OCR Interpretation


Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1900-1903, December 09, 1902, Image 7

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93053725/1902-12-09/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 7

WATERBURY EVEiNfNU .I)IH)CIIAT; TUESDAY; 3Ei;KLBIl 0, 1902.
How Eben
Struck His Gait
By JOHN H. RAFTERT.
I Q OACH & Lufkin, Attorneys at
Jl Law." That was the firm name,
but everybody, including the office boy
and the bookkeeper, knew that Luf kin,
Eben Lufkin, didn't amount to much
either in the affairs of the office, as a
lawyer or as an individual. He was
older than Judge Koach, slimmer,
lower, more silent, an old-fashioned
bachelor. As a matter of fact his posi- .
tion in the firm was more that of chief
cierK man partner, ite wroxe mosi oi
the letters "by hand," a small, beau
tiful, legible hand, of which he was
proud. Judge Roach "made allow
ances" for "Eben," as he called him.
They had been classmates at college,
and the judge remembered that Luf kin
tad been his guide, counselor and
friend at school. In business, though,
things were different, ach was as- j
aertive, confident, pus! -. He had up- j
to-date .methods and e up-to-date
Clothes. Lufkin had I. scholarship i
without any ability to 'get there." j
Roach was one of those men who would ;
hare succeeded from section hand to
auperintendency. He got "next" to j
everything. After ten years of profit- j
able law practice he began to regard
-Eben more as one of the office fixtures j
.Tin-n no a friend nnrl prmnl-
' 1 . . !
. Reins- wealthv bv inheritance, the
division of profits with Lufkin didnt
matter to Judsre Roach, but his part- i
ner's cautious, hesitating, methodical ;
ways began to seem irksome. Lufkin
Imagined that he was the "safety" of
the partnershiT Roach began to think
lie was a hindrance, a dead weight. He j
no longer felt the need of an adviser, j
end he resented criticism. Eben sel
3om ventured to interfere with affairs,
but Roach "felt" that his acts were es
timated, his words weighed his man- ;
ners considered, his behavior criticised
br the silent, watchful, gentle old fel
low behind the desk. Even Eufkin's
rti6ty black alpaca coat looked like a
tacit remonstrance against Roach's
smart blue sers-e "imlitarv."
"He's too slow," thought the judge.
"He's a bov ret," said Lufkin to hifn-
Eelf.
"Wpnder if Eben'll stand it," thought
Roach, when he made up his mind to
employ a young woman stenographer.
"A good wife wond make a man of
him," mused Lufkin, who didn't know
Anything about the Impending mnova
lion. : " '
The . new- stenographer was . the
daughte? of one of the firm's deceased
clients. She was a southern girl, with
n bmne, serious face, much wavy black
hair, wistful gray-blue eyes and a dis
tant manner. Mr. Lufkin looked at her
as Ire might have looked at a strange,
beantif ul insect when his partner stam
mered an introduction, but he took the
lare, white hand she held out to him,
and said: '
"Thank you, Miss Gfldersleeve." ;
He was always polite like that, even
to clerks, servants, and. beggars, and.
Judge Koach had an idea that it was
one of the qualities that helped tokeep
Eben down. "When Miss Gildersleeve
had been duly installed in her little
correr Lufkin seemed to forget her
presence altogether except when lie
entered and left the office. Then it
w,as - "Good morning. Miss Gilder
sleeve," or "Good evening, Miss Gilder-
v v- v. ... . ... ... u ii " iiivji v jiau ... 11 111
the office two months before he ven
tured to dictate a letter. But he didn't
keep it up. He seemed to prefer writ
ing his own letters with, a pen. Judge
Roach, on the contrary, never had writ
ten so many letters. In fact, Eben, who
naturally overheard everything, had
never known that his partner belonged
to so many clubs, went to so many
places, knew so many fashionable la
dies, was in correspondence with so
many prominent men.
