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jpe or reace jxemrns w y Home in Council ' Room i of ..WBan Hovers Over October Meeting of City; Fathers and Belligerency Is Conspicuous r By Its Absence. meetings of the character held comrivon council last evening order. ValfJnjJt; by and large the most harmonious assembly city fathers in many months, nor, Mayor G. A. Quigley. the : councilman .from the Third, man Paoftessa; - the sand man, the warring factions were in a han peaceful mood. In fact lore in 'harmony upon practical ly issue upon which debate re- Only once was there a of war 'clouds and that feted for a munite. Councilman objected flo the- acceptance of ort of the finance committee on und that' he had not received a ' the bills, which were recom- paid. City Clerk Thompson p to .Uncle Sam, declaring he t responsible for the actions of tal authorities. , ode Out For Bright Signs hinated signs wCiich would pro- er the street lines, favorable ae on which was recommended by ard of public works, were dealt k out. Councilman Curtis led attack on. the signs and put up good argument that little op- fa was manifested. The resolu- ommended that signs should jeot over? the street more than ht, to be ten feetabove the side- lad that1 the ordinance commit- me an 'ordinance legalizing the Councilman. Curtis moved to itely postpone and followed his with a clinching debate. The neflt he had heard the signs prove was to light the streets but he felt that was the city's ks. He didn't think anybody folabn the light signs looked well day time. Years ago this same pMness gave the council trouble ey tried to eliminate them. In rd there is a movement against Ho felt it would be a step back o approve the recommendation, y got rid of poles and wires by g the subways, but illuminated light prove just as bad. In a way -ere a form of petty graft. It a people were granted this priv ithers Who had wooden Indians odea horses to advertise their would feel it a discrimination were not permitted to put them the walks There should bo no lnatlon said Councilman Curtis. hcilman.Eichstaedt agreed with juncllman from the third. They not be permitted. Councilman b took the same ground. ; He d it would lead to endless con- sy. wnne sucn signs are per- in large cities ho believed it was r because the privilege "had been t from some alderman. He was y opposed . to ' the matter. Coun Cu rtisy p omted out another . If a alga should be blown land somebody was injured the, Quid be liable for damages. Al- n Jester was the only sponsor 'a signs. . He thought such signs of progress atnd' believed they better light the city. The mo- indefinitely postpone was car- Auto HCalntenance. 'ncllman Paonessa was pleased row a. bouquet to the board of works after he had heard the s report on automobile malnten- The board reported that hubo- !er TZ. 3 -beei bought-, and in- L On the city cars as ordered by mncll and an accurate account f expenses kept since Septem As a result it was shown that a. 1, used, byn;the-. street depart ha travelled4 650; miles at a f .043 cents $ V1 and car No.-. 4 by the sewer department, had t) 4 5 cental Jmil and had been 030 miles. The mileage cost in- f-every item of expense, but tthe felt that,-4he . figures did not a fair comparison as September lass active, month for both de ents and' that; a proper basis of miaon would be furnished by ptinff the cost during the Bum months when the departments busier. The report showed a S of $7.B0 on storage by using uaxters owned by the board on Btreeet next to Engine Company J.A saving had also been affect- buying oil at wholesale. It is sod to Install a gas tank and rt the Elm street quarters into a arage. jmcilman Paonessa; thought the was due,f or. a box of cigars, but d that it" pays to economize even hi things. The report was ac- enty-slx members were present the council convened. The Sep- br minutes were approved as Jnted. The following petitions received : Petitions, ob Retz et al., building lines on "py street between Stanley and man streets. brge Lentt, building r lines on sides of Talcott . street, between ord avenue and "West' street. D. Clifford, sidewalks on south lof Harrison street. drew Sejeiman et al., a flag walk loth sides of Beaver street, be ll Broad and Beatty streets. prge IeWitt, concrete walk on sides of Talcott street, between ord avenue and West street. Iter Filosopi, a cinder walk on the side of Henry street, between 29 and X$3... , v. Upson; a crosswalk on the side of Lincoln street over Hart suitable circular curbs. - w Britain Ice Corporation. a jr in Corbln Place. fdrge LeWitt, a sewer in Talcott Peter Rakowskl, a .catch basin in front of 361 Beaver street. The Bodwell Land company, a water main in Oak street to Vincent street "and in Roxbury Road to Dud ley street. M. T. Kerwin, water main and hy drant in Seymour avenue in Seymour park. J. A. Duffy, light on south side of Linden street east of Linden 'Court. Anthony Puctoski et al., lights in Gold street. Mrs. L. L. Tuttle, removal of a dead tree in front of 95 Griswbld street. August Stanquist, removal of two dead trees in front of 35 Sheffield street. ' The Connecticut company, reloca tion of poles and the setting of new poles on Main street between West Main street an,d the railroad crossing. John Swanson et al, better police protection on the east side of the city. M. T. Kerwin, traffic officer at North street and Harford avenue. Henry C. Leppert, abatemen on tax list of 1906, claiming he had paid; the fe'eandia Land company interest on as sessments on the opening of Monroe street and asked delaymenf of pay ment until work is done. Most of .the above petitions were referred to the board of public works with the exception of those calling for extra police service, which were re ferred to the board of public safety. In relation to the petition of the Con necticut company to relocate poles on Main street between the bank corner and the railroad crossing, Engineer Hall explaied that the poles were reeded to support the trolley wires. They will be of iron. The matter was referred to the board of public works to act in conjunction with the su perintendent of wires. $5,000 for School Land. The "board of finance and taxation reported that $5,000 was estimated as the price for land adjoining the Smal ley school, which is needed for school purposes. The committee on finance reported recommending payment of bills as fol lows: Incidental account $1,084.04; John Ooffey, dogs, $48; board of health, $693.89; City Hall commission, $563.50; board of public works $,850; street fighting,' $2,340.98; street sprinkling, $1,510.71; state highway, $5,000; street improvement, $283.50; permanent oavement ($8,717.04; subway department, $:,46J.4l; sewer maintenance, $70.50; sewer construction, $398.57; board of public safety, $989.95; board of nubile charities, $5,173.07; total, $28,561.37. .ine,Doara of water commissioners submitted bills totalling $4,961. The reports. were accepted and the bills ordered paid. The report on the disposition of the $1,000 reward offered by the city in the Zebris case as ordered by Judge Tuttle: was presented .and approved NOT SO EASY TO HEAD . A BIG PARADE, SAYS SUFFRAGE WORKER y. 1 1 vs w to i v iVT f -.-..-..... ........-..... t i j?liJMi . p"' I fir A s ' 1 ' J DE FDftESJ Mrs. Leonard Thomas of Newport and New York, who was chosen to lead the monster suffrage parade in New York on October 23, has been one of suffrage's most active representa tives in society. She has spoken for suffrage,, written for suffrage and-collected money for suffrage. About the parade .Mrs. Thomas said: "To the novice it is a more difficult matter to march for suffrage tnan onlookers realize. Women are lnnerently timid, and facing the public m a big suffrage demonstration is something of an or deal for the woman who has never won her spurs in a suffrage parade However, every suffragist must con sider the good of the cause and not personal inclination at this crucial hour. It is not enougn to believe in suffrage in a passive fashion; we must stand up and be counted for our con vicitions in the parade." The other woman in the picture is Mrs- Nora De Forest, one of the leading suffragists of New York. subject to the approval v. of the j cor poration counsel. - Comptroller H. L. Curtis reported approving orders to A. A. Lyman for $339.76 for pipe and to the W. L. Damon Oo. for $1,482.71 for conduits. The comptroller's statement of the condition of city funds was received. It showed expenditures of $701,792.89 and balances of $694,353.63. It was accepted and ordered .printed in the minutes. . ; The ordinance committee recom mended that Section 6 of the ordi nances be amended. It relates to street traffic on West Main street In front of City hall and fixed the time limit for stopping vehicles to five minutes and provides a fin of $10 for violation. Councilman Curtis said the former ordinance should be repealed as Jt was not legal and cases had been thrown out of court. City Clerk Thompson reminded him that the measure was an amendment. The re port was adopted and the recommen dation accepted. Board of Public Works. Numerous recommendations were made by the board of public works cn petitions recently considered. They follow: That building