Newspaper Page Text
WATERBURY EVENING? DEMOCRAT. MONDAY, MAY 9, 1904;. i n e i urnDuii ;vomiany, 139 TELEPHONE 355-2. Reliable Goods at Lower Prices Than House in Waterbury 1 1 A LIST OF VALU ES IT WILL PAY ANY O.NE TO REAP OVER. A good strong Suspender for 10c, value 1 9c; at 19c, regular price 25c; at 25c, regu lar 39c brace. New Negligee Shirts, the swellest and daintiest we have seen this season, value 75c, our price 50c. , Men's Balbriggan Underwear, drawers double seat, shirts long or short sleeves, a first class article, our price 25c a gar ment A better garment at 50c, both plain and ribbed. About; 100 Rolled Gold Cuff Buttons, have been 50c a pair, to close 10c a pair, Ladies' and Children's Hosiery. ' I Ladies, fast black Hose, 5c a pair. Ladies' fast black Hose, extra quality, regular price 1 5c, Saturday 1 2 1 -2c. The best children's ,10c and 12 l-2c Hose in the city, fast black, soft yarn, closely knit, value 15c and' I7c 'a pair, at ,10c and 12 l-2o a pair. NOTIONS. 5 cards Hump Hook and Eyes, for 5c. 5 papers of Pins, for 5c. Remnants , Velveteen, 1 -4 to 1-2 yard lengths; 10c each, val6e 50c a yard. . . Colored Velveteen Bindings, 5c from 15c . New Blouse and Waist Sets,. 10c,. value 25c. , ; , ' , Dress Stays, 1 dozen for 1 c. .-r Mammonth Bottle Vaseline, for 10c. Pearl Paper Cutters,, silver handle, 5c sfrom 25c. . ;y. , ' .-'.-'V ,, Silver handle Nail Files, 5c from 25c. Lot of fancy Belt Buckles, 10c from 25c Lot of Cut Steel ! and Cut Steel and Pearl Buckles, value, 75c, our price 25c each. Stand Mirrors, 5c each from 10c. Photograph Frames, 5c from 10c. -Large Photograph Frames, 10c, value 25c. y . . ' . . GAMBLING 'WITH FATE By WILLIAM WALLACE COOK i Author of "The Cold Gleaner jt lA. Story of the Cyanide TanKf" Wilby's "Dan." "&U Friend the Enemy." "Rojerj of "Butte," Etc.. Etc. (Copyright, 1903, by CHAPTER XIII. JJARREIj talks with an old ac- QUAINTANCE. The principal hotel In Sandy Bar Was fulsomely known as the "Grand Central." It was not pretentious and was lacking in many comforts which Mrs. Gorton and Miss Avery - would otherwise have considered necessities, fcut there was nothing else for. it. The usual crowd of hangers-on clus tered about the door" of the Grand Cen tral when the driver of the Anaconda fitnA drew tin Yictfrira ' oni Vi o 1 tnr with a nourish. Darrel ; stepped out land swept his eyes over the curiou3 laces of the assembled throng. Almost the first to meet his eyes was that of the young man whom he. had met, , under such tragic circum stances, at Hawkbill's, and whom he had later seen at the Half Way house. GOD BLESS YOU!" SHE SAID BRO- KENLT. In startled wonder the youth gazed at Darrel as he turned and assisted his companions to alight. .Left and right the crpwd broke to: Ill fsri ' ' East Main Street. .Large Photograph Books, iOc, value 25c Triplicate Mirrors, 10c from!25c, ". .. New Necklaces, variety of beaded de signs, 10c each, value 25c. v Small lot Embroidery. Silk, 10 skeins 5c...:. : Ladies' fancy Cape Collars, 10c each from 50c. , , T v Ladies' handsome Silk and Satin Belts, large handsome Gun Metal Buckles, regu lar price 59c, sale price 25c each. v Lot of 29c Silk and Satin Belts, hand some buckles, for 19c each. . Small lot of 25c Belts, to close'lOc each Pillow Tops, 7c each, 4 for 25c, value 12 1 -2c each. ' I V ' LACES Don't forget that we' sell laces cheaper than any other house in the city. See window display for a few specials at 2c, , 5c and 1 0c a yard. . WASH GOODS. A case of new Figured Lawns, new ef fects, value 10c, 5c a yard. ,. ' . Madras and Zephyr Ginghams, value 19c, 9c a yard. . Tuxedo Cords, value 19c, 9c a yard, Mercerized White, Novelties, value 39c, 15c a yard. ' GLASSWARE Large Glass Berry Dishes, ;6 patterns, vatue 39c, 19c and 25c each.' ' GROCERY DEPT. C A special feugar Deal. For a few days only, 12 lbs best quality, f Jne granulated sugar for 50c, if you purchase an equal amount of Tea, Coffee or Extracts. "5 lbs Pail Lard, at 5c a lb. . Codfish, 7c a lb. Flour. 