Etu when the judge bought a brand
new oak, drop-top typewriting desk
ior Miss Gildersleeve, and had it
placed in his own private office, where
neither the prying clerks nor the re
ceptive Lufkin could overhear him dic
tating letters, oli Eben got out the lit
tle oilstone from his bottom drawer
and, as he sharpened his penknife,
whistled: "The Campbells Are Com
ing" in a weird and dreary discord. A
few days afterward he noticed that
Judge Roach wore a verj- brilliant rose
in his buttonhole as he strode into the
office in the morning. And in the even
ing, after she had gone and the old
bachelor went into the private - "loe
to get the morning paper on ' c
waste basket, he saw the same i.i-c in
a bottle of water on Miss Gildersleeve's
desk. ' :
After that he began to notice a lot
of unusual things in Judge Roach's
dress and demeanor, and he whistled:
"The Campbell's Are Coming" all the
time, to all kinds of measure, and
never in time. Roach was unmistak
ably irritated when Eben suddenly re
sumed the dictation of letters. To do
this 'it was necessary for the old fe
low either to call Miss Gildersleeve into
th main office or io intrude upon the
privacy of Roach's sanctum. The judge
began to conceive a deeprooted but
unreasonabfe hatred Tor his old part
ner. Luf kin's correspondence began
to surpass all reason. The amiable
Miss Gildersleeve was forever taking
notes. But now it was Eben who
monopolized her tinje.
The judge tried coming down early.
He arrived one morning at seven
o'clock. But Lufkin was already at
work. Then he tried loitering in the
evening, but Eben insisted on "locking
Tip." .
"I believe the old fool thinks Miss
Gildersleeve has ensnared me," re
flected Roach, gnawing his mustache
"The meddlesome fossil!"-
As- a matter of fact, the judge has
found his stenographer so quick-witted,
so modest, so amiable and so come
ly that he was beginning to consider
the propriety of showing Ler a little
more personal attention. You see, she
was the daughter of en. old and re
spected client and she had come to
n an utter stransrer. IT-er manners
trious, Ciscreet. Why nut, src
some of the consideration which is
usually omitted between employer and
employe? So thought Judge Roach.
It could do no harm, for instance, to
take "her driving in the park !. after
dark. Nobody would see them. He
could keep away from the crowded
drives and fashionable ressorts. So he
asked her.
"Oh, I thank you, Mr, Roah, she had
answered, "but I promised a friend to
attend the concert this evening. It's
very kind of you, I'm sure " ,
He saw that she was pleased, flat
tered, he guessed, and. by the merest
chance he drove that evening past the
music stand in the park. He saw her,
her face radiant, smiling, chatting gay
ly to a man. .
The next day, having asked Miss Gil
dersleeve to withdraw, Judge Roach,
looking quite solemn, his hand tremb
ling a bit, his face flushed, called Eben
into his office and closed the door,
"Eben," he said, awkwardly con
fused, "I've been thinking of course
it's just a notion of mine, but I have
you thought anything of withdrawing
from the partnership going in for
yourself, Eben?"
" "Yes, I've thought of it, George,"
said Lufkin, quietly, a sad kind of
smile hovering about the corner of hi
gentle mouth, "I think I'd have done
better alone, perhaps, but it's a bit late
now, I'ni afraid. You see, I've been
fitting myself to your necessities to
long that but if you wish it, George"
"Oh, I don't wish it, Eben," blurt
ed Roach, who was beginning to feel
very "cheap," "I don't" wish it, I've no
fault to find, but you're a. different
kind of a man from me. you're a little
too that is, you're too blamed slow!"
concluded the judge, trying to justify
himself by becoming brutal.
"As you say, George," answered
Eben, very softly, "I'll drop out. It'll
be especially inconvenient just now "
"Why?" The judge was resolved to
have no mercy.
"Well, you see, I had arranged to be
married at New Year's, and "
"Married?" Judge Roach forgot his
resentment in the surprising new.
"Yes1,. George," resumed the quiet
man, "we that is, Miss Gildersleeve "
"You don't mean to tell me that you
and Miss Gildersleeve are to be mar
ried, Eben!" Mr Roach wa growing
gray about the lips. ' ;
"We intended to keep it a secret for
awhile, George r. .