lines be established on both sides of Columbia street. That five foot warks be established on Beaver street, between Broad and Beatty streets in place of four feet, and existing walks be placed in satis factory condition. That a six foot walk be laid on the south side of West Main street, be tween South Burritt street and' Black Rock avenue. That a walk be laid on the south side of Harrison street, between Lin coln street and Black Rock avenue. That a walk be laid on the west side of Lyons street from Shuttle Meadow avenue to Monroe street. That a walk be laid on the west side of Rockwell avenue from Webster street to Nb. 93. That a walk be laid on the south side of Andrews street, from Green wood street west to the end of the street. . That walks be laid on both sides of Kelsey street between Kelsey and Sheffield street between Kelsey and That a cinder walk be laid on the south side of Henry street. That a cross walk be laid on t'ho east side of Lincoln street across Hart street with circular curbs. That1 a sewer extension be con structed in Elm" street 130 feet north of Seymour street at an estimated cost of $700. That a sewer extension be built on Grand street from Griswold street west 115 feet at a cost of $100. That a sewer be laid in Lincoln street extension, provided the property owners sign waivers, at an estimated cost of $2,000 That a sewer be built in State street from Kensington avenue, providing the property owners sign waivers, at a cost of $1,800. That a sewer be built in Talcott street between Putnam and West streets at a cost of $1,200. That a sewer be built in" Short street from West to Long street, pro viding waivers are signed, at a cost' of $1,100. . That the John Boyle Co. be per mitted to connect property at the rear of 33 Main street with the storm wa ter sewer in Elm street as approved by the board of compensation and as sessment. That a water main be laid from Arch street through Shuttle Meadow avenue to Linwood street. That dead trees be cut, one on High street between Lafayette and Myrtle, one on Seymour street and one on Washington street in front of the Elk's building and two on Sheffield street fronting August Stanquist's property at No. 35. , J That the Souhern New England Tel ephone Co. be allowed to place 35 foot poles on the west and east sides of Beaver street. That the contract with the Connecti cut Good Roads and Construction Co. for grading Corbln avenue a a cost of $2,100 be approved. That an agreement with the Stan ley Svea Grain company be approved for the leasing of a fctore yard on Dwight street and fronting on the railroad. , ' That two bridges on East street be tween Allen and Wells street be re paired at a cost of $500. Building line To Stand. The board of compensation and as sessment reported on the abolishing of th building line on Franklin street as petitioned by Joseph Volz. Damages were fixed at $2,639.85 and benefits at $500, leaving $2,139.85 up to the city. Alderman Parker moved indefinite postponement and it was carried. The board of public safety was in structed to put up signs in the re stricted area fronting city hall by November 15. Curtis Champions Polit'o. Councilman Curtis introduced a resolution designed to give regular officers pay for overtime during the strike period. He explained that the supernumeraries are paid by the hour and when doing 'duty during the strikes received from $3 to $4.50- a day while the regular officers, who were supposed to be more efficient, were paid by the day and some got only $2.50 and others who have been on the force longer only $3. He did not consider the situation con ducive to good feeling. The cor poration, counsel under the resolution is to furnish an opinion on the legal rights of the police to receive pay for overtime and if this, can. be done. the. safety board Is instructed to pay all regular patrolmen for work in ex cess of nine hours from September 1 to date. The resolution was adopted. On a resolution presented by Aid erman Parker the board of 'public" works was instructed to give a hear ing on the macadamizing and curb ing of Franklin street. Advertising-'planners? '. A Councilman May introduced a reso lution prohibiting the carrying of ad vertising banners on the sidewalk. He said it was designed to stop boys from carrying banners and other ad vertisements on the sidewalks. " "It- At Last New Britain Has a Real Women's Tailoring Establishment Ladies, just think of it, a $3,000.00 a year man to measure, fit, cut, design and see that your suit is made correct. Mr. Albert Frussela, formerly of Waterbury, is now talcing complete charge of our tailoring department. With