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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, SATURDAY, JANUARY 16, 1904.
' FACTS v , REGARDING OUR BOYS AND CHILDREN'S SUITS, OVERCOATS AND REEFERS 2 TO 16 YEARS. - Lines All the $5-00 Reduced to All the $4.00 Lines Reduced to All the $3.00 Lines Reduced to Come in and look at the big bargains we arc offer ing at 105 Bank St. Our north window contains a few specimens. - . , , . R. R. Harder & Co., 105 Bank St $3.48 ;$i.68 VHA T THE HO Jf HELD By Mrs. Gen. George E. Puckett 1 1 11 - k a- r A A A A A A fc'fr ; !4l n O cf Jo 1) o v it e 3 STAND UP FOR JESUS! By the Rev. George Duffleld "STAND Vp For Jesus!" has been for many years one of the world's favorite hymns, having been translated Into several languages. Its author, the Rev. George DufQeld, was bom In 1818 in Carlisle, Fa., and died at the age of seventy-two in Bloomfleld, N. J. He was graduated from Tale and the Union Theological seminary and presided over , Presbyterian ; churches in Brooklyn, , Philadelphia and elsewhere. i 1 4- i TAND up! 'stand up for Jesus! Ye soldiers or the cross; Lift high His royal bannr. It must n5t suffer loss; From vict'ry unto vict'ry ' . His army shall He lead. Till evry foe is vanquished , ' And Christ is Lord indeed. .' Stand up ! stand up for J esus ! ; The trumpet call obey; Forth to the mighty conflict, - In this His glorious day: 1 "Ye that are men, now serve Him," Against unnumbered foes ; Let courage rise with danger, And strength to strength oppose. . Stand up! stand up for Jesus! Stand in His strength alone; The arm of flesh will fall you- Ye dare not trust your own: Put on the gospel armor, " And, watching unto prayer. Where duty calls, or danger. Be never wanting there. , Stand up! stand up for Jesus I The strife will not be long; . This day, the noise of battle, The next, the victor's song: To him that overcometh, , A crown of life shall be; He with the King of glory . Shall reign eternally! f 0 THE ONLY REMEDY FOR THE ; ...ti . EXCESSES SOCIETY By JOHN D. LONG. Ex-Secretary of the Navy , V W r J ill WnM-lMO one can look at the seething current of modern so Ukl 4 (?$ if TTrrrnTTT "V A TJT A T T -PTV i .a. i talities and crimes, the drunkenness and the debauch ery, the iniquities and the outrages that fill our news papers and are almost epidemic. These brutalities and crimes are not confined, '.this drunkenness and debauchery ARE NOT CONFINED, TO THE LOWER CLASSES, but they break out among the young men and tromen -who have had the opportunities of our boasted education: There are corruption,' bribery and embezzlement by our public serv ants. The sacred ties of domestic life are polluted. The temple of the Lord is invaded by mere birds of prey who should be WHIPPED OUT of it with lashes of scorn. ' , ; - t ; In all this festering mass of sores lies our task. The remedy is not in the efforts of labor and capital to promote their material inter ests. It is not in the EFFORTS MEN MAKE to better their con dition by theories of social organization. These things will, under ; natural laws in a free country, work out their own salvation. ' THE VITAL NEED IS RELIGION IN THE INDIVIDUAL MAN, REV ERENCE FOR THE GREAT FUNDAMENTAL PRECEPTS OF THE MAS TER, THEIR INCORPORATION INTO ACTUAL DAILY LIFE AS CON TROLLING SPRINGS OF. ACTION.- THE PRESENT AND FUTURE of COTTON By DANIEL J. SULLY, Kin of the Bulls of the New York Cotton Exchange OD AY the American cotton makes up nearly 85 per cent of the cotton that is grown. Egypt grows a long staple cotton that is used in the finest of goods. In dia grows a short staple cotton that is used in the coarsest of goods. America grows the staple crop that is THE MEDIUM : BETWEEN THE INDIAN AND THE EGYPTIAN AND IS THE GREAT COMMERCIAL NECES SITY OF THE TEXTILE WORLD. There is a distinct rela tionship between the American and the other crops, each ' having ?V bearing upon the other and the Egyptian and the Indian planter nhare relatively in