Newspaper Page Text
WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1903.
"A Few Left" ; rze Broken Sizes of Men 9s and Boys9 Suits. GOOD - VAEUE Former Prices Former Prices $10 to $12 $14 to $17 Former Prices $19 to $24 Our Windows Have a Fev of Gome in and See if Your Size is Left. R. v . HARDER & CO. At 105 Bank St. 108 South Main St. .A n Old JFq:) or tie f y y y yw www w wy w y w yy wy 3 T O O L- A T E ' - 1 v-.,' By Til Hugh Ludlow X FITZ HUGH LUDLOW, Journalist and poet, was born In New York in 1836 and died in Geneva, Switzerland, in 1870. He was graduated from .. Union college and studied law, but left that profession for editorial rerk. While in college Ludlow wrote a number of well known student songs. His writings included a wide range of subjects, among his books being one on the opium habit. "Too Late," "Bessie's . School" and "Hymn of Forbearance" are his best known poems. ; -8 TTHERE sat an old man on a rock, I And unceasing bewailed him . of Fete, ,.' '-, J. That concern where we all must take stock,' i Though our vote has no hearing or weight; And, the old man sang him an old, old song, s. Never sang voice so clear and strong . That it could drown the old man's long, For he sang the-'song, "Too7 late! too late!" "When we want, we have for our pains The promise that if we but wait. , ' Till the want has burned out of our brains, , Every means shall be present to sate; While we send for the napkin the soup gets cold, . While the bonnet is trimming the face grows old, When we've matched our buttons the pattern is sold. And everything comes too late, too late I "When strawberries seemed like red heavens, x V1 ,tTerrap4n stew a . wild drfeam, ; yWhen my. brai : If my mother had folks' and ice-cream, Then ! gazed with a lickerish hunger At the restaurant man and fruit-monger, .:, But O, how I wished I were younger; When the goodies all came in a stream, in a stream! -' -. ' ' ' " " ' ';.' y ' "I've a splendid blood horse, and a liver That it jars into torture to trot; My rowboat's the gem of the river, ; - , Gout makes every knuckle a knot! y I . can buy boundless credits on Paris and Rome, But no palate for menus, ho eyes for a dome Those belonged to the youth who must tarry at home, When no home but an attic he'd got he'd got! . "How I longed, in that lonest of garrets, Where the . tiles baked my brains all July, ; For ground to grow two pecks of carrots, Two pigs of my own in a sty, ( v A rose-bush a , little thatched cottage , Two spoons love a J)asin of pottage! Now in freestone :I sit and , my dotage With a woman's chair, empty close by, close by! ";- . ' '." ' " ""' "Ah! now, though I sit ori a rock, f I have shared one seat .with the great; . " I have sat knowing naught of the clock On love's high throne of state; But the lips .that kissed, arid the arms that caressed, ' To a mouth grown stern with delay were pressed, . And circled a breast that their clasp had blessed,, Had they only not come too late, too late!" t3 W1HY THE HAM IS 'SO SALT. " about the unusual saltn'fe&s of ham, "ba con and canned goods -this summer," eaid a local ibutdher, who does a large family trade. "I suppose it is the same everywhere, else. Standard goods that we have been able to recommend for years are salt as brine now. The pack ing houses tell us it Is because they are no longer permitted to use the pre servatives that got such a r&king over the coals after the iSpanisih war. They simply must pile on the salt or their ham and: bacon won't keep. 'The pack ers will have to go out of business al together, an the trade we are notlcing the falling off dn orders from hotels and restaurants. No man wants a rasher of foacoa or a slice of ham for breakfast if it is going to send him around with a raging tfiirst all day." Philadelphte, Ledger BRY REMARKABLE CURE OF DIARRHOEA. "About six years ago for the first time in my .life I had a sudden and se vere, attack .of diarrhoea," says Mrs Alice Miller of Morgan. Texas.. . "1. temporary relief, but it came back again and again, and for six long years I have suffered more misery and agony than I can tell. It was worse than death. My husband spent