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The TurabMi Company
, 139 East Main Street. TELEPHONE 355-2. FREE DELIVERY We again emphasize the fact that "We Sell Reliable Merchandise" at Lower Prices than any other house, in Waterbury GROCERY DEPARTMENT Great Sacrifice Sale of fine Catiried Fruits and Vegetables at 8c a Can. During the severe storm of Monday night one of our large wholesale I dealers had his stocll of canned goods wet. Of course, being canned and her. metically sealed, the contents were in no way damaged, only the pacKing and labels being wet. We purchased this stocR at a large reduction from the cost and put it on sale at one-third to one-half off regular prices, as follows : 'Butternut' brand "Wax Beans, regular price 15c. 'Butternut" brand Marrow Squash, regular price 15c. 1 Butternut" bTand Hubb'ard Squash, regular price 15c. Butternut" Brand Custard Pump-- .kins, regular price 15c. " -"Magnus brand Tomatoes, regular ' price 15c. , - .7 "Magnus" brand Marrow Peas, reg ular price 15c. Magnus" Brand Golden Pump- kin, regular price 15c. Magnus" Brand Strawberry Beets, regular price 15c Bee, Ozone and Babbit's best Soap, 4c a cale, from 5c. 23 lbs Best Quality line Granulated Sugar for $1.00, if you purchase any of the following articles. J 1 lb best Tea at SOc a Powtid. ,- , 2 lbs best Coffee at 35c a JPutid. 2 bottles of 25c Extracts at 25c a Bottle. - . , , SPECIAL BUTTER INDUCEMENT 5 pounds of best Renovated Butter for $1.00 V Fresh Eggs, 25c a dozen. 100 pieces of Fine Applique Lace and Venetian Bands at 5 cents a yard. Value 15 to 25 cents. ' ."'V:.V-: 25 dozen very handsome Wrist Bags, cost $12.00 to $18.00 a dozen. At 50 and 75 cents 3 cases of Pins at 1 cent a paper, .none to dealers. . . . ;.i 5,000 yards No 40 All Silk Rib bon, only best colors, at 8 cents the yard; Value 15c. Golf Gloves 15 cents a pair, from -.: 25 cents. ' 2o dozen Children's Lawn Dresses . at 25 cents , each. Value' 50 cents. ' ,; The astonishing one. jL-ruii i miss uiein oexxer see mem are all gone THE BO WEN '","1 could not have devised it better toy self." Jarrat was speaking again. r'There is not a soul in congress who jcould recognize you as the Louis Ar tinand seized at Williamsburg. Luckily, (Henry is in the Virginia convention. ZTbe devil holds. cards with us." "And this," said ' Armand, as if to imself, "has been the devil's deal." 1 ; Aye! , But 'tis time for us to start. Fliarne will be there by now." He con Suited his watch. "Ten minutes to ride thither. I have horses at the door. I shall go with you as one of your suit. Luckily, I shall not be known. I must not miss the delight , of recounting this Interesting event in detail in Virginia. Can you guess," with a malign smile, '"to whom in especial, monseigneur?" A red flush leaped, into Armand's jcheek, and his teeth clinched convulr Jsively. It was as if a great wave of passion lashed the man-and left him itcnse and white. His tone, however, re mained as low as ever. "You hound!" he said. "You prowl ing wolf of the dark, who know no truth, no trust, no "faith; who, being Ivile, think all else vile the same! Thank 'Cod that to that one to her my honor was always unstained! She believe you? No! Never! ; I 'go alone to the congress I, You go no farther with me I" A facial contortion drew Jarrat's Hps from his teeth. He stood in a leaning posture, his knuckles flat upon the ta ble between them, a thirty suspicion in his look. A fit of shuddering seized Anne as she saw this look. change swift 'ly to conviction certaiSty in which rage and shame and hate were black. '; "I go no farther?" he repeated. "What say you?. Oh, fool, fool that I was to trust you! You have tricked me! You .never Intended to do It! You will not gor-aye, you would go, but wherefore?" His voice had sunk to a metallic dull ness, and he eyed the other, breathing hard.' - VW:'--, Now his tone leaped again: "I know! The French king had his own mind! He sent your master a message to con voy, a message of comfort. Ah, your face says, 'Aye ! 