whatever condition affects each 'distinct growth. .. The ; curtailment of the . American crop will stimulate the East Indian to raising all the cotton possible, but that cannot affect the situation to any material degree. Neither can any possible increase in the Egyptian output alter the situation. THE WHOLE WORLD DEPENDS UPON THE SOUTH ' . I I have been quoted as predicting that within the next four or five years cotton would sell at 25 CENTS A PQUND. This may seem extravagant to those who do not realize the extent to which the STERILIZATION OF. THE SEED in the south has been carried or the extent to' which the growth of the textile industry and the use of cotton has been developed. No one can accurately measure the der mand for cotton who does not take into consideration the steady widening-of its uses and the HUNDRED OR MORE INDUSTRIES iiito which cotton enters in one form or another. . tOopyright, 1003, by Dally Story Fab. Co.) MRS. LACE Y wished that Hal would laugh, or even smile, as he used to ao. Two year's ago he had been the life of her Hallowe'en dinner. To be sure he had been to the Philippines since and had just come home with a bullet wound in his shoulder and a leave of ab sence in his pocket She supposed the Philippines naturally ' would make a man feel somewhat solemn and perhaps a bullet" in the shoulder had not a ten dency to superinduce a rollicking mood. But then a leave ought to encourage a man Into an occasional smile of good fellowship. She wondered If Kittle Win ston had anything to do with his melan choly. She had fancied once that he and Kittle were very fond of each other, and recently Kittle herself had seemed too brilliant in her gay ety and had talked and laughed overmuch to be a really happy girl. : Mrs. Lacey did not feel it her duty to untangle the complication, but she did think it Hal's duty to try to be agreeable at her Hallowe'en cele bration. ! V,r '-',VV"'v'':''''r; The, nuts and wine were on and horse shoes and clover leaves with four petals and luck stones had been found tucked ,away in almond shells. Prophecies, varying Ml the way from gold mines and orange blossoms to Wall street pan ics and cypress, had ben discovered in innocent-looking bon-bon wrappers. . A solemn silence fell over the scene; all waited for the next movement of Fate. 'Ci--' " 'Coming events cast their shadows before,' " quoted Tom with gloomy in tonation. - Mrs. Lacey lifted a warning finger. ' A. dark curtain which had hung unob served in an tmlighted corner of the op posite 'wall was drawn aside and a tall form , robed in black, draperies i that trailed in somber folds across the floor moved with stately tread to the head of the table.; i The face was hidden in a filmy veil fastened to its place by a tiara of silver stars. ( "Mistress Fate; herself," said Tom in an awe-struck whisper. , As the .mysterious form reached the table It , paused for .. a moment .. that seemed full of awful premonition and then a white hand slipped from under a black fold and threw a silver ball Into the middle of the table. " Then the strange visitant turned and left' the room as silently as she had appeared. "; Mrs. Lacey caught hold of the end of the silver cord that hung from tbe ball and it began to unroll slowly. "Unraveling the web of fate," said Tom. 1 "Once there was a man and a girl," she began in subterranean tones, r. "Tragic combination," ; interpolated Tom. "Do not interrupt the story of fate' said Mrs., Lacey in a warning voice, v "The girl had eyes like the June sky at noonday and hair like the cloud that floats over; the mountain when . the storm rises darkly from the- west;4' v " ""Absolutely fatal mixturevT groaned Tom. "And" they loved, each other with a ,love that they thought was firm a&d abiding as the eternal stars." . "High tragedy and deep gloom," mat teredTom.. - "There came an eventide when they wandered" , alone under the .shining stars" of a moonless night and" softly drew the threads from the beautiful web