75c ra bag. Best Canned Tomatoes, Beans, A 3 WiUUm W&llaca Cook ) pernor the ladles an unobstructed pas sage into the hotel. Darrel stepped-: back to attend to the luggage which the driver was handing down to him. An exclamation from Elise Avery caused him to turn in time to witness a dramatic little episode. Elise and' her aunt had halted midway of the lane of curious faces and the youth, whom' Darrel y knew, was confronting the girl in blank amaze. '-. For one intense moment the two gazed at each other. "Elise!" came in: a hoarse whisper from the young man's lips. '-'-'- He started forward, one hand waver ing before him. The girl recoiled in stinctively.; ' : The next moment she had pressed eagerly - forward. "Roy!" she mur-; mured. ... ' But by then the young man had re treated into the ranks of the crowd. A brief pause followed and Mrs. Gor ton, taking her niece by the arm, hur ried hr into" the hotel. A. ripple of astonishment swept among the ' spectators and t Darrel,; a puzzled frown on his brow, followed his friends quickly. Elise had sunk into a chair in the office and her aunt was standing near her. Darrel halted an instant to flash a questioning look at Mrs. Gorton. Sha understood and returned a glance that left no aoubt'in Darrel's mind. "There is a little parlor upstairs," he murmured; "take her there. I will attend to everything." Elise arose at the touch of her aunt's hand and left the office like one in a dream. Darrel was also experiencing somewhat of her bewilderment, but it did not take from him his grasp of de tails nor. make him any the less ac tive..;.. ''. ., .;.:: v--;- : , He secured the best rooms -1 4he hotel for his companions and had &j$r luggage taken , there. He also ord5?ftd that their evening meal should be sent up to them. , '"- -.' ' .' ' t After Elise had left the parlor Mrs. Gorton came to him. "There is such a thing as destiny, Mr. MeCloud," she sighed. . . "There is," he returned,, with su preme conviction. -J, ' "Who would have dreamed that wo m Free Delivery WatervIIlo Delivery Every Friday. Any Other i M Pumpkin, for 8c a can. should meet Roy Lenyard here, lri' this little corner of the world, as we have done?" "The' world is not so large." "It would seem so, yet yet I can hardly credit my senses." "Love is a magnet," went on Darrel, softly, a distant look in his eyes. "A double magnet,' it appears, has drawn Elise to Sandy Bar. You say there is a misunderstanding between them?" -"A misunderstanding pure and sim ple, Mr. MeCloud." ! He was silent for a little, "l am giaa that it has so fallen out," he said, finally. 'She looked atim wonderingly. "Why are you glad?" she asked. "I cannot tell you now." He spoke hastily and with a stern attempt to smother the sharp pain that came with the words. v "You will know soon." , He started' unsteadily ' toward the door, but the elder lady caught up with him and rested a soft hand on his ioulder. ' "God bless you!" she said, brokenly. He went downstairs and out into the street, searching anxiously every face he met. He had no time to mar vel at the course true love was taking Insofar as it concerned Elise Avery and Roy Lenyard. What concerned him most was the misunderstanding between the two. That ' could i be explained away and would help to heal ' the . wound to be caused by the annbuncement of Ezra Avery's death. ' Knowledge of her father's fate coukl not be kept much longer from Elise and It was God's providence that Roy Lenyard was there. Only a momentary Indecision had prevented a recpneilia-, tion at their unexpected meeting at. the hotel door. , It was now Darrel's business to dispel every doubt and pave the way for. the harsh news to follow. After that Murgatroyd! After clear ing his own name Darrel cared not what might happen. - From one end of the street to the other Darrel walked, searching for, Lenyard. The lights flamed out over the entrance of Hawkbill's and Darrel' went in. - v - Roulette wheels and card tables looked very tempting to him and some thing urged him to play another