'Twas in the packet jou gave to Mistress Tlllotson at Glad mm Kupjot tT4fT Copyright. 1902. by i All tnese Brands are mm -m m m superior quality, fine flavor and full size. Your choice of all A CAN All our Ladies' Linen Collars, 1c i each, from 12c - Ladies' All Linen Cuffs lc a pair, 1 from 25c. ' 500. dozen Ladles' Fine Illusion Ties, 1 yards long, ruffled or : trimmed with, fine Valenciennes "J lace. Usual value. 25 to 75 , cents, at 12 cents each. 50 dozen Fancy Stock Tab Stocks, handsomely trimmed, Value 23 ;; ;. to 75 'cents, at 10 cents each. 1,000 "yards Silk' Veiling, dotted and plain, value 25 to 30 cents a yard, at 10 cents a yard. '2,000 yards Torchon Lace at 2c a , yard ' Value 5. values in Pottery are HALLIE -By-ERMINIE RIVES 44n com- - MERRILL COMPANY den , Halt! Curse , that bondwoman! You . have got it! , Now that you are false to us, 'tis that message that mes sage that you would give the congis! And 'twas I brought you from the jail I!" v -;; .. . The last words were a sort of horrible rasping whisper, and as he spoke he came slowly around the table, his fin gers clawing its edge. "But you shall not!. You double trai tor! You shall npt go! I know you I alone! i will prevent it!" "You shall never leave this room," said Armand. Crouched low, holding the shalloon edges. Anne saw it all, the breath fro- t S Anitie savj both blades claim out. ien in her throat saw both blades clang out with a single movement, saw Jarrat hurl himself forward, heard the steel meet. Mixed joy and horror held her. i "Butternut" Brand Green ;Lima Beans, regular price 20c. "Magnus" brand Refugee' Peas, reg ular price 15c V 'Magnus" brand Lima Beans, regu- ; lar price 15c. "Gilt Edge" Brand Refugee String Beans, regular price 15c. "Honey Comb" brand Peas, regular price 15c. . "Fedora" brand Marrow Dimpled Peas, regular price 15c. French Red Kidney Beans, regular . price 15c. -. Sunny Sid Catsup, regular price ? 10c.' ". , i .: "American" brand Tomatoes, regu lar price 12c. ' , 1,000 pieces of Valenciennes Lace at 15 cents la piece of 12 yards, or 2 cents a yard. 25 pieces of yard wide Silkoline, 9 cents yard. Value 12c. 25 pieces of handsome : patterns . Fine Cretonne. 9 cents yard. Value 12 cents. , . " . ;. , fx";. . FOR MEN. ;,?. 50 dozen Men's Percale Shirts, v excellent patterns, , with and without two collars and pair of cuffs, 29 cents each. . ; Value 50 . cents. . -, 5o dozen New Long Teck and ; Four-in-Hand Ties, 10 cents each. Value 25 cents. A gross of Butterfly Bows, 5 cents each, from 10. - ' - ' the talk of every- now beiore they She understood. He had cherished his master's purpose all along, pursued by treachery, meeting cunning t with cunning, 'constrained to deception.' It was the true message of the French king that she clasped at that, moment undeivher cloak. To carry this, he had won his way from the hands -of his en mies and fooled Jarrat to his purpose. And now without the packet his voice would give the message to the congress. She had brought it just in time. All this came to her at once in a suc cession of pictures vivid as patches of night landscape seen by violet lightning and at an instant when horror over rolled her joy. The street, the taproom, were so near.: Would none come to stop them? She feared to declare herself, for a start, a tremor of the hand, might, mean, death to her lover. She saw the quick end, powerless to utter a cry. Armand stiffened sudden ly, his left hand fallen low. His blade passed like a needle in sailcloth through the other's body, and Jarrat slipped in a huddle to the floor and lay still. Anne tried to