hun dreds, of dollars for physicians' pre scriptions and treatment without 'avail. Finally we. moved to Bosque county', crar present home, and one day I hap pened to " j see ,an advertisement of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar rhoea Remedy with a testimonial of a man who had been cured by it. The case was so similar to my owri that I concluded to try the remedy. The. re sult .was wonderful.;. ' ' I could hardly realize that I was well again, or be lieve it could' be"" so after having suf fered so long, but that one bottle of medicine, costing , but a few cents, cured me." ' For sale by all druggists. BOUND TO HAVE THEIR LIQUOR Kuniana Or gra.nl ice a Burying: Associ ation for the Purpose of Sat isfying; Their Thirst. All sorts of subterfuges have been re sorted to by the Kansas people in evad ing the prohibition law, but the most extraordinary one so far heard of is reported here, where there has, been for some time an organization known as the German Burial association, says the Newton Kansan. To all appearances this society has been engaged only in the work of caring for the dead afte the fashion of burial associations every where. . The, surprise of the people may be appreciated) . therefore, when the sheriff swooped down on the associa tion's rooms, arrested the association officials, and captured a large amount of liquor. The chief official pleaded guilty and was fined $100, and the liquors were destroyed by the order of the court, after tt had been determined that the association was in reality nothing but a drinking club. ' The manner is which the character of the place became known to the offi cials is rather interesting. One of the members of the association had broken one of its rules and the board had fined him $25. For this sum he gave his note, but when it fell due he failed to pay it. Thereupon the association garnishee his wages, and, made angry by this pro ceeding, he went to the county attorney and revealed the secrets of the order. . What Is Carbon T To-day we affirm the necessity of carbon for the constitution of living organisms. ' But no one knows what carbon is. Doubtless the inhabitants of RIgel and Deneb stars character ized by, the rays of titanium and sili con wofild understand nothing of the necessity for carbon. STRUGGLE FOR LIFE. Dogr Helps ct Man to Save,-a Woman from a Watery Grave at Coney Island. Hundrs of persons on the beach at Coney is id saw a man and a New foundland iog rescue a drowning wo man off th foot of Schweikert walk. After the rescuers had struggled back through the waves to the shore and it. was certain that the woman's life had been saved, a mighty cheer went up from the crowd. Julius Levey, one of the life guards stationed at the island, directed the fes cue, and the faithful dog that valiantly, went out and gave him much-needed as sistance was Jack, known as a good dog and a good life-saver. Levey's face was so badly scratched and bruised in the struggle with the woman while they were hundreds of feet from tke beach' r . SCRATCHED HIS FACET, j that he had to go to a physician for treatment. , . ! One of the strange features of the ad venture was the positive refusal of the woman, who was neatly attired in a fachting dress, to say who shewas or where she lived, although it was later, learned that she came from the fash-' ionable district of Bath Beach. She andv two men', one middle-aged and the other much younger, had been fishing in a cat boat, the Marie, which capsized in a storm. ; ' The men managed to make their way back v to the overturned boat, to which they clung. The woman, however, sank in sight of the assemblage on the beach. Levey, small but wirey, broke through the crowd and without hesitation leaped into to water.' He had to swim a long distance, impeded by his clothing, before he reached the exhausted woman. He was followed closely by Jack. i The woman attempted to clutch Levey's deck, arid in order to avoid this he dived beneath her. - She grasped the shaggy hair of the dog's back, and when Levey arose to the surface' she seized him by the throat, and when he pulled, away she madly scratched his face