game there where he had played the last. He fought off the desire, looked around the long room and whirled and went out. His thoughts were never more busy with plans and expedients, but he was none the less watchful. Suddenly he became aware that Lenyard was fol lowing him, dogging his steps stealth ily from point to point and trying to keep out of sight. . Darrel did not ask himself what this - might mean, but turned into the hall-, way leading up to Murgatroyd's office. He did not ascend the stairs, but halt ed and waited. In - a few moments the young , man Bhowed' himself at the door. ' Instant ly Darrel stepped out and confronted him. v . "Your name is Lenyard," said Dar rel, quietly, "and you may call me Me Cloud. I wish to talk with you." - "I do not care to talk with you," was the short answer. f . Lenyard" would have made off down the street had not Darrel thrust an arm through his. ' - v "Come, come," said Darrel. "For some reason you seem to have become suspicious of me, but I want to be your friend." "You can never be a friend of mine, was the harsh retort. "Very well," was the unruffled re sponse. "You, can at least grant me 15 minutes of your time for the. sake of' Elise." . '; vLenyards arm trembled against Dar rel's and he walked a few steps with-' out comment. ' . , , "Where are you taking me?" he de manded, at last, halting abruptly. "To the Grand Central." "Not there! If you are bound to talk with me it must be somewhere else." They went to Hawkbill's. It .was too early for the games and only a few people were at the place.v At a table In an obscure corner they seated them selves, Darrel in such position that his eyes commanded the door. " Hardly were they in their chairs when a white-aproned waiter came up tor their order.- ) - , . f v "Nothing," said Darrel, shortly. "Whisky," said Lenyard, with almost savage impatience. The waiter went away." "Now," he resumed, surveying Darrel with supreme distrust, "you can go on. The quicker you're through and the quicker I leave you the better I'll like It." . "Mrs. Gorton and Miss Avery," said Darrel, plunging at once into the mat ter, "came to me in Anaconda a month ago with a letter from an eastern man asking my aid in an important mat ter." ' r . ' : ' ; . f 1 ' He paused. The waiter came up, set down the whisky and water and Len yard flung him his pay.1 The waiter left.. With a. quick move ment Darrel leaned over, caught up the whisky and swallowed it at a gulp. A muttered exclamation escaped the young man's lips and he started an grily to rise. : ' i ! "Sit down!" ordered Darrel, looking squarely into the young man's eyes. .. Lenyard returned the look defiantly, but sank mutely back into hip chair. "I'm the one who needs the whisky, not you," , resumed Darrel, calmly. J "Mrs. , Gorton and her niece are look ing for Miss Avery's father, who left New York five years ago. Mr. Avery has not been heard from in any way, for. more than a year. , The latest in formation secured, by Miss Avery places her father in Sandy Bar; it came to her indirectly " - This bit of news had a, strange ef fect on Lenyard. He whitened and a gasp escaped his lips. "Then there's nq doubt," : he mut tered, huskily, "absolutely no doubt." ; Darrel's glittering eyes riveted them selves on the youth's face. "No doubt of: what?" he asked, in a compelling voice. - "Why," answered Lenyard, slowly, "there was a man killed in this camp of Sandy Bar a month ago and there were letters in his pocket letters and other things that went to prove that he was other than he seemed." "Who did he seem to , be and ' who was he in reality?", , , "He seemed to be a gambler named! Jack Sturgis. Now, from what you tell me, I know that the other prooi was conclusive. His real name was Ezra Avery." ' "Ah!" muttered Darrel, resting his face moodily" on his hand. "God help me!" whispered the pal lid Lenyard. "I had never seen Avery ahd did not know him as Sturgis. Right here in this -room he all but, ruined me. As a result of a game I had with him I mignt