scream, but her throat only gave forth a whisker. Not till Armand had sheathed his wet sword and the door had closed upon him did she find strength to part the curtains. She looked upon the prostrate man in a terror. She must summon help and then take the packet to Armand. She realized suddenly that . Jarrat was not dead; that "his eyes were upon her;, that he was struggling to a sitting posture. "You saw you heard!" he , gasped. "You!" ' " , , 1 "Yes," she breathed; "You brought him the packet! My God! To think I never suspected! And he has gone gone" . , " "To his honor." ' ' . He stared at her, a slow, ghastly smile coming to wreathe his Hps. "Hon or? Say you so? Wait!' He made an attempt to unbutton his waistcoat. "The paper in this pocket V he groaned. "Take it and read. Quick! Quick! Nay, call no one! Men bleed not to death so soon!" She unfolded i the scroll with shaking fingers and read: I, Louis Armand, released from durance In Halifax, under special instruction from his majesty's government touching the Continental congress, do agree that, in the event that I do not carry out this mission, as ordered, I hold my1 life forfeit and pledge my hofeor within one month this hereafter to deliver myself to Lord Chetwynde, whose custody I now leave. ARMAND. She caught her breath. ','Do pledge my honor to deliver myself" "to hold my life forfeit." He had chosen to give his life to carry the true message. His life! How dear that was to her! He must not do it! Oh, If God would" only help her to think! He must not do it! She heard Jarrat's breathing through it all and felt his eyes, filming, upon her. v'-. A heavy knocking came at the door, and Joseph Galloway entered, his stick in his hand. He made an exclamation as he saw and threw up his hands. "Galloway!" said the wounded man, his breath rattling with a convulsion as the other bent , over him. "He is false to us. Armand he is false! He did this. He is gone to the congress. You must stop him!" "Yes, yes. I will, call a leech. 'Tis not a mortal thrust, man. I will go to the hall. But how to do it? Proofs" "She" gasped Jarrat in a final ef fort, pointing to Anne. "She"' and lapsed into ashen unconsciousness. CHAPTER XVI. HE white walled, high celled an-' teroom was barely furnished with paduasoy chairs and a j small slim legged table. A high desk used betimes by the colony's chief justice of the supreme court was at ne end, with doors on either side. The oth er end of the room opened in narrow" arches between pillars into the wide paved hall of the statehouse. "Across these pillars was stretched a heavy cloth , curtain, through whose folds sounds from the corridor reached dull and muffled. Beyond these curtains oh the opposite side of the hall was a great double door,' and through the heavy, oak came voices in debate and an occasional high note like the metallic rap of, a gavel. But in he anteroom this became only a distant hum like that of settling bees. Armand, clad as for ' a court .levee, . stood one side erect and smiling before a trio of sober coated figures in duffle gray. His long, brown, rippling hair, the rare lace at his throat, the jade hilt of his dress sword, made him as dis tinct as some brilliant hued insect among gray moths. Beside him, uni-' formed, his mustachios aggressive' as ever, short, wiry and alert, stood Pli arne:1 ' x : ';; The sober coated gentlemen, the dele gates appointed to "meet the secret mes senger to the congress, had made their bows to the great man, all but Dickin-' son, their leader, , openly radiant with the presumed , bearing of his mission. M. Pliarne's proposals for ammunition purchases had recently been considered in committee, and the announcement of the envoy's arrival, coming from him, a known agent of France, had carried a weight added to by the appearance of the man