the poets have wrought with flowers of rhyme to ; mark the places' where the shuttle turns." "Most dangerous business possible," objected Tom. -"Thawing out dynamite by the Are is nothing to it." "And suddenly the stars fell from the sky and a pall of darkness hung ovof the world" and the maiden walked on alone into a wide desert where there was no moon nor stars nor yet the faint est light to guide her way across tuo burning sand. And the youth turned him aside into the wilderness where the thorns pierced his feet and 1 tore his hands and the briars caught and held him as he tried to go on his way. And it came to pass " Mrs. Lacey paused to detach from the tened to It by a peculiarly complicated knot which claimed her attention for some moments. It was wound around with silver 'paper and stamped with a name in gold letters. "For you, Nannie," she said, putting It down on the plate of a young girl who Bat near her and who opened her prize to find a prophetic line which she auickly concealed, the light in her eyes seeming to indicate that it was of an ac ceptable nature. But then Mrs. Lacey was too, amiable a hostess to draw out from any ball of fate a prophecy other wise than cheerful. . ' So Interested did the company become In what the mysterious ball might bring forth that they ceased to follow the for tunes or misfortunes of Mrs. Lacey's sentimental youth and maiden. , "Here's a compass for you, Tom. Dame Fortune knows that you need one." . ' "She Is fully aware how far you fail in your duty to me and tries to supple ment my environment to the extent of her power. I am deeply grateful." "It Is a ' comfort to me to know that there is some influence which will call out the exercise of that virtue. I was not aware that you were capable of it in any circumstances." - "I have always said that your lack of perspicuity prevented your having the slightest understanding of the many ex cellences of my character." The silver cord slowly unwound a rich harvest of gifta and then a glitter ing length unbroken by prophesy or keepsake. "We have all been served except HaL" said Tom. "How has he offended Fate that? he should be unblessed?" "The end is not yet. It may be that the last served will be the best remem bered." ' : ; y ;'' "On the same principle that 'he who laughs last laughs best?'" , "But Hal declines to laugh. ' Though I tempt him never so wisely he 'sits like his grandsire carved in' granite or something equally uncompromising." "Hal has been' engaged in more se rious business than laughing or ' mak ing laughter. You cannot expect him to be amused by the trivialities which divert your inferior mind." "If defending the flag against assaults In summer Islands makes a man so glum there are more Important moral than political disadvantages in buying up job lots of vagrant soil.". "I am only waiting with Intense ex citement for my fate," remonstrated Hal. "You were not so frisky, either, until you found out that Fortune had not great evil treasuring up to throw at you." s "Ah, here it is," said Mrs. Lacey, with a shriek of delight, v 'I know it Is worth waiting for. , Nothing bad could be shut up in so pretty a box." " j- ; Hal opened his treasure and took a peep at what it contained -a tiny, gold ring with a pearl like a drop of dew ly ing in a lily-shaped setting. He thought the happiest moment of his life had been. when he put that ring on Kittie's Blender white finger. She had given it back to him when tie quarrel camei but he had begged her: to keep it and some time when she might feel the old love return to send it to him as a token of forgiveness.. 