot Coma, Try Us. . iii We don't want to deprive him of a job, but wish to assist thosa who have, trouble, with their; plumbing. , 1 wit! give you tha service of the highest paid men in the trade. ' If you are thinking about buying a stove ask ' about the STAMFORD, it will pay you to, inquire, every one praises it that has used it We do roofing and conductor work, P. H. GARRITY. 221 Bank St Telephon 403-4. Pro C A. Bailey Instructor of , stage and sock: ety dancing re-opens Septem ber 21 in Citizens' BankB'ld'gi Ladtes' Tailored Garments" It la not necesgary to go to Ne York for the latest creation end new est designs In tailored suits and riding habits. Order tallor-mado suits of ' F, BUCK, 270 Nora Mala St, I am better prepared than ever tx please my large number of customers. PAINTING. AO PAPERHASGI5G Attended to Promptly at Mod erate Prices. Estimates ' Furnished.- " : M. EMM ON IS, Extension of Ward Street. " FIRE ALARM. 4 Cor South Main and Grand Etau 5 Scovill Manufacturing Co (P.)t 6 Cor Bridge and Magill stt. 7 Exchange Place. 12 Rogers & Bro (P.) . - 13 Cor East Main and Niagara sts. 14Cor 'East Main and Wolcott road 15 Cor Cor High and Walnut sts. l&r-Cor Eact Main and Cherry s& 17 Cor East Main and Cole 'sts. 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury sis 23 -Burton street engine house. 24 Waterbury Manufacturing Co (P; 25 Cor North Main and North sts. 26 Cor Buckingham and Cooke sts. 27 3or Grove and Prospect sts. 28 -Cor Hillside avenue and Pine Bt. 20 Cor Ludlow and N. Willow, eta, 81 Cor Bank and Grand sts. 82 3or Riverside and Bank sts. 84- J-Cor w. Main and Watertown rdV 85 Conn It'y & L't'g Co, car h'se (PJ S6 Waterbury Brass Co.(P) 87 Cor Cedar and Meadow sts. 88 Cor Grand and Field sts. 42 Cor South Main and Clay sts. - 43 New Englaira Watch Co (P) 45 Benedict & Burnham Mfg Co. (Pt- 46 Waterbury Buckle Co. (P) 47 Cor S. Main and Washtfngtoj sts 51 Cor Baldwin and River fetfc. 52 Cor Franklin and Union sts. 53 Waterbury Clock Co, case fac.(Pl 54 Cor Clay and Mill sts. - v r.6 Cor Liberty and River sts. 67 No 5 hose house. 58 Cor Baldwin and Stone sts. 62 Cor .Poolittle trlley and Dublin sts 72 Cor West Main and Willow sts. ' 73 North Willow st, cor Hillside. 74 Cor Johnson and Wntervllle et. 142 Wolcott st beyond Howard. 102 Cor East Main and Welton sts, 212 The Piatt Bros Co. (P) . 213 Hammond Buckle Co. CPS 214 Waterbury Clock Co.m'v't fac'CPS 216 Cor North Msin and Grove sts. 251 cor Hound hui and Ward sts. 261 Junction Cooke and N. Main sta 272 Grove, bet Central & Holmes a vs. Sll S. N. E. Telephone Co building (PV 5 iz uor nnu una jueaaow sts. 813 Randolph & Clowes (P) 814 Plume & At woo (D 815 American Ring Co. (P) 816 Electric Light Station (P) S18 Holmes. Booth & Haydens Q?i 821 No 4 Hoe House. 823 Cor Washington ave fe Porter sts 824 Cor Charles and Porter sts. 825 Cor Simons st & Washington av. 871 City Lumber Coal Co. (P) 412 Tracy Bro8 (P) - 432 Cor Liberty and S. Main sts 451 Steele & Johnson Mfg Co. (p)' 582 Cor Baldwin and Rye sts. (P) Private. ' . SIGNALS. 1. One stroke calls superintendent to the City hall. 1-1. i Two strokes. Are out, recall. 1-1-1. Three strokes. 12 m. 0 p. ro. ' 1-1-1-1 -ltl-l-l-l-J. Ten strokes qulc!? will intcste a 'general 'alarm anCJ vU call tho entire force into ferric.