and' dealt him a blow that closed his right eye.' y '.. . , . ,y..: . y '. ' Levey was compelled to strike the woman ' In the forehead to prevent her from causing her own death and his. He, then- swam to shore with her.The dog seized her skirt and thus lessened the burden. , - : . When the woman was resuscitated her first thought was of the man who had risked his life for her. She gave a purse to him and said that he would hear from her again. " i Reverencing ; the Old Bell. . Old men, whose grandsires fought 111 the Revolution, have rushed forth from quiet homes to greet the Bell, and in their reverential fervor have kissed it with a prayer and blessing. In the col lege town of New Haven professors and students flocked to the Bell as to an oriflamb, and the president of the United - States could not have been more royally received, and as the old cracked Bell passed by the assembled throngs every head was bared. Its ar-v rival in Boston was no less royal. This' Bell has had many triumphs In its many travels on state occasions, .but never In its history has its tour called forth such . an affectionate reception from a whole people. Those of Revo lutionary stock have not been the only ones to pay tribute. One of the most beautiful and significant incidents of the whole trip was the act of a little band of Italian school children in Jer sey City, who, probably just acquaint ed with the story of the Bell, literally covered the venerated relic with flow ers as It passed through their city. Boston Advertiser. - Q. HOPE JONES , He Returns 'to the "Show Busi ness and Delivers & Lecture The Oldest Tree. The cypress of Soma, In Lombardy, is said to be the oldest tree in the world of which 1 there is authentic record. It is supposed to have been planted In the year of the birth of Christ, but the Abbe Belize tells us that there is a chronicle at Milan which speaks of it as a grown tree in the time of Julius Caesar. Arrival to this Is the eucalyptus, or gum tree, near the foot of Mount Wellington, in Tasmania, which, is 250 feet high and fully 30 feet in diameter. A gigantic trunk in the province of Oaxaca, in Mexico, measures 200 feet in circum ference at its base and according to an average 'rate of growth its age would exceed 3.000 years. Cypress trees in parts of America are very long lived. By counting the concentric rings where they , have been sawn through It has been estimated that 1,600 years Is no uncommon period of growth in California, Ceylon and elsewhere, and some British oaks and yews are of ex treme old age. Detroit Free Press. ' The Wallapal Mountains. As the traveler Journeys to Califor nia and passes Kingman he will see a range of mountains to the left. These are the Wallapai - mountains. Though at a distance they look barren and bare, there are many delightful can yons and open places within their re cesses where an abundance of verdure, shrubbery and trees are to be found. It is these trees that give their name to the tribe. They are the pal (people) of the walla (tall pine) and the moun tain range is named after them. They are close relations to i the Ha vasupai Indiahswho live in Havasu (Cataract) Canyon. From "The Wallapais," by George Wharton James, in .Four-Igls; News. ' . ) y., ' Copyright, 1903, by C. B. Lewis. . ITIZENS of Bull's Ferry I had the honor of informing you by yellow posters past- ' ed on the walls of your his toric and picturesque tdwri that I would open my show in this hall this evening, and I am before you. Three years ago, while traveling about the country with an unparalleled aggrega tion of dead and living wonders, which included an Egyptian mummy made in Chicago and a what-Is-it that ate, raw beef 'before the audience and play ed poker with me. behind the scenes, I became possessed of the idea that I could do more for humanity, by selling my show and going into the windmill business. Time has shown me my mis take. Not that every succeeding wind mill erected in this country does : not tend to make humanity happier and more content, thereby adding to the general goodness, but the business has so many opportunities of skinning Un cle ' Reuben that conscience