"Stop! Shut utj, will you! Just for a
minute, please, Eben." The two friends
sat quite silent for a few minute, and
then: ."Ebe, old boy," said the judge,
"you don't want to remember anything
I said about breaking up the partner
ship; I didn't mean it. I just wanted
to see what you'd say before I went
away. I intended to tell you that I'm
going to Europe for a month. I think
I'll start to-morrow. Court's, ad
journed, and you can look after every
thing, including the correspondence
eh, Eken?" . ,
There was a vague smile as he said
this, but Eben laughed softly and they
shook hands, and when Mr. Roach was
alone he looked absently out of the
window and muttered:
' "And I gae him credit for being too
slow!" Chicago Record-Herald.'
HER FRENCH MISUNDERSTOOD
1txe? Trmfirf ii y of a. Blacking Bottle In
" the LmMu ftoarter of the v'
French Capital.
Ont of Hot AIt.
""Come pretty near not having any
balloon ascension at the county , fair
this year," said the dusty miller.
"What was wrong?" asked the man
with the incandescent whiskers. ;
"Couldn't hardly get enough hot air
to make the balloon go up. You see?
last year, they had one of these here
perennial candidates on the ground's,
and they had an-over supply of, .-that
necessary ingredient, and that made
'em kind of careless this fall." Balti
more American.
-A Mystery.
Aman has made a trip from Flint,
Mich., to Boston, Mass., on electric
cars, with the exception of "a few
breaks in Ohio." Why a man who made
"a few breaks in, Ohio" should wish
to go to Boston, by trolley or other
wise, exclaims the Chicago Inter Ocean,
is a mystery. ,
She was spending her first month
In the Latin quarter of, Paris. She"
cpoke English fluently, with a Boston
accent; also she spoke German, could
make a fair stagger at Italian and
knew a few words of Hindoostanee,
but of French not a syllable, relates
the New York Tribune..
" One morning she found herself in a
wrestling match with a' bottle of
French shoe blacking. The pesky boT"
tle, understanding that it had to
deal with an alien,' refused to give
up its cork. She had no corkscrew
of her own and did not know how to
06k for one, even if she dared suspect
that her next-door neighbor might be
possessed of the luxurj'. -' The tine of
her pet fork she had be on. the ob
stinate plug, the point -A her best
penknife she had broken off short,
and nothing remained ' except to
throw the bottle out of a window to
get at its contents. She decided,-, as
a last resort, to try breaking the
neck off the bottle. With a "stove
lid lifter" she administered several
cautious taps in the region of the
jugular of the obstinate neck. "Noth
in' doin'." Then she tapped harder
still, and the blacking came. All over
her fingers it came, all over her light
woolen skirt, and over much of the
floor and window sill.
She decided to have th skirt cleaned,
and, packing it into a bundle, tripped
off to an establishment where she
found embarrassment because she
could not understand questions. Fin
ally she got the drift of the conversa
tion. The cleaners wanted to know
what had caused the spot. Fortunate
ly, a bottle of shoe blacking was
standing near by, and she pointed-at
this and "ouid" and "ould" until she
left in heightened spirits, feeling
that she had made the cleaners .un
derstand. WTien the skirt was duly
returned the following week it was
dyed black.
EVERYTHING UNDER ONE ROOF
A FOUNDRY SCHOOL PROPOSED
rian to Bring Up a Race of Men
n SUilled in tUo Work, Who
Are Xow Xtare,
Surprising- Discovery of a Rian from
lip the State In New York
' Hotel, -.- ' '
In a recent paper read, by Thomas
D. West before. the Pittsburg Foun
drymen's association - the -, author
said: "The art of founding- is 'suffer
ing keenly from the antipathy of
boys to learning the trade and the
degeneration of skill, due largelytp
I he same "forces that are effective Ir
other callings. To. ass is; in remedy
ing these evils a foundry uade school
lias been proposed. . It . is- intended
that this trade school shall accer.t
among others hoys having graduate?"!
from the public grammar or high
school who would bind themselves
for three years and a half as appren
tices to learn the foundry trade in all
its branches.