the assist ance of other skilled tailors he is in a position to accept orders for suits from the most particular women who want good style, fit and workmanship. Our tailors have enough work to keep them busy for the next six weeks. All customers who have already had their suits tailored here are highly satisfied. We are ready to enlarge this department should we be so successful in the future as we have been in the past. A complete line of cloth in poplins, all shades, broadcloths, mixtures and other materials to select from. Suits made to order with your own materials if you so desire. We will make your suit and supply the lining should you have your own cloth and give you the finest workmanship that can be had for $10.00. We also make skirts or remodel your old coat, skirt or suit at reasonable prices. Buttons covered to order from your materials, all sizes and styles. ooo Raphael's Depart Hiemi: Store ooo 380-382-384 MAIN STREET m. Raphael & son, Props 1 ' ' was -referred to the ordinance com mittee with instructions for a hear ing. Park Street One. Councilman Curtis introduced a resolution to. rescind tthe action on the establishment of a fifteen foot building line on Park street between Stanley and Fairview street. Coun- Mlman Curtis spoke on the resolu tion and condemned the line as an injustice to property owners, es- Fashion Hints by May Manton 8787 With Basting Line and Added Seam Allowance) Boy's Suit, 8 to 12 years. The pattern for this design, besides! Jlowing for all seams, gives the true" tasting line and shows diagrams for tutting and for making. Boys will be delighted with this suit,! pr it hints strongly of the soldier, yet it! $ not aggressively military, and is one) f the very new ones with the flarir oat portion and with a yoke. If the six"' pockets seem too many, those on the Belt or those on the upper part of the; joat or both may be omitted. The jrousers of the knickerbocker sort, fin ished with hems and elastic. The suit; b one of the newest and smartest of the ieason and at the same time, it is simple nd one can be made at home without; ifficulties. In the picture the material Navy blue serge, but all the material; hat are available for boys' 6uits are ap-i iropriate, and this year a great deal ofi heviot and of frieze will be worn. The pattern allows all the seams and at thd jame time, gives the true basting line. fO that it is the easiest thing in the world! jo cut out the material and to baste and jew accurately. The fact that the coat if piade in sections, so to speak, makes ill n easy. one to handle and an easy one jo manage. The belt conceals the seani pining body and skirt portions. For the 10 year size will be needed 3H rds. of material 36 in. wide, 3 yds. 44! M yds. 54. The pattern No. 8787 is cut in sizes from I to 13 years. It will be mailed to anj iddress by the Fashion Department o this paper, on receipt of ten cents. pecially those owning corner prop erty. One man has a store at Park and Stanley streets, he said, and the ftne cuts 15 feet through it, prevent ing him from building higher. Trou ble is threatened and Mr. Curtis thought the easiest way out was to repeal the whole matter and let the property owners petition again if they desired. Alderman Parker was opposed to this action, saying the property owners there were no better than in other parts of the city. He was opposed to changing building lines. Mr. Curtis agreed with the alderman but maintained that the line was not really established and that the courts were liable to change it when the matter came up on ap peal. The resolution rescinding the action on the building line was passed. II.- R. Officials Coming. Reporting for the railroad commit tee, Councilman Landers said the rail road officials, including General Man ager Bardo and the general solicitor, would be at the City hall next Tues day afternoon at 3 o'clock to confer with the city officials on matters per taining to railroad changes now under discussion. Badge for Traffic Cops. Alderman Parker thought the safety board had been remiss in not answering a request made over a year ago that the traffic officers be provid ed with the arm insignia of their of fice. The board was instructed to cary out the order, which means that the traffic squad will soon wear minia ture yellow wheels on their sleeves. Councilman Paonessa asked what had become of the petition of the ex pressmen's union to improve condi tions on Commercial street opposite their headquarters. The matter was said to be in the hands of the cor poration counsel. Mr. Paonessa said it was three months snice the matter was first brought up. Alderman McCabe reported prog ress on behalf of the civil service com mittee. Councilman Stadler wanted to know if the ordinances of the city could be tampered with and claimed that somebody had changed the chicken coop ordinance, fixing the dis tance at twenty feet from a building instead of forty feet. Mayor Quig ley said the ordinance called for forty j feet. Comptroller's Report. Comptroller H. L. Curtis submitted the following financial report for the last quarter: I submit herewith a statement showing expenditures and balances re maining in the various city depart ments at the close of business Septem ber 30, 1915: Departments. Expended. Balance. Streets $54. 