compelled me to abandon it. This show business is on the square. It goes when the wind Wows, and it goes without any wind at all. You pay for whatyou get, and you get what you pay f or. There is . nothing to conceal and no extra charges to dispute ; about when , the show closes. I can, take your money at the door and then look you In the eye" from the platform without feeling that I have robbed you. , . "Do not get the idea that this Is a side show or a branch menagerie. I,t is a combination show and lecture. While I strive to attract the eye by exhibiting some curiosity, I also strive to attract the ear by delivering a . lecture and seeking to arouse you to new alms and ambitions. , In my modest way at 10 cents admission, I am doing more for the moral , standard , of America than any session of congress. No matter whether you - are steeped in depravity or have yet to steal your first harvest apple, my combination cannot fail to turn your thoughts to higher channels. "I now call your attention to this plaster of paris bust of, Christopher Co lumbus on the one hand and to the stuffed kangaroo on the other. You may . infer that both "are dead, but the ambitions that swayed them during life live on and are lanterns' to guide your footsteps. I shall not Insult this "large and intelligent audience by .supposing that there is one single "person within sound of my voice who. has got Chris topher Columbus and Julius Caesar Bur rell mixed up together. J Christopher stands by himself, like a brick house In a ten acre lot. You , can't mistake himifor. any one else, and you can't go around the corner: and - lose him. Like me, Columbus wasn't satisfied toy bang around the village post office and chew tobacco. and talk of crops. He had a feeling within him that he had to soar and overcome. Obstacle after obstacle bobbed up to discourage him, and men t ... i . y c ... ; ' " isjfcp ""'n' ' "WE NOW OOMB TO' THE KA.NGAKOO." laughed his ambition to scorn, but he hung on by his teeth, and his time came at last. He went into the. show busi ness, the same as me, though on a big ger, scale. "Pause and ask yourself what effect his discovery of America has had on the world. " What would the world be today without her? I know that my next stopping place Is Taylorsville, but when Columbus set out he didn't know whether he would bring up in hades or Halifax. In his own mind he was con vinced that there was another conti-, nent to the west. , He had they courage, the fortitude and the ambition to sail in search, and we who are here tonight are profiting by it. -No man can detract from his greatness, and no man can wish for a nobler example to guide him. I may, incidentally observe that the nose and one earjjf this bust have, been broken, and the left eye is gouged out, but do not let those trifles have any ef fect in sizing him up as a man. He was not noted for his beauty, and his, ways were of the.slipshod order, but we must look at him mentally Instead, of phys ically. I wish to be looked at that way myself. There are no more Americas left for me to discover, but I have the same aims and ambitions that surged back and forth in this great man's soul as he sat on his doorstep and thought of the future. : . "We now come, to the kangaroo. Hav ing been dead for the last fifteen years and being stuffed with hay, he has lost much of his natural artfulness, but he is here to point a moral and can do it dead as well as living. When naturo had created all other animals she de cided to bring forth something that could Jump twenty-seven feet without touching the grass. The kangaroo, which up to that time was a bobtailed animal walking about on four legs, of fered himself to be experimented upon.' He had aims and ambitions and aspira tions. He wanted to rise above the hog and the hyena. Nature took him iri hand and made him over as you see him tonight. "He is all hind legs and tail, and his beauty is nothing to brag of, but where on the" face of this earth is a thing on legs that can outjump him? He holds the , record, and it , will never .be taken from him. You . don't, grow hind legs like his, and you must be content with jumping a our rail fence, but. therfnor al lesson should', not be lost ' upon you. He that would rise will rise. He that would soar will eventually push his way to the front and head the pro cession. As I stepped off the cars this afternoon I observed seventeen .men whittling away at shingles in. front of a grocery, while a Jackass stood look ing on and nibbling at a roadside this tle. 