1 , v , "But I shall never send it back," she had said. Still he had tried to hope that some time she would; have need of him and that she might send him the mute invi tation to come back to her.' Now it had come .to himon the cord of fate. .He put the little box into his pocket with an air of carelessness and fixed his eyes attentively upon Mrs. Lacey, ,who was proceeding with her story with re newed ; Interest ; and enthusiasm5 But Hal was hot thinking of the story. Ha did not care about the youth in the thorny wilderness, . remembering . how far he ."had wandered in the wilderness in the three years that had passed since he had last sat at Mrs. Lacey's hospita ble table and listened to Hallowe'en yarns." He could not recollect that ho had ever known how that fatal quarrel had arisen, He' only knew that all the stars went out and he was alone among the thorns. ' ' :' The company was again absorbed in the fate "of the unfortunate lovers In the moonlight and Hal chose a convenient moment to , slip out Unobserved. f He pushed aside the heavy , curtain where the chief deity of the Hallowe'en cere-, monlal had entered and pasaed but into a wide corridor, down which he walked till he came to a closed door. He was about to knock, thinking that possibly his fate lay, within, when a cry, low but thrilled with terror, came from behind the door. He opened it hastily and en tered a dim room. Opposite the door was a fireplace before which was the black-robed figure trying? to beat back the flames that had caught the folds of her dress and were mounting to her, face.; He sprang forward, catching a heavyi coyer from a table, in the center of the flbOrf&and iii'-a -"xnoment had thrown iir$rb,und her and crushed out the flamfs In its folds. 'The he;ad which had fallen helplessly on his shoulder was lifted and the face of KUtie . Winston, ( white ; with recent terror,' yeiSvith. a certain luminant joy looking forth, turned toward him. f "Ob, Ha!" her voice , quavered out withAa ob breaking t throu-gUitti - pa thetic music vy,ou have saved tnyltf e." "That's nothing, Kittle."'. ' V" " "Indeed," she retorted with assumed indignation, i "That maybe true, but it isn't polite for. you to tell me so." ; "Oh .Kittle, you know what I mean. I would b3 thankful to. save your life from every possible peril every day of the world if. you would only. put itvto words ' the-niessage (which .'Fatfe. has brought! me in this little ring." Not ' in epeech was the message "con firmed, but the brown eyes that looked up into his face seemed to convey satis factory meaning, u ;. I - , '( iVAfter all,", she said, a little ater, looking Idown at some charred frag hEEts of her robe-lying by' the hearth, --V.-4 see I rc-"y cl'C-wxd ycti, TT.l." . ' Prospect. . A ' m'an's. .. prospects ..depend "on th things he respects. Chicago Tribune. Many BkI nnlnsri. -i It takes many new beginnings to make a glorious ending. Chicago Tribune.v ' ',' 1 Oepriuli 'ou the Tldlon. 'r There is good in all" to the man who is altogether gcod. Chicago Tribune. " ! Ionpr Tunnel. . The Freiburg tunnel In Germany is 24 miles long. Women Doctor In Britain. There are 249 women doctors in Great Britain. . . Negrroea In Sew Vorlc. . There are 00,000 negroes on Manhat tan Island. , ,. CUSTOM MADE ONLY GLASGOW Woolen Mills Tailors. ' ' A Million Yards "of Scotch Woolens. FOR A LIMITED PERICD WE WILL MAKE TO MEASURE SUIT OVERCOAT $ I3.90 . Satisfaction Fully Guaranteed. Darin, the opening days of this sale all Purchasers of SUIT OVERCOAT, 'v. will receive a handsome pair of ; $6.00 TROUSERS. made v from fine Worsted or same material ' . . as suit , . , ABSOLUTELY - FREE. 161 Broadway. CATS OU UwAii o x ikitiEttS. Needed to Keep Teasel Free front Pest of Rat Seldom Seem by Pniiengeri. : 's Few people are aware of the fact that' cats- form an important part of the crews of all ocean lines and that no steamer would dare to leave port for a trans atlantic oyage without a full comple ment of thse useful animals, says an ex change. A comparatively email number1 of the passengers on one of these crafts ever see a cat at' sea. Recently a cat that mysteriously found its way into the cabin saloon -of. the St. Paul while the Usual concert for aged sailors was in progress was hailed;with as much astonishment as a messenger from Mars might have been, v Same of the, passengers seemed