before them. He had arrived a little late, a deliberateness that ac corded well with the- sobriety- of his er- rand. -V ' Now they but waited a pause in the debate to throw ; wide tho doors that opened to the floor. X ' On the other side of those doors rages what is to be the last agitated hour of the fight. The document that is to be the; birth certificate of a nation, lies tip- on the table. , Since early morning the discussion has been bitter.. The insect hum ceased suddenly. There was a forward movement of the group in the anteroom toward the cur tains. ' : 1 S y. ' : ; "Stop!" echoed. an intense voice be hind them. "Stop!" Joseph Galloway stepped into the room from one of the side entrances and closed the door. "Praise the Most High," he ejaculat ed, "that I am come in time! Gentle men, as you would save the congress from a most shameful scandal, let, notf that man pass from this room!" There was'a murmur of angry amaze ment from the group. Armand's hand dropped to his side. His face had whit ened, and Pliarne'S mustachios worked alarmingly. ."Sir," interposed Dickinson sternly, "we receive here a legate of France!" "You receive an impostor, a villain and a spy!" ' X'-U- Pliarne's hand went to his sword, but Dickinson stepped before him, while the others stood stock still, blank ness in their" bearing. V , " ; , ' : . "An insult!" cried the former. "And to the very face of monseigneur! Gen tlemen, you have cause enough to know the politics of : this meddler who has forced his way into this presence." "I am an honest man," retorted Gallo way. '."My errand here should demon- istrate that. And what I say I prove." VI know not whether, we should .lis ten, sir," said Dickinson, his brows to gether. "Heaven forbid that we should .affront such a guest. Yet the words 'you have uttered demand, for his ex cellency's satisfaction , at least, an ex planation. In his name, then, speak, but quickly 1 and begone." Dickinson was a diplomat. ; "I shall be brief," returned Galloway. "This man, whom you believe a French nobleman, is Louis Armand, an adven turer lately arrested in Virginia, now in the secret service of the British., The message he bears is a forgery convey ing the offer of aid only on impossible conditions calculated to discourage hope and quench the fervor .for independ ence." :r A low exclamation that was very like an ab jurgation burst from Dickinson's lips, and his eyes flashed , first on the speaker and then upon Armand, The coior was come back to the young Frenchman's face. . "In my own country, gentlemen," he laughed, "we have asiles for such poor miserables. . However my reputation, how dear it is to me! You will proceed, I beg." It was admirably done. A quaver of relief spread abroad. "The document in the case," said Gal loway and handed Dickinson the writ ing executed by Lord Chetwynde at the Halifax prison; "an agreement duly signed accepting this traitorous mis sion." .. Having delivered it over, he rubbed his hands together softly. "An ' arrant concoction, to be sure!" railed Pliarne. "What could be easier? A signature? Of course, of course. But his zounds! Such effrontery passes belief. 'An adventurer arrested in Vir ginia,' forsooth? Wert ever in Virginia, you Tory?" "No," answered Galloway coolly. A heavy reverberating voice, passion thrilled, , boomed through the door be yond the curtains, and the sound, of hand clapping followed it in a far, vel vet tumult ' " 'Tis the i Declaration!" exclaimed Pliarne. "The Declaration! 