"The policy of kee-ph a student
on one job after hs learned t;
do it well, so as to 'make the most
money out of his lilbor, as in general
practice, would not be allowed, as
such a policy would be detrimental
to the aims . and interests of the
school. Such a trade school," contin
ued Mr. Wtt. according to the Phii
ndelphir. ""ri, "should make 'milch
better mrcJ.ar.ies than is'possible un
der present conditions and even with
the best; opportunities in outside
shops would give our country better
workmen; in three and fa' half years
than a six or seven years' apprentice
ship under present conditions."
EDUCATING SEA-UQNS.
It Is Not I'nattcnded with Danger to
the Teacher ns Is Commonly
Supposed. - ,
"I never appreciated the complete
ness of . your big hotels," said the
traveler from up the state, relates
the New York Sun, "so much as this
trip. '
"I got in about'seven one night and
went to one of them. I had to get
into my evening clothes in a hurry
and hustle to keepan appointment.
"I'd just ' begun to get ready when
I discovered thatI couldn't open myl
trunk. Something was wrong vtith
the lock and I thought I was up
against it. for fair.
"On general principles, I hit the
button for a. bellboy and . told my
troubles.
" Is that, all?' he says. Til send
the locksmith up in a minute.'
" 'Do you keep a locksmith on, all
the time?' I asked.
"'Sure,' he says.
"In about five minutes a man float
ed in with an outfit that would have
opened a burglar-proof vault. He had
the trunk open while I was taking; off.
my coat and vest; i - y i '
"But that wasn't all. He had to
take the lock off, so I said: ,
M 'Where'll I send this to now so's I
can get a new lock on in a hurry to
morrowY ?
" 'Send it out!' he says. 'You don't
need to. I'm only the night lock
smith, and X haven't got all the tools
handy, but If you'll send for the "day
locksmith In the morning he'll put a
aew Jock on It for you, in a lew inm
ates.' ''.'.'
"And he did. Maybe that's nothing
new for you New Yorkers, but to a
man from a cross-roads village jike
Rochester, It seemed about the limit
on having everything under one
roof." '
were tnoF
-if - .
wait vo::
TUrefl fotu.ncTii
ciiiWc-r-t. isdus-
Klngr Kdward'a Memory.
The king is said never to forget a
name or a face. Queen Victoria made
it a point in his education that the de
relopment of memory be a carefully
considered feature. Many persons
have been surprised at the king's re
membering and singling them out for
recognition in the presence of a throng
of people. They tell a story in Rome
of the king having noticed in a cafe
there, while traveling ' incognito, a
restaurant proprietor who had at
tended him elsewhere. The man, all
unconscious of the identity of his pa
tron, so the story runs, slapped the
prince, as he then was, upon the, back,
exclaiming delightedly: "Bless you
sir; you're the only man that's put
foot in this place who remembers my
being at Ostend!" St. James' Gazette.
Jinny Ska II a In a Crypt.
In the crypt of St. Leonarad's
church at Hythe, England, are 7,000
skulls. The remains have been the sub
ject of much discussion by scientists.
They were once declared to be the
bones of Danish invaders; now the bal
ance of opinion assumes that they are
the outcome of a battle fought be
tween Vortimer, a prince of the Brit
ons, and the invading Saxons about
A. D. 456. Many of the skulls bear the
marks of the battle-ax. On a' table on
one side of the crypt are placed two
skulls, which are declared to be typ
ical Saxon and' British, one being long
and' narrow, the other short and broad.
The. custodian points out in another
part of the crypt what he contemptu
ously describes as a "common church
yard skull." Chicago Chroninl.
Bread Stealing; In Berlin.
One of the Berlin courts was o&
cupied recently with the - question
whether a starving man was capable
of consuming a large ' loaf of bread,
value eight pence, at one meal. If
a man proved to be starving steals
bread ' it is not considered a theft,
according to the German law, but is
punished lightly. In this instance
the loaf was considered too large
for one person to consume, but on
the workman, who stole it from a
baker's Bhop, proving that he shared
it with a starving friend, he was ac
ouitted of theft. N. Y. Sub.