have lost my life, but as It chanced Avery lost his. Oh, Elise, Elise!;' CHAPTER XIV. DARREL CONTINUES HIS TALK WITH LENYARD. ; : The . young man was shaken-to the depths of his being. A swift sym pathy surged into the look-Darrel fas tened on him. . ' "I recall the occurrence," said Dar rel, hiding his own feelings under an assumed coldness of voice and man ner. "Sturgis was shot by a scoundrel named Darrel." Lenyard straightened his lithe form in a moment. - . "Darrel was no scoundrel," he re torted hotly. , - - "He was a gambler. How could he be that and not be everything else that a man could lay tongue to?" , "You shall say nothing against Dar rel to me," cried the young man. "I, owe him my life and my honor he be friended me at a time - when it re quired courage and skill and he suf fered dishonor and lost his own life because of it. Do you hear me?" Len yard's voice rose excitedly. "I will not hear a breath against him." "Very well," said Darrel, in, a paci ficatory tone. "Please lower your voice you are attracting attention this way. Circumstances all point to the fact that Nate Darrel killed Sturgis, as you must know-" "Circumstances ! " sneered Lenyard. "All I can say is that circumstances lie, and I shall prove them a lie and " He broke oif 'aharply, the old distrust in the look he flashed at Darrel. ' "I have heard, too," persisted Dar rel, "that Darrel and Murgatroyd had ft murderous feud, based upon some of their rascally practices, no doubt" "I have looked into that," returned Lenyard with an obvious desire to parry every thrust at Darrel's reputa tion. "The rascally practices were all on , Murgatroyd's part Darrel, , as I happen to know, acted like an honor able gentleman." "You surprise me!" "It is the truth, whether you are surprised at it or not . Murgatroyd, under a false name, had laid his plans to marry a young woman in Denver. The young woman was of good family and her father was one of the wealth iest mining men in Colorado. Murga troyd had his eye on the money and his schemes would have succeeded but for Nate Darrel." "Darrel meddled In the matter, I suppose?" "Murgatroyd took him into the plot and Darrel went with it to the girl's father." "An informer, eh?" "Who would not have been an In former under such circumstances? Murgatroyd was given 24 hours to get out of Denver and has never dared to go back there since. It was then he swore . to shoot Darrel on sight, and he'd be equal to it if he could." "Strange that the woman In the case should have been taken with Murga troyd, in the first place. Don't , you think so? These gambling gentry usually show what they are." . "Murgatroyd has a way with wom en, and with men, too, that's hard to understand. He's a success at gam bling as well as at other lines of busi ness, all through some infernal power which he wields over his dupes. He's a thoroughbred villain, if there ever was one. Nowthat I have set syou right concerning Darrel I'd like to know if you have finished your talk with me?" "I haven't yet touched upon the mat ter that spurred me on to seek an in terview. There is a misunderstanding between you and Elise Avery, is there not?"'"..' ' , : v-.-.( "That is none of your affair, Mr. Me Cloud,' was the sharp and threaten ing answer. , . , ' "You defend this gambler, Darrel, for Interfering in a love affair and now you question my right to trench upon a subject of the same kind." : "It is not the same kind and you are not Darrel." The young man got up. "Is that all?" i It would not have been all had not Darrel's gaze encountered a familiar figure just entering the door. - A tall, square-shouldered man with sloe black eyes and overhanging brows. , "That, will be all for now, Mr. Len yard," sajd Darrel. He did not deign the youth another glance, but watched the tall' man with cat-like intensity. "You may be done with me, Mr. Me Cloud," said Lenyard, leaning across the table, "but I'm not done with you." With -this enigmatical remark Len yard walked away. The tall man peered around the