'Tis be fore them for signatures. They, will decide ia.au nour. And you listen to this smug poltroon!" : The sweat broke udou Dickinson's forehead. ' Through all these months, by voice and pen, he had striven to in cite the colonies to mutiny. Yet he had recoiled from Jefferson's bold resolution to sever from the crown. Resistance be had preached, not secession. And yet and yet He turned to Armand. "The contents of your message," he said "so much depends. If" "Sir!" Armand stopped him sharp ly. "What I bear is for the congress!" "In God's name, then, who and what are you?" v "A messenger of the French king!" , Silence fell. Through It Joseph Gal loway's t unctuous voice spread softly. "Gentlemen, I have a conclusive wit ness. One moment!" ' He passed through the side door and an instant later entered, leading Anne. All eyes were turned upon them. ' "'Tis Mistress Tlllotson!" One of the committee, who had hitherto kept silence, was speaking. "A lady of Vir ginia, -gentlemen, whom I do know loyal and worthy of all credence." . She did not dare to look about her. She stood, white, piteous. tThe quiet was unbearable. .. The oily voice broke it. 1 "Look upon this man. Is he or is he not Louis Ar mand, lately seized in Virginia for rep resenting himself a French nobleman?" She turned her eyes an instant to him and saw his face deadly pale, his eyes terrible, staring at her. "He !s' she answered in a scarce audible tone. "You received this paper from the bands of an officer in the British .serv ice? And recognize the signature as that of this man?" "Yes." The questions were pitiless. .Her limbs were failing her, and she caught at the jamb of the door. If she only dared look at him! Would they never let her go? The hypocrisy in those rounded, smooth syllables! Were they framing thanks? "For her loyalty," "her courage," "at a moment when a matter of great Import trem bled in the balance!" ; "Enough!" The sharp, strained ;ton& of Dickinson was a relief. "The lady Is fatigued.: Then the cooler air of the outer hall smote her face, and the falling curtain shut away from her 4hat dreadful room, the torturing voice, the duffle- J gray men and among them all that, si lent, accusing face, those eyes suddenly sunken, round with pain' r Armand, whom she loved and had betrayed! As the ddor closed behind her ' Ar mand dropped into a chair and buried .'his face in his hands. ; s ; , - "And now, gentlemen," finished Gal loway, turning again into the room, "will you let this unspeakable villain pass those doors now?"' - ; Sir," protested Pliarne, appeling to Dickinson '!sir, gentlemen, a monstrous error is being made, A coil of circum stance has been cunningly wove; to'ex plaln which there is no time; nor, msy hap now, would you credit it. But as aa officer of the French army, as a chava Her, as a French gentleman, I lay my batfi upon the Integrity of this missiott and of this man." X But he knew as he spoke that what he said was futile. - Joseph -Galloway had crossed the room behind Armand's -chair and now, with a quick movement, reaching from behind, thrust his hand into the young man's breast and drew fojjth the forged 1 parchment. , ' f "Document number two," ' he said, tossing it. upon the table. Armand had sprung to his feet, his head thrown high, a tiger gleam in his eyes., , 'i "Canaille!'' cried Pliarne. , Dickinson's eye overran" the writing. 'Send for the guards!" he said in a choked voice. "A file to seize him!" And Joseph Galloway went out In haste. At the word a fury of passion seem ed to capture Armand." Those near him fell back. , His dress sword- iflashed out and drew a burnished ring about him. X "Stand back!" he hurled between his teeth. "You shall not stop me I Back, I say! Messenger I am, and my mes sage I will deliver!" "Madman! Will he cut his way, in?" cried Dickinson. , Armand, dragging the curtain from its' hooks, had gained the hall. , He sprang at the. great doors and Struck them frenziedly with his sword. " Biit with the first blowt the light steel rat tled to the floor broken half way to the hilt ,y X:y:X-::--'---.