''. Pin Herba.
This term used generally in recipes
means parsley only, but practically it
is a mixture of parsley, tarragon, cher
vil, shallots, chives, basil and mush
rooms, chopped and sweated in fat.
The following is a good formula:
Place an ounce of butter in a saucepan
with six shallots chopped fine. Set
over the fir.e and cook three minutes,
then add half a cupful of finely minced
mushrooms and "sweat" for ten
minutes; remove from the fire. Dip
two sprays of parsley in boiling water,
quickly removing them and mincing
very fine; add a tablespoonf ul to oth
er materials, season with half a tea
spoonful of salt and same of nutmeg.
If you do not use at once, put into a
small jar and cover with melted paraf
fin. Washington Star.
The Study of Mac In Asia.
Prof. G. Frederick Wright who re
cently made a trip across Asia ' far
scientific study, says one df the sur
prises of Siberia is its abundance of
public museums in which special at
tention is devfoted to anthropology.
Since Asia has been regarded by
many as the original cradle of man
kind, this preference for anthropo
logical study is particularly interest
ing. Prof. Wright mentions a dozen
cities of Asiatic Russia, including
Vladivostok, Irkutsk, Minusinsk,
Tomsk, Tashkend and Tiflis, which
contain excellent museums, and he:
says, there is scarcely a town of 10,
000 inhabitants in all Siberia which is
not thus provided with an educa
tional factor, bearing particularly on
the study of the human race, which
may well provoke our emulation.
Youth's Companion.
A half-dozen slippery,' shapeless
seals and sea lions floundering about
on the stage, croaking and barking
do not 'seem in the least dangerous
or formidable! but there - 5s hardly
anything more painful and :sevious
than the bite of one of these curi
ous beasts. Mr. Charles Judge, wjio
has trained them for J'ears and has
a company of them in' flie Kagen
beck show, is badly scarred from the
attacks of these peculiar half in"-l
animals, half fish, reports ' '
Weekly. The, bite of the .j . v
poisonous; besides, , it is .
wound from the manner in it
is inflicted. Although the are
moves painfully and slowly c- land,
the motion of its head and neck is
extremely quick. The neck seems to
have an almost elastic quality. One;
is surprised at its reach. The se?.
lion is like a bulldog. When he has
caught hold he, does noC let go at
once, but sets his teeth firmly in the
flesh. Then he twists his head, -the
teeth being 'stijl embedded in the
flesh; and without' relinquishing his
grip he gives a quick' jerk. The re
sult is to- pull out a ragged piece
of flesh, if the - animal has gotten a
deep hold, t , . . j
SEALS DID NOT FEAR MEN.
READING FOR WOMEN.
That of the Hisht Sort .Should Do
oaf ht, Such' ns Hcips lail
Koiertaloi.