'There appeared to -be no swelling ambitions, no high aspirations, no sigh ing for fame. , But the world turns, and men turn with it, and who shall Bay to what i heights that crowd of eighteen, may not. attain when my com bination reaches BnIrs Ferry again? "Citizens all, I am glad to have met you. I am glad to have taken in $2.30 at the door. I am, glad to have Incited you to greatness, .and I trust that in making' your way out of the hall you won't break the backs off any chairs or smash' any kerosene lamps." ' M. QUAD. Unofficial Criticism. Mr. Hogg What d'ye do with these pictures when you've finished 'em? The Artist Oh, I try to sell them. Mr. Hogg Yes, but what if 'you can't sell 'em? , The Artist Then I hang them up in my room. ... ,.. - -VJ - Mr. Hogg Gad, you must have a deuce of a roomful! - -Where She Orew the L,lne. He had been reading to his wlf e sifc had -auburn hair and a ready tongue a lot Of hot weather advice As he re peated the various Items that were said to be conducive ; to personal comfort with the thermometer at 90 she nodded her head approvingly. ,- - "ThatS all right," she said. "2 Theri looked back at the paper; and added," "Good temper is also a great factor in hot weather happiness." "What idiotic nonsense!',' she cried and would hear no more. Cleveland Plain Dealer. i : , . Extravagance. : Madam, can't you gimme a nickel?" asked the tramp, with his eye on the brlndle pup. 4 -."Why, sir,' exclaimed the lady, of the. house, "I gave you a dime yesterday; What did you do with it?" . "I bought a auttimubble, leddy," re plied the migratory genius. "But now I needs a nickel t' payVle fambly of a gentleman wot I run over in my keer less ways." Baltimore News. -y.,.;;..; - y ' Real' Reform. :''"My husband doesn't gamble now as he used to?' y 1 , y ."Reformed, has he??' , "Yes, he doesn't go to the race track at all any more. His worst dissipa tion now is swimming, I think. At any rate, he says he only goes to the pool rooms." Philadelphia Record. ' ' " Knew, ot One. "What is the favorite drink, of trop lcal countries ?" . asked the caller in search of information. "Can it be possible," said the answers to correspondents editor rather crossly for it was a hot day "that you have never heard of the negus of , Abys sinia?" Chicago Tribune. . A Dangerom Item. . v. 1 see that choice Bengal tigers have been marked down to $1,000 each." "For goodness' sake, don't . let my wife read that paragraph! Here's my knife; cut it out. If those "tigers are on the bargain counter she'd want at least two." Cleveland Plain Dealer. Progressive Victory. Mrs. Pince-nez I can congratulate myself that all my daughters have married well. - y- Mrs, Lorgnette EFm! All my daugh ters have married well twice.--LIfe. Wary. Mrs. Farmer Here, poor man, are some cold sausages. , Weary Willie Scuse me, mum, but don't your sign say "Beware of the Dog?" Judge. . .- , - Life a Serlom Business.. "Do you know that sour j looking fel low sitting there alone?" "Oh, yes. But don't try any. of your tricks n him. " He's .the editor o a comic paper and can't take a Joke." 1 WIS rone h'tis All serious lung troubles begin with a tickling in the throat. You c?n stop this at first in a single night with Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. Use it also for hard colds, and tor coughs ot all kinds. EBa.. 60a.. 1.00. J C. Ayer Co., Lowell, SXaaa 1-t ' FOR lO DAYS ONlJ With any Suit or Overcoat lade to Order, Our Serges Cheviots, Worsteds and Homespuns That . Were $20.00 and $25.00 all Must Go at TO To.Make Room For Our Fall and Winter Stock. Corns In; No ' . Irnimin tit Vhnui I'nnHn iiuuuic iu ouun uuuudi. Sl'5 TO 7 FIT iasgoi'i Woolen Itfiills Go. r YOUR CLOTHES CLEANED AND PRESSED, $ J. 25 A MONTH. CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED. WHITE LINES IN FINGER-NAILS German Medical, Expert Says They Are' an Indication ot Degeneracy. ' , A medical writer In the Frankfurter Zeitung gives some curious particulars about the white lines which cross fin ger nails.' These are signs of disturb ance in the organism at the time they were formed. They often form during serious Illness. 