-'xVK:i . When Anne had issued from the ante room a few moments before, she had emerged into the main corridor. She was dizzy,' sick," and the last, words of , 1 ler questioner were in. her ears. She found herself saying them over dully. "A matter of great import." ' "Trem bling in the balance." ; ' An old doorkeeper in a blue coat with raded lace sat near by on a wooden chair, but the day was warm, and he was dozing. His mouth was open, and he had not stirred when she came out She . could j hear ; the muffled voices clashing upon one . another, conding from the main room where the dele gates sat. The door at one end of the corridor . opening on the green was ajar, and she was vaguely aware, as a background, of the) murmurous, multi keyed noises that hang above an order ly assemblage of many people'. And, standing . leaning against the Wall,' a swift knowledge came to her. The waiting crowd outside; her guide's haste as he hurried her through the streets from the Red Lion tavern. A matter "of great import." The Dec laration! They were considering it, hesitating. Armand's message might have decided, and she had betrayed him stay! She had the packet It was there in her cloak. She must find Dr. Franklin. Ah, he must be in there at that moment! She had sworn to give it into his very hands. He. must read it at once at once. With the thought her ctager fin sers dragged it out - She glanced at the old watchman. Daily familiarity had made such coun cils hackneyed to him. With eyes upon him she stole to the door in the center. She turned the knob softly and tried it It was locked. Smitten with her im potency, she leaned against it and tat tled the knob. .X , All at once she felt it giving. A key, had been turned from the inside.; She heard the roused doorkeeper shuffling toward her, heard his protestant Whis per and tugged with all -her strength. A buzz of talk tbat the stout panels had deadened c2s2no?ed loud in her ears. She saw nothing but a broad aisle, above whose center hung an enor mous, many prismed chatadelier, glanc ing back the sunlight , Tears burned her eyes to' mist, and her throat was choking. Out of the mist as she stopped the crowded body of the hall stupefied her with people The sound of voices rising as she had entered stilled in an instant to a silence, broken by an exclamation and the taut blow of a gavel. She was dimly con scious of men bewigged, dressed most ly in black and -snuff color, with white neckcloths one or two on their feet Her fingers under her cloak clasped tight the precious packet so tight she could feel its ridges cut into her flesh and a clammy faintness was upon her. Suddenly this left her, and the -Jarring walls drew into place. . v J. She was standing in the center of a square room, plain walled, with three tall barred windows at each side hung with green Venetian blinds. In front of her was a raised, square rostrum between great empty fireplaces, and, leaning over Its desk, an elderly man gazing down. Surprise seemed carved upon his features, and, looking, she felt a dreadful hysterical desire to laugh. f) , Below on the floor and facing her stood a short, stout old man, with a bald head and a fringe of white hair. His kindly eyes, behind great Iron "rimmed spectacles, gave her confidence. It came to her In a flash that this was, the great Dr. Franklin. : ' . Quivering, she stood before him and courtesied low. r Then she raised her hand and gave him the packet ' ! i Everything clouded after that, and the-, ground was - swaying. She saw him break the seal to unfold the paper and start as he bent his eyes upon it Through the buzz of whispered curios ity she felt,- a familiar voice strike, speaking her name, and saw the sharp features and foxy hair of Mr. Jeffer son. His hand, was drawing her to ward the entrance. She heard Dr. Franklin's ; voice, like a great clear organ note, "I will