to think she had come from the sea, like a mermaid. A steward seized pussy by the scruff of the neck and she promptly disappeared. ' . . , . , Every big liner carries from 15 to 20 cats on a -voyage. As a general thing they find plenty of occupation scamper ing after the mice In' the hold, but' if any of them come lurking around thc pantry they are, bountifully fed. The only duty imposedd&$6 stewards- is .to see that the cats do' not get into the sleeping cabins or the saloon. . A cat once broke up a game of poker in the smoking cabin of the Germanic. ' It had eaten' some poisonous stuff in the hold, and reached the smokirg cabin in great distress befcWgding into convul sions. When the cabin was cleared an ;arm'e(T'&'an frtjjn Kentucky shot thecal -.1111, iu 1 i Hit it; )r . !i U and tnrf w r- - Cheap liailway Ratei. The Trans-Siberian railway gives the cheapest rates in the world. It Is possible to buy an emigrant's ticket, covering 6,000 miles, nearly : three weeks' Journey, for about $3. Ctrl Lived Without Brain. Doctors in Vienna have certified that a six-year-old girl,' who has just died, was born without a brain. She had never learned to eat or. move without assistance. . . , , , . Federal DUtrict. ' i ' "Mexico, D. P.," as the postmark on all Mexican postal matter reads, means "Distrito Federal," or Federal District, and corresponds to our Washington, D. - -V - - - (.. Sure Test. . - - ,( -r 'IWhy do you. say he Is as true as steel?" "Because he never loses his temper." Philadelphia Bulletin. v. t'i ...I :yf i.. . 1 .1 1 1 .' Country of Widows. . Newfoundland has a. greater propor tion of widows and orphans than any other country. '. , CASTOR I A For Infants and Children. ; The Kind You Have Always Bought . Bears the Signature of . MAm,.m&' " " ' "f' ', I are Uinally,. ' . ; . ' i ; Jp&r good bables, and ' j ; WY 1 ' if good babies usually , xls. ' . i i owe their health to good ! J if I- food ; food that requires the e . ' 3 least digestion, least amount 1 sss. , j t , of iabor by the stomach. The M ', Ideal food for Infant, Invalid or In fact, m . , , , veryone, Is the new table delicacy, - '.'V. CORN SYRUP II -lfL rhe c'e ' Spread for Daily Bread v II jt iLlf' sZ ' Cn Pre-digested, ready to be used by the M .' N TV vivyfs blood as soon as it enters the stom- jf C J h nence tbe food for little folks, M 7- JTjjfSvfli Supplies energy, strength, vigor. , ' nW?fS' - ': M in airtight, frlctlon-lop tins. -jmF--.. fPtiJw . , , 10c.. 28c. and 80c. at all grocers. jtfZ? CORN PRODUCTS CO. . EQYPTIAN CIQAREnXS Qrolvn in Turkey. Perfected in 'Egypt. Enjoyed in America. MOGUL SMOKE, MAKES EGYPTIAN SMOKERS" 10 for 15 cents. Cork Tips or Plain. Save the Coupons. PENM M 1S.&HIR Prof. Holley. Teaches eyery pupil to write a fina rapid, business hand, in a course of .0 private lessons and no failures. All kinds of pen work executed in the hlgh3st degree of art. 167 BANK STREET. TO RENT. ... Very nice, pleasant furnished rooms on 50 Linden St, with bath.- Inquire 280-282, North Main street. : FIRE, ALARM. 4L Cor South Main anj vlranfl sta. B Scovill Manufacturius Co (P.) Cor Bridge nnd Maglll sta. 7 Exchange Place. 1 12 Ilocers & Bro (P.) v13 Cor East Main and Niagara st 14 Cor East Main ana Wolcott ross2. 15 Cor Cor High and Walnut sts. 16 Cor Eact Main and Cherry sta. 1? Cor East Main and Cole sta. . 21 Cor.Noitn. Mm and Kingsbury sta 23 -Burton street engine house. .24 Waterbury Manufacturing Co (T)i 28 Cor North Main and North sta. 26 Cor Buckingham and Cooke stt, 27 Cor Grove and Prospect stu 28 Cor Hillside avetixn and Pin ts, 2 Cor-Ludlow and N. Willow fits. 31 Cor Bank and Grand sts. 82 Cor Riverside and Bank sts. 84 Cor iWji Main and Watertown rl. 85 Conn Ry & L'fg Co. car h'se (T? R6 Waterbury Briss Co (P) 87 Cor Cedar and Meadow sts. 88 Cor Grand and Field sts. 42 rCor South Main and Clay eta 43 New England, Watch Co (P) 45 Benedict & Burnham Mfcr Co.