1 The proportion of normally consti tuted persons who have these lines on their finger nails is from ten to 11 per cent., while 46 per cent, of criminals have them, 47 per cent, of the denpd monde, 43 ; per cent, of idiots, and .60 per cent, of lunatics. Sufferers from melancholia show, a large percentage, but. the largest . percentage 75 is among those who, are periodically dan gerous lunatics. ', v ' ',, The Writer' comes to the conclusion that these lines denote some degeneracy of the upper nervous system; that they the (not -purely physical,: butare con nected with physical, moral, and intel lectual change. r " ' 5 : '' ' Pnrely tor. Ornament.' ' i f The trained . nurse has to meet many ;io'U,s' nitiqns ' which arise 'among Her brer'patiehtsT One of these faith ful women, who had . a sick girl in charge in a miserable tenement house, noticed that the oranges -which had been , provided for the fever . patient were not .eaten. They were placed in an old, cracked blue bowl on a little table by the sick girl's' bed, and there they remained " untouched.' - " ''"Mary' said- the nurse one '-dayy "don'tyon::likevorangeB?"-. - . I '-'Oh,' yes'm," answered the girl. . . "You, haven't eaten any of these " the nurse suggested. , 1 : 'i Mary's mother ; answered. v "Oh, miss," she said eagerly, "Mary, she et a half an' me ,an' Jimmy, we et th other' half; an' Mary an' me, we says we won't eat any more .'cause it looks so nice, an'. wealthy t have , oranges settin5 'foundy-Youtl's Companion, FIRE ALARM. , 4 Cor South Main and Urand sta. 5 Seovlll Manufacturing Co (P.) 6 Cor Bridge and Maglll sts. ' 7 Exchange Place. 12 Roger s & Bro CP.) - 13 r-Cor East Main and Niagara sta. 14 -Cor East Main and Wolcottyrpad. 15 Cor Cor High and Walnut sts. 16 Cor Eact Main and Cherry sts. 17 -Cor East Main and Cole sts. 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury sts 23 Burton street engine house. 24 Waterbury Manufacturing Co (P)' 25 Cor North Mainvand North sts. ' 26 Cor Buckingham and Cooke sts. , 27 Cor Grove and Prospect sts. . 2S-Cor Hillside avenue and Pine Bts. 29 Cor Ludlow ; and N. - Willow sts. , Si Cor Bank and Grand sts. y y 32. Cor Itlverside and Bank sts. . 34- Cor W. Main and Watertown rd. 35 Conn R'y & L't'g Co, car h'se (Pi 56 Waterbury Brass Co (P) 37 Cor Cedur and , Meadow star' 38- -Cor Grand and Field sts: 42 Cor South Main and Clay sts. ' 43 New Englatfd Watch Co (P) 45 Benedict & Burnham Mf g Co. (P) 46 Waterbury Buckle Co. (P) 47 Cor S.' Main and Washingtoir . sts. 51 Cor Baldwin and River stjs. - 52 Cor Franklin and- Union sts. 53 Waterbury Clock Co,' case fac.fP) 54Cor Clay and Mill s, H6 Cor Liberty and River sta. ' 57 No 5 hose house. ' j, 58 -Cor Baldwin and Stone sts. V 62 Cor Doolittle alley and Dublin sts 72 Cor West Main and Willow sts 73 North Willow st, cor Hillside! 74 Cor Johnson and W.-itervIUa stay 142 Wolcott St. beyond Howard. ' 162 Cor East Main and Welton ata. 212 The Piatt Bros Co. (P) 213 Hammond Buckle Co. (P)' 214: Waterbury Clock rjo m'v't fac (P)" 216 Cor North Main an.d Grove sts. 251 Cor Round Hill and Ward sts. 261 Junction Cooke and N. Main sts. 272 Grove, bet Central & Holmes avs! 811 S. N.3. Telephone Co building CP) 812 Cor Bank and Meadow sts. 813 Randolph & Clowes (P) 314piume .& !Atwof fPV . . 815 American Ring Co. (P) Sie--Electrlc Light Station (P) 318 Holmes, Booth S$ Haydena (P) 821 No 4 Hose House. - S23 Cor Washington are & Porter sta 824 Cor Charles and Porter stsv 825 Cor Simons st & Washington 371 City Lumber & Coal Co. (P) 412 Tracy Bros (P) 432 or Liberty find S. Main ats 451 Steele & John son .'Mtg Co. (pV 582 Cor Baldwin and Bje sta. (P) Private. ' - ' " '' SIGNALS. ' 1. One stroke calls superintendent to the City hall.. 1-1. Two strokes, fire out, recall. 