lift up mine eyes unto the hills from whence cometh my help."' . - , ' Then, as they reached the doors, a clamor on the other side the sound of metal, striking against the wood. -" The hinges swung outward. . She had a momentary glimpse . of Armand standing in the, corridor, white, di sheveled, a broken sword in his hand saw j him ' starting back, and, as' the doors' closed heavily behind her, she felt herself sinking into blackness. ' : ' f "Louis! Louis!" She thrust tne faint ness back-' With a wail. "I could not help it p. , His eyes, were sharp spears through her heart, his voice, like twisted agony. ' He sprang at the great doors. "Betrayed! Denounced to the congress! Oh,' God, and by you! My honor--my love my trust all ended!" , ' Galloway entered from the porch with two soldiers in the Continenfal uni form. "In 'the name of the congress!" eaid Dickinson, pointing to Armand. . "Sauve tol!" ' Pliarne's warning, vi brated with i anxiety. He stumbled awkwardly with the cry, pitching in front of the soldiers and as though to save himself the fall grasped each by an ankle. ' t " ', . vy-' Before they could recover from the surprise Armand, turning like a flash, had darted by them to the anteroom, gained the door and disappeared." J ' "Quick!" gsfpd Anne as the discom fited soldiers bolted after him. "He must not escape!" . : "Are you 1 not satisfied, mistress?" demanded Pliarne, ( turning on her bit terly. ;-X y-'X ".; ;'-r;'-: -;y She staggered through the torn cur tain to the table at this and held out (to him his lordship's pledge, With a lhand shaking like a wave ripple. V He started uncontrollably as he read jit and made a gesture of despair. "Le bon Dieu!" he eried, his eyes filling with tear3. "Unfortunate that I am! I have helped him to die!" Then she drooped forward Into Pli arne's arms. "Clang!" The. great bell In the dome above spoke suddenly. Dickinson, with an exclamation, went out hastily, the other delegates with him. The single remaining spectator approached the ipof where PHarne knelt chafing Anne's lands.' X v . ) ' v' ; The Frenchman said no word, but he bot upon his feet with such a look in pis face that Joseph Galloway his head bent down, went out slinkingly and jwlth (speed, like a whipped cur. , "Clang!" The sound rang out again, and with its music mixed a vast roar of voices that penetrated from the streets. 'Clang!" Another brazen throat took it ( c p, and "They sign! They sign!" came n .a shout that shook the building. "Clash! Clang!" All the steeples in Philadelphia were fehoutlng to one another now. The great sundering was accomplished. That hour a' nation .was i born out of the clamor of bells, out of the hearts of men. ' ' ' Ito bi coktinoted.J Children Love Linonin It is agreeable and nourish ing J and frees" them of coughs and colds. At all drug stores, 25, 50, TIME TA BLE. HIGHLAND DIVISION.. Tralns leave Meadowy stieet station for Boston. Hartford and 'way stations at 7.-00 and 8:38 a .m.; ,1238, 330. 8:01 " p. te. :...'.,. Trains arrive at Meadow street st Won from Boston. Hartford and way Stations at 8105, 11:40 a. m.: 1:45, 8:20 and 7:38 p. m. , Trains leave Meadow street static i for New York. Flshkjll Landing. Dan-, Caryand way stations at 8:13 a:, cau ' trains arrive nt Meadow street ta Kon from New York, Flshklll Landing. Danbury and wav stations at 8:38 au Ul.; 32.34 nn1 8.-04 o. m.- 1 "SUNDAY TRAINS. Leave fcreadow street station at 8:30. 1005 a. m.; 2:00, 5:05 Rud 7.-00 p. m. Arrive at Meadow street jstfttlon at' 8:50, 1130 a, m.; 4 :50, 6:50 a nd 80 p. m. ;' - j ' i. NAUGATUCK DIVISION, drains leave Bank street station fol New York. Bridgeport, New Haven and other places south' at 635. 7:55. 10:52 a. m:; 1:40, 3:05, 4:40, 6:15 and 60 p. m. V"": Trains arrive at "Bank street station from New. York Bridgeport. New Ka ten fnd way stations nt 7:14. 