(T$ 40 Waterbury Buckle Co. (P) 47 Cor R. Main and Washlngto ts, 51 Cor Baldwin and River sts. 52 Cor Franklin nnft Union st. B3 Waterbury Clock Co, case facT S4 Cor Clay and Mill s. . r.n Cor T.ibprty wnd River sta, R7 No 5 hose houM. ,W Cot Baldwin md Btowe sts. Cor noolittle alley and Dnblla t!j 72 Cor West Main and Willow sts. 73 North ' Willow st cor Hillside. 74 Cor Johnson and WntervIHe ats. J42 Wolontt st. beyond FToward. j2 Cor Esst Msfn and Welton t' 212-lThe1 Piatt Bros Co. (P) yiffTTwmond Wnckl Co. (TI J1 4 Waterbury Clock flo inVt faetT 21B -Cor Norh Mntn arid Grove st3. 2K1C0T Bonnl Hill and Wsrd tx 21-TTiPt1on Cooke and N. Mala ttiz. 272 Grove." tet Central TTo1m av. B11.R. N. Ti. Telenhone Co building (ls; R121 Cor Bnnk anfl Msrtow sts. 813 RnnrtoTph f Clowes (P) fj14Plume & Atwooff CP) , R15 Amerlcnn Rlnsr Co. fP) 8ia-iE!ctr1 Tiljrht Station CD" 81 $JJftome. Booth & Haydens ft? 82t No 4 Hose House. 823 Cor Wnshlnprton are Se Porter 1524 Cor Chnrles and Porter sts. 825 Cor Simons st & Washington t' 871 City Lumber & Coal Co. (I) 412 Tracy Bro (P) " . 432 Cor. Liberty and S. Ma!n f, 451 Steele (k Johnson Mfr Co. 582 Cor Baldwin and Bye tta. CP) Private. ; SIGNALS. 1. One stroke calls scperlnteriCt-; to the City hall. 1-1. Two strokes. Are ont, recall. 1-1-1. Three strokes. 12 m. 9 p. m. l-l-l-lrjl-l-l-l-l 1. Ten strokes qn!eX will Indicate a general alarm and wi3 call the entire force Into trrit . TIME TABLE. HIGHLAND DIVilOI TrA&vg leave Meadow street eUtloa for Boston, Hartford and way stations at 7 .-CO and 838 a .m.: 12:88, 33. S:C y. ft. Trains nrrlre at Meadow ttreet Con from Boston, Hartford and wsy ttati09 U 8.-05,. 11 :40 a. m.: 1:45. and 7:88 p. m. Tvates ave Meadow street eUt;3 fee Wew Tork. Flshkill Landing, Das lry and way stations at 8:13 a: 2d and 1:50 and 6:24 p. m. Trrtos srrlve at Meadow street sta tion from New York, Flshklll Landias, Danbury and way btatlona at 83 ta.; 12.34 end 8:04 p. m. t SUNDAY TRAINS. Leave Meadow street station at 105 a. m.; 2KX), 6.05 and 7. -00 p. m. Arrive at Meadow street station 90. 1120 a. m.; 40. 60 and S? P ; MERTDEN BRANCH m m Trains leave Dublin street station f Of Middletown and way , stations at a. m. and 6:15 p.-ih: ' Trains arrive at Dublin street statics from MIddletown and way stations e.2 70 a. m. and 8:58 p. ra.. Trains leave Dublin rrt statists for New Haven by way of Cheshire ftl 7:00, 8:43, 11:10 a. in.. 1:50, 4:01 p. ra. Trains arrive at Dublin street t rlon r from Neur i Haven by way at Cheshire at 833 a. m.: 1:05, 8J20, 75 P. m.". --r.. SUNDAY TRAINS. , Leave DnWln ntwt etatlon for T?wi Haven by way of Cheshire at 73 ft. m.: 5:50 p. on. Arrive at Dublin street stntlon frsns New Havn by way of Cheshire e$ 0:50 n :50 n m.- NAFGATTTCK DIVISION. Train lenv Bnk street station tti $exv York;- Bridgeport, New Hsvm nnd other plncen sonth at 6:85. 7:53. 10-R2 a. m.; 1:40. 3:05. 4:40, 6:15 and 8:00 p. m. ' '' ' ; . ' Trfvlns srrlve at Bnk street ntflfto from- New. .-.York Bridgeport. New n. Xtn ; 'wV ' ntnHon! f 7-14 0 05 10:58 a. tn.1 1:24. 3:40. 5:20, 6:30, 0 48; 8:48 p. m.t 12:39 a. m. 1VflTiw lnvsmnk rrt tHon fr ITIrxstPfl- end way ., stations ' tit 8:2S, b. m.t 3:41. 5;22 (Watervllle on IrV 6:48 nrt 8:48 p m. ' Trelnx arHve at Banlr stret station fwiw WlM1 and wav fttntton :SJ. 7:55. 10:52 a. m.: 3:05, 5:47 (Water Tl'neV.6.:15 p. m. ' Trains leave Bank str.t station for tCnrowr and war ttlon at C:4?C r 8 11K)3 a. ml: 1:30; 3:i"5 5:11, ft: 12, 6:53. 8:53 and 11 . m. Trn1n arrive at .Bank'strot Ktatloa fr-rm Wfi1rfwr' and way wttffoTui nt fi-40. 7:47. 10:31 a. m.i 10, 2:51, 4:Z0, 5-52 6. 7:45.11:16 p. n. 1 SUNDAY TRAINS. Lpnv Bank treet ,stslon for Ne yrr1t.5 Brldseport- d Ntv fT-- 7:Q5, 8:50 a. m.; 10. 5:13 and 8:00 p, m. " v -rvv" 'v--v;-o';. s , Arrive at Bank street rtation frora Vork. Br1oVTVM and Hava t 9:33 a. n .: 1 :13. 7:52 -.35 p. rn. i Lave rank street station for WRfg?. town and way stations at d-JSS a. ta. tnl 803 n. m. Arrive at Bank tTet Btatlow fror? Watertown and way stations at .C.l . m. and 4:53 p. ta.