room, caught sight of Darrel and advanced upon him with slow deliberation. Darrel's hand dropped beside him into his coat pocket. One, two, three, four Darrel counted the tall man's stens as he crossed the room. Presently ne was at the tabic, looking down at the man in the chair. "You will come with me, MeCloud," said the tall man, at last... His black eyes seemed to burn as they looked into Darrel's. "You will come with me." "Very well, Mr. Murgatroyd." j Murgatroyd turned slowly and walked away,, Nate Darrel following him. ' ' ' ' (To Be Continued.) s't . '. .. v ITALIANS HELP PROSPERITY. v - ; '..., Sons of Italy Are a Great Factor in Multitude of Industries Law abiding and Hard Workers. Ecomically considered, Italy is con tributing greatly to the prosperity of America, says an editorial writer in the Century. AA large part of her. surplus population Is digging our tunnels, build ing our railways, and supporting a mul titude of our industries. This element has its vices usually the inheritance of dynasties of misrule and coming chief ly from the south of Italy sometimes fails to show us the more lovable and gentle side of the people. But it is a hardworking, frugal, and fairly law abiding race, even here,' and, however it may be misled for a time, has no menace for, free instituy ons beyond any other Ignorant foreign population. It will be sad for Italy if her children shall take back from America to that democratic land lessons of oppression and inequal ity drawn from the purchase of favors before the law. Until we are sure that we are not teaching them such lessons, we should do well to speak more softly of the degeneracy of the country they have left or of the dangers to our civili zation involved in their coming. The Changes of Time. A fair bicyclist in bloomers created a sensation on the streets of Boston the other day; which shows that times have changed. Indianapolis Journal. Appendicitis Contagious. Dr, C. C. Sheldon, one of the leading physicians of Wisconsin,' maintains that appendicitis is contagious. The Soap For the To insure that brilliancy and sparkle so much admired in cut glass articles, shave enough Sun- light Soa.p into pk.i quarter fill of lukewa.rnv water, and whisk into lather, then wash articles thoroughly and dry with soft cloth. Sunlight Soap gives a. sparkle and brillieLncy etll its own. I ASK FOR "LAUNDRY" SHAPE SUNLIGHT OLD SALT'S OBSERVATIONS. Dash of Home-Made Phil osophy. - ..We shouldn't, never refrain from eatin beeTsteak for fea th cow it was cut from hadn't lived a moral life, said the old salt, writes Edward Marshall, In Puck. . I' laughed at a passenger on my ship real aggravatin' once because he didn't know what th' main to'gallant s'l was. After we landfd he took me drivin' in th' park to Boston. Soon he stopped an climbed out of th' buggy. "I've got to fix the slrsingle on th' off horsed" says he. If I hadn't kept my mouth shut he'd 'a' had that laugh back on me. ' i The Hindus never would have started vegetarianism as a part of their religion if they hadn't lived in a hot climate, or if they hadn't lived somewhere where meat was hard to get. Yet lots of silly Americans admire 'em an talk about their devotion to their faith. I wonder why th' same folks don't sing hymns of praise about th' Esquimaux because they don't eat oranges. ' 1 Ain't we queer? My wife makes all her own clo'es an ain't a bit vain; but once, when I took her to Paris, she spent most of her one life's visit there in lookln' in at th' dressmakers' windows. I hain't never made any of my own clo'es, an yet I can't remember that I ever once so much as stopped to look into a tailor's window or wasted ten sec onds in front of a ready-made clothln .Shop, i: . ;. ' I had a man In my crew who could make all kinds of fancy sailors' knots. A clergyman sailed with me, one trip, an' watched him. Interested. By an' by he ' says to me, "That's a mighty in genious knot," he says; "but it ain't so important to th' race as th'" ones I tie," he says. "No," says th' sailor, who