823. 9:05, 10:58 a. m.; 1:24. 3:40, 5:20, 6:30, 6:48, 8:48 p. m.: 12:39 a. m. . Trn'na leave Rnnk fstrvt station fo Wlnsted and way stations at V 3:25, 10:59 a. m.; 3:41. 552 , CWatervITie on yV 6:48 and 8:48 p. m. ri , Trains arrive at Batfe street station frrt-m W1n?ted and wav stations nt R33 7:55, 10:52 a. m.; 3:05, 5:47 fWater s i tllle 6:15 p.m. t r Trains leave BanK street station for tVatftown and way stations at 6:45. 8;28, 11KJ3 a. m.; 1:30, 3:t5 5:10, 0:12. C:53, 8:53 and 1120 o. m. Trains arrive at Bank street station from "Wnlerto-wn and way stntlon t ' 6:40, 7:47, 10:31 a. m.; 1:00, 2:58, 4:30, 5-52 6t'. 7:45, 11:16 p. m. ' SUNDAY TRAINS. Leave Bank'srreert station for New fork. Bridgeport and New rTarn at 7:05, 8.50 a. m.; 10, 5:13 and 8:00 p. , 'm..'X!"rtX7 ''';':" , .-. Arrive at Bnnk street station from I Kew York, Brldeenort and Npw Haven i at 9:53 a. n-.; 1:13. ,7:52 35 p. m. ; Leave liank street station for Wafer, town and way stations at 9:58 a. m. and S-03 o. m.i . . Arrive at Bank street station fwrp Watertown and way stations at m. and 4rR8 n. m. r v,rv MERIDEN. I BRANCH. ! v Trains leave Dublin street station fot llliddletown and way stations at 9. -05 . m.. and 6:15 p.. m.a j Z 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 way of Cheshire at 7:00, 8:43, 11:10 a. m., 1:50, 4. -01 p. m. i Trains arrive at Dublin street st Won from Jfew Haven by way o ,. 9:45 p. m. aJisua.x -j.jkai.in3. . . . . . Leave Dublin street station for New -Haven by way of Cheshire at 720 a. m.: 5:50 p. m. : Arrive at Dublin street station from ; New Haven by way of- Cheshire at -50 a. x.l 8:50 p. m. FIRE ALARM. : r-Cor South Main and rand sta 6 Scovlll Manufacturing Co (P4 - 6 Cor Bridge and Magill sta. 7 Exchange Place. . : . 12Rogers & Bro (P.) ' 13 Cor , East Main and Niagara 4ttt IV-Cor East Main and Wolcott road, . 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 st 23 Burton street engine house. 24 Waterbury Manufacturing Co (P)' , 25 Cor North Main and North sts. ' 26 Cor Buckingham and Cooke sts. ' 27 Cor Grove' and Prospect sts. 28 Cor Hillside avenuw and Pine sts. 29 Cor Ludlow and N. Willow sta. ' 31 Cor Bank and Grand sts. - ,82 Cor Riverside and Bank sts, , 84 Cor W. Main and Watertown rd, 85 Conn R'y & L't'g Co. ear h'se (P 56 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 England Watch Co (P) ' . .... 45 Benedict & Burnham Mfg Co. (P) 4C Waterbury Buckle Co. ,(P) 47 Cor 8. MaJiand Washingto sts. 61 Cor Baldwin and Wlver sts. 52 Cor Franklin nnrtJJnlon sts. :: 53 Waterbury -Clock Co, case fac.(PJ 54 Cor Clay and Mill km. , .KW-Cor Liberty nrid River sts. 57 jjo 5 hose houa. v . ?8 Cor Baldwin and Stone sts. 62 Cor Doollttle alley and Dublin stl 72 Cor West Main and Willow sts. 73North Willow st, eor Hillside. 74 Cor Johnson and WatervIH sts. j42 Wolcott st.' beyond Howard.' jfl2 C5or East Main and Welton sts. 212 The Piatt Bros Co. (P) f1S TTnmmond Bnckle Co. fPV . , x j!4.Waterbury Clock Comyt fae TPi 216 Cor Norh Main and Grove sta. 251 Cor Round Hill and Ward sts. 8R1Tnnct1on Cooke and N. Main sta. 272 "Grove, bet Centra! ft Holmes a vs. Ml s. N. E. Telephone Co building (P) 812 Cor Bnnk and Meadow sts. 813 Randolph, & Clowes (P) , . f4 Plume & At woo fP) m American Rlntr Co. tP) Pl0E1ectr1c Light Station fP) . m8 Holmes. Booth & Haydens (P 821 No 4 Hose House. ( 823 Cor Washington ave Porter sta. R24 Cot Charles and Porter sts. 825 Cor Simons st ft Washington avu 871 City Lumber ft I Coal Co. (P) v 412 Tracy Bros (P) . 432 Cor Liberty and S. Maln'sts. 451 Steele ft Johnson Mff Co. (Tj 582 Cor Baldwin and Rye sts. - : CP) 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. Sp.rn. ' J-l-l-l-l-M-1-11. Ten strokes oinlc tdirinc'te a prpneral alarm and will ajl the entire force!nto service, .