864.59 $19,837.11 Sewers 19,114.74 92,063.16 Sewer Main tenance .... 5,924.94 5,075.06 Catch Basins . Permanent Pavement .. 2.200.60 6,299.40 Parks, Central 79.98 1,240.02 Subway 9.459.75 653.45 St. Lighting.. 13,931.88 15,568.12 St. Sprinkling. 9,852.06 5,147.94 St. Improve ment Fund. 2.007.04 4,390.59 Police 26.276.62 24,698.33 Fire 31,282.02 22.773.98 Salaries 24,786.15 24,056.85 Incidentals ... 6.558.23 7.116.77 Health 4,739.94 6,434.06 Interest and - I Discounts . . Payment o n Principal . . Special Ap propriations. Charities .... Cemeteries . . Municipal Building ... Consolidated School Dis trict ....... Walnut Hill Park Dogs Taxes New Schools. . Water Public Amuse ment Comm. State Highway Municipal Ice Plant Park Purchase Fund Stanley Quar tre Park . . . 43,306.88 109,000.00 . 32.294.44 27,560.23 3.854.02 9,388.20 44,654.10 ' 1.750.00 ' 22.651.27 I 3,621.87 488.50 108,217.05 156,782.95 5.265.28 1,110.95 74.386.21 72,441.31 2.938.04 797.79 153.95 2,109.32 - 265.35 55,605.66 107,675.44 26,063.70 163.51 6.702.21 1,152.50 29,162.46 250.00 ITALY'S QUEEN ACTIVE IN WAR RELIEF WORIt $701,792.89 $694,353.63 n RYAN-TOWERS. On Tuesday evening Gordon Bryan rnd Miss Mildred Towers were quietly married by the Rev. Henry W. Maier. Following the ceremony the couple left -on a wedding trip. Mrs. Bryan is the daughter of James Towers super intendent of the city water depart ment, and was formerly employed at the office of the New Britain Machine company. tM ' " . - ' M y' . i3 MECHANICS TO CELEBRATE. This evening the members of New Britain council, O. U. A. M., will as semble to celebrate the thirty-seventh anniversary of the organization of the local lodge. A short business meeting will be held, after which a supper will be served in the banquet hall and r.n informal program will be carried out. The past councilors will occupy the chairs. A number of out of town visitors will be present. 4 Xy?y;tyy 1 I INJURED IN RUNAWAY. Paul S. Porflros, a' North street baker, was painfully injured In a runaway yesterday afternoon on North street. The horse ripped the front wheels and shafts from the rest of the wagon and sped down the street. Mr. Porflros was thrown out and the body of the wagon passed over his leg. Dr. George Dalton at tended him. Mrs. Gordon Holmes of Mansion House, Kingston, N. Y-, and her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Shuffle, re turned home today by automobile af ter visiting relatives in this city. m 2 i LATEST PHOTOGRAPH oV QUEEN ELENA oP ITALY As queen of Italy by marriage aifu' princess of Montenegro by blrth,f Queen .Elena of Italy has a double lerest in the success of the allies. Since the entry of her adopted coun try Into the war she has engaged moJ lively in relief work, especially Inter esting herself in the families of th men who have gone to the front. Bh: has sent carloads of shoes and clotiW ing to them, and the approach of win' ter has added new duties to her. Al Italy, Royalist democratic and So cialist, adores the queen. This is th latest photograph of Queen Elena. ( FhysMms Shin Eemeiy. Dr. Ilolmei. th well-known akin specialist, writes: "I am convinced that the D. D. D. Prescription is much a specific- for Eczema as quinine for malaria. 1 nave been prescribing; tho D. D. D. remedy for years." This soothing com pound of oil of wlnterrreen and other healing Ingredients gives Inatant re lief the moment It la applied. It sinks through the pores, kills and thrnwi off the frnawlna- dlseaee irerme and quickly heals the inflamed tissues All cases of skin disease, mild or vlo- let, yield to this toothing liquid wash, the D. D. D. Prescription. . All drugrlsts sell D. I. r joe 11.00. A generous trial bottle for only 26c. Come In and let us tell you. about our money back guarantee ijiat D. D. D. will do what is claims, inji win be the Judge. Boap. Its steady Auk about D. D. D. .e keep, tha tkla always healthy. CLARK & nitAlNKKD CO., Druggist. , D. D. D. for 15 years the Standard Skin Remedy!