had been a-listenin,; -"but I can untie mine without breakin' no hearts." You know about icebergs? Th' big gest part of 'em is under water. When they strike a warm current the water melts that away, an' th' first thing th iceberg knows is that It tips over an' goes smash. It's jest th' same about a man's dignified resentment an' a wom an's tears. As long as she lets, It float in a cold current of her own anger it towers up, defiant like; but let her cry a little bit an' down it comes. I know I've had it worked on me. There's many things of diff 'rent kinds that us poor critters here below has rea son to be grateful for. I knowed a man who had such bow-legs that the land scape, viewed between 'em, seemed jest incidental like as if , as it were, we was? a-lookin' at it in parenthesis. ; He sailed on my ship. We was tied up near a quarry goin' to take on a cargo of cut stone, you know. They let off a blast; Big rocks hit my ship. The bow-legged man was on board in charge. When I got, aboard I found him kneelin' on th deck, pourin' out his thanks to God. "What's th' matter?" I asked him. "Th" Lord be praised! " he says, "for givin me bow-legs," he says. "If they hadn't been made like a ring," he says, "that rock would 'a' hit 'em an' broke 'em both," he says. . "As it was, it jest went through between 'em! "he says. Cold Weather Presages Big Crops. "I have always noticed that follow ing the kind of winter we have, had th farmer can rest assured of enormous crops," remarked John . E. Burton, oi Lake Geneva. "I have, watched these conditions for many years, and it is my observation that when there has been an exceedingly cold winter it is followed by a short warm spring and then summer. This is my prediction for the coming season, and in addition to this I believe that the farmers will i-i " i f l j do Diessea win ine Diggesi crop yieiae they have had in years." Milwaukee Sentinel. Unnatural. . One of the leading portrait palnterf of London had sittings not long age from a lady of wit and fashion. Hei husband, a peer, went to see the por trait when it was .finished, and was asked by the artist to give his opinion of it He was not an art critic, and he replied quite -Innocently, looking first at the lady and then at the por trait: "It is very good; it is excellent; but I think there is a little too much repose t about the mouth." Detroit Free Press. ''Straight Goods." wThirty-f our anacon das have been born at the snake house of the New York Zoo. The keeper who reported this is known to be a teetotaler, so that the rest of the New Yorkers are reasonably certain they are real snakes. Indianapolis Jour nal. Best andRnest Is A H (LP II HU TIME TABLE. HIGHLAND DIVISION. Tralns leave Meadow street station for Boston, Hartford and way stations at 7:00 and 8:38 a. m.; 12:38, 3:30, 8:07 p. m. Trains arrive at Meadow street sta tion from Boston, Hartford and way stations &t 8:05, 11:40 a. m.;-l:-15t G-Jj and 7;38 p. in. I Trains lev Mwidow street statlonX fro New York, Fishkill Landing, Dan-if VmT anil ntn fnfiAii 1 m and 1:50 and 6:24 p. m. 1 Trains arrive at Meadow street sta- ' tion from New York, Fishkill Landing, Danbury and "way stations at 8: 36 a. m.; 1234 and 8:04 p. m. ' ' SUNDAY TRAINS. Leave Meadow street station at -850 10:05 a. in.; 2:00. 5:05 and 7:00 p. m. Arrive at Meadotv, street station nt 9:50, 11:30 a. m.; 4:50. G:50 and 8:50 P. m. , fl NAUGATUCK DIVISION Trains leave Bank street station for New York, Bridgeport. New Haven and other places south at 6:35, 7:55, 10:52 a. m.; 1:40, 3:05, 4:40, 6:15 and 8:00 p. m. Trains arrive at Bank street station from New York, Bridgeport, New H m and way stations at 7:14, 8:23, 9: 9:05, 10:58 a. rn.: 1:24, 3:40, 5:20, 6:48, 8:48 p. m.; 12:39 a. m. Trains leave Bank street station Winsted and way stations at 8? xu.oy a. m.; 3:41, 5:22 (WiaterviUe o ly 6:48 and 8:48 p. m. Trains arrive at Bank street statio! from Winsted and way stations at 6:3S 7:55, 0:152 ia. m.; 3:05, 5:47 (Water! ville) 6:15 p m. ' xrains leave Bank street station for Watertown and way stations at 0.45, 8:28, 11:03 a. m.; 1:30, 3:45, 5:10, 6:12, 6:53, 8:53 and 11:20 p. m. Trains arrive at Bank street station from Wbtertown and way stations 'at 8:40, 7:47, 10:31 a. m.; l.