1-1-1. Three strokes, 12 m, 9 p. m. - 1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1. Tetf strokes quick will Indicate a general alarm and will call the i entire for te& servlc. The Cleverest Birds. , Basing itself on $.he authority of the naturalist, Kropotkin, Science Siftings says that parrots are the cleverest of all birds.' They have such, a well-organized police system that ' no othen species of bird ever ventures to attacH them, and., they, invariably die of old' age. The gray parrot is called the "bird-man" by. the savages. This bird Is not only intelligent, but extreme! v affectionate as : welL . If one of hia mates is killed by a hunter he will at once fly to the body, and, uttering loud? cries of grief, allow himself to be cap tured without resistance. ' The gray parrot has even been known to die Ma one of these outbursts of violent grief, Golden Penny. 'y. y. Pn - Her Game.' . ' "Well, said t."e wife, whose thoughts were on her summer bonnet, "I'll for give and forget your being out last night I suppose I'll always, have ' to be forgiving something ", v "Yes, when'ever .you're for getting something," , replied the brute, her hus band. -Stray Stories. y ? "u ee Here. BR0NSdN"& '"DENNIS0N'S IN SURANCE AGENCY NOW AT.- Room No I, Piatt Building, Bank Street, ..Surety Bonds. . 20, COMPANIES yREPRESENTED, TIME TABLE. HIGHLAND ; DIVTSION. Tralna leave Meadow street station for Boston, Hartford and way stations at 7.-00 and 838 a .m.; 1238, SSO, 8.-07, Trafns'arrfve at Meado-w street sta tion from Boston Hartford , and way sxations at 8.-05, 11:40 a. m.; 1:45, Cffid' and 7:38 p. m. : . . , i - . .'Trains leave Meadow street station for New York, Fishkill Landing, Dan bury and way; stations at 8:13 a: vu and 1:50 and 64-p. m. ! Trains arrive at Meadow street sta tion from New York, Flshkill Landing, Danbury ahdway stations at 833 a. m.; 12.34 ind 8K)4.D. in." . , StXNDAY'' TRAINS. . j-(cttve jaeauuw sireet siauon ar. oaw, 10 .-05 a. m.; 5:05 and 7K)0 p. m. Arrive at Meadow street station at 9:50,- 11:30 a. m.; 4:50, 6:50 and 8:50 p. m. . .i MERIDEN BRANCH. Trains leave Dublin street statl f OP Middletown and way 'stations at 9:05 a. m. and .6:15. p. m. . - ' r Trains arrive at Dublin street station from Middletown and way stations at 7:50 a m. and 3 :58 p. m. Trains leave Dublin Rrreet station for New HaveriHby way of Cheshire at 7.O0, 8:43, 11:10 a. m.; ,1:50, 4rf)4 p. m. Trains arrive at Dublin street sta tion from New Haven by way . of Cheshire at 933 a. m.; 1:05, 350, 6.O0, 7:45 p. m. . , ' . SUNDAY TRAINS. - Leave Dublin street station, for New. Haven by way of Cheshire at 7:50 a. m': 5:60 p. m. ' . Arrive at Dublin street station from New Haven by way of Cheshire at 9:50 a. m.; 8:50 p., m. NAUGATT7CK DIVISION. - " Trains leave Bank street station fof r New York, Bridgeport; New Haven and other places -outh at 6:35, 7:55, 11:13 a. m.; 1:403:05, 4:40, 6:15 and 8KX) .p.: m. 'l?- , ,-.., a y y- Trains arrive at Bank street stationf m.. fc's6L TT 1 T Jf . A. . rrom jew. . xorK nnuKeporc, iew ua ven and way stations at 7:14, 8.-2S, 9K)5, 105 a. m.: 124, 3:40, 6:30, 6:48 8:48 p. m.; 1239 a'm. ' Trains leave Bank. street, station fef " winstea ana way stations at :'jj(, 10:55 a. to.; 3:40, 5:20 (Watewllle on ly), 6:48 and' 8:48 p." m. . Trains arrive at Bank; street station from Winsted and way stations at 6:35 7:55, 11:13 a. m.; S:05, 5:46, (Waterl ville) 6:15 p. m. v Trains leave . Bank' street station for Watertown and way: stations at 6:45. 858, 11:17 a. m.; 1:30, 3:45, 5:10, 6:12, 6:53, 8:53 aiid 11:20 p. m. y . . Trains arrive at Bank street station from Watertown and way stations at 6:40, 7:47, 10:42 a. m.; 1:00, 26, 4:30, 5:51, 6:45. 7:45y 11:16 d. m. ' SUNDAY TRAINS. Leave Bank street -Station for New. YorK. jtsnugepw i, amniw iiaven at 7:05, 8:50 a. m.; 1:40, 5:10 aitd 8KX) p. m Arrive at Bank, street station from New York, Bridgeport and New Haven at 9:53 a.v m.J 1:24, 7:52, 10:10 p. m. ; Leave Bank street station for Water town and way stations at 9:58 a. ' m. and 8:03 p. m. ArriT at Bank" street station from. Waterte???ti and way nts.isfsa n e:53 a. m. anfl 4:58 p. m. .