-OO, 2:56, 4 .-30, 5:52. 6:45 7:45 H:1Rn. m. v'. V SUNDAY TRAINS. Leave Bank strot station for Nc'i. York, Bridgeport and New Havn at j 7:05. 8:50 a. m.; 1:3"), 5:10 and S t -0 p. I m. Arrive at Bank street station from New York, Bridgeport and New Ha. ven at 9:53 a. 21.; 1:13, 7:52, 9:33 p. m. Leave Bank street station for Water. town and way stations, at 9:58 a. m and 8.-03 p. ra. Arrive at Bank street station from Watertown land way stations at 6:53 a. m. and 4:58 p. m. MERI DEN BRANCH. v Trains leave Dublin street station for Middletown and way stations ; at 9:05 a. m. and 6:15 p. in. Trains arrive 'at Dublin street sta tion from Middletown and way sta tions 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, 11:45 'a. m.; 4:01 p. m. Trains arrive at Dublin street sta tion from New Haven by way of Cheshire at 9:33 a. :n.; 2:30. 7:45 p. m. SUNDAY TRAINS. , Leave Dublin street station for New Haven by way of Cheshire at 7:50, 11:00 a. m.; 5:50 p. m. Arrive fat Dublin street ftatJon from New Haven by way of Cnshire -at 9:50 a. m.; 3:45, 8:10 p. m. FIRE ALARM. 4 Cor South Main ana oraua sta. 6 Scovill Manufacturing Co (P.). 6 Cor Bridge and Magill sts. 7 Exchange Place. 12 Rogers & Bro (P.) 13 Cor East Main a&d Ningara ats. 14 Cor East Main and Wolcott road, 35 Cor Cor High and Walnut sts. 16 Cor Eaet Main and Cherry sta. 17 Cor East Main nd Cole sts. North Elm and Kingsbury stl ' 28- Burton street engine house. 24 Waterbury Manufacturing Co (PJ 25 Cor North Main and North sts. 20--Cor, Buckingham and Cooke stl. 27 Cor Grove and Prospect sts. 28 Cor Hillside avehuw and Pine sts 29 Cor Ludlow and N. Willow sts. SI Cor Bank and Grand sts. , 32 Cor Riverside and Bank sta. 84 Cor W. Main and Watertown rd, 85 Conn R'y & It'g Co. cur h'se (P R6 WKterbury Brass Co. 'P) 37 Cor Cedar and Meaow sts. 88 Cor Grand and Field sts-. 42 Cor South Main and Clay sts. 48 New England Watch Co (P) . 45 Benedict & Burnham Mfg Co. (F) 46 Waterbury Buckle Co. (P) 47 Cor S. Main and Washington sts. 51 Cor Baldwin and Mver tts. 52 Cor Franklin and Union t. 53 Waterbury Clock Co, case fac.(PJ 54 Cor Clny and Mill ?a. r,rt Cor Liberty and River sts. B7 No 5 hose house. . MS Cor Baldwin imd Stone sts. R2 Cor Doollttle alley and Dublin sfi 72 Cor West Main and Willow sts. 73North Willow st cor Hillside. 74 Cor Johnson and Watervllla sts. j42 Wolcott st. beyond Howard. JC2 Cor East Main and Welton tit 173 East Main street, opposite Poll's. 212 The Piatt Bros Co. (P) 0 , -fj3 TTammond Bnckle Co. (PV fl4 Waterbury Clock CA-ra'v't fae CFt 216 Cor North Mnln and Grove sts. 2Ki Cor Round Hill nrd Wnrd sts. SCt -Tunetion Cooke nd N. Mnln sts. 261 Cor Abbott and P.hoenix avenues. 272 Grove. bet CentrnI & Holmes avs. 811 a. N. E. Telephone rjo building (P) 812 Cor Bank nvfl Meadow sts. R13 Ranflolph Jfe Clowes (P) R14 Plume & Atwoofl (P) 815 American Rina Co. P) ' 816 Electric Light Station (P)' 818 Holmes. Booth & Haydens (Pf 821 No 4 Hose House. - 823 Cor Washington ave & Porter sts. 824 Cor Charles and Porter sts. 825 Cor Simons st & Washington rt, 871 City Lumber Ss Coal Co. (P) f!2 Traey Bros (P) , . 432 Cor Liberty and S. Main sts. 451 Steele & Johnson Mfg Co. (P)' 582 Cor Baldwin and Eye sts. (P) Private. SIGNALS. 3. 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. Ten strokes quiclt Will Indicate a general alarm and will Rail the entire force Into service. SAVE YOUR DISCOUNT. The Democrat subscription is $3 per year and If paid in advance a dis count of 10 per cent is allowed. Or those preferring to take advantage of our magazine offer can have the Woman's Home Companion, a maga zine that ranks with the best, sent to their address frtee of charge. Bills are sent to subscribers at the begin ning of the term, so that those who wish can take advantage of the offer.