notice:
The Bureau of 'Assessment of. the
City of Woterbury in tiie matter of
assessments and dPteruinatioii of
benefits end damages accruing to all
parties interested by . the paving of
North Main street, from the north line
of Elisabeth street to. Hill street with
vitrified brick pavement; made report
to the Board" of Aldermen setting forth
that they, caused reasonable notice to
be givea to all persons ; interested in
the proposed public improvement in
With tfa ,ccmiEg of the .iocg even
ir.g of winter comet to ix.ai.j a wom
an the .determination io an & great
oeal of itacilGg. A gooo buoK it one
ol iciutorxr of hf. ar.d the right
ssort oi rt&dmg . is stirnuJatiLg and
Ltipful; but u.f danger lie? in takitg
ont't fci-ckc loo seriously, and in an en-
cfchvot to accomplish fine things one' all respects pursuant, to 'the provisions
civet misse 1he real joy of coming j of the charter of said city to appear
invc close ccLtact wnL. an author, says I before them and be heard in reference
Woitan'. Home Companion. Vou will j thereto, and that they fully heard at
Islc pitniy cf ir.r.g lif-.ts of tockswhieb !lle time and ' place- specified in said
you are iokJ you ought to read oooks 'j notice all persons who appeared before
it which you have i.ct the slightest in- ithe,m, au1 thereupon they did assess
tertht.. If you read tbcm you do it as '?nd d?ruimc tha.t-eacb of the follow
a ta.k, i.o, tor reirestment ard in- Persons and, corporations
vlgdiation. Ihc modern woman i, ifS,0, f Tae"7 for csl
a- , . , . ,. c. pecial benefits jLccniiug to them and
apt tc male a Itlh ot culture- She eflch of them on nccount f t,
6h.om; rathe, seeksomethirgthatw.il ;of North Main . street with vitrified
a: -once arcuse fctr ji.terest and.help jbrIck pavement from the north lino of
hc-r; sh:shcuJd give over her designs Elizabeth street to 7 Hill street.' the
ct culture that will come of itself, 'amounts set to their respective names
Fot hc-i purpose the present-day liter- . os- follows, to wit: '
ature ha mcst to cfier. Sucb writers WEST SIDE. .
come neare to her; thev speak her j Walter W. S'ackett
c we dialect: she can understand what
thej have to give.
Sis'
ttA Tlieilr Triusit Waw Repaid ty the
SlauKUter of Several of Thir V
" f ' ' .Number. . : , ;,.'
Hundreds of seals made. Nelson is
land, in the South Shetland group,
look black as night as we approached.
They, disported themselves in the wa
ter "and played upon r the shore. .' In
i wonder," not alarm, they ' stared at us
as we 'drew hear' In small boat. We
leaped on shore among them. Still
they looked at us in dumb curiosity.
I was as much impressed, as wera
the seals and stared as hard at them
in an answering wonder. ,
"""Come, old fellow," said Sobral,' ap
proaching one of the largest seals
with outstretched hand. It edged
away a few feet. "Move on, then,"
he said, smacking it 'on the back with
his open hand. It edged a . little
farther away, looking over, his shoul
der with an injured air. But it made
no attempt to -seek safety, A mero
plunge into the water would have
brought freedom from any danger.
Several leopard seals were shot by
our party, , says a writer in the In
dependent, and their fellows gath
ered around them, wondering why
they lay so motionless, and staring
at us. with wide, pathetic eyes'." ,,
CrIom Jloj-nl Cmtoiw. '
When any Spanish sovereigndies the
body is at once submitted to the proc
ess of f Osilization, nor can it be placed
In the royal pantheon until the body
has been absolutely turned into stone.
Curiously enough, the period required
for fossilization varies considerably.
Some royal bodies have become solidi
fied in a very short period, while others
have taken years before the fossiliza
tion took place. . It took exactly 13
years to convert the boly of the father
cf the present young king-'' of Spaii
t ixto stone. Chicago Chronicle.
Strict in Odessa.
A few months ago a young English
man was sentenced to a fortnight's
imprisonment for' kissing his fiancee
in the streets of Odessa, says the New
York Telegram.' It is strictly illegal
for v lovers to osculate in public in
South Russia,! and it wn hly after
considerable trouble on part of
the British consul that the too amor
ous youth was liberated at the ex
piration of three days' captivity, and
even then his- sentence, was commuted
to a line. ' '
Color.i of Flowers.
The same species of flower never
show more than two of the tbree col
ors, red, yellow and blue, R6ses, for in
stance, are found red and yellow, but
never blue; verbeneas are red and
blue, but not yellow; pansies are yel
low and blue, but never red.
PTOR
Fori- ' CJuKr'ea.' '
Th3 Kind ,W tee Afe0poi5gM
Bears tho
Sii-jnattira u
NOTICE.
To the Sheriff or;tlie County of New
Haven, His Deputy, or Either Con
stable cf the Town of W'aterb'ury,
in said County, Greeting: '"'...'
By authority of the state cf Connec
ticut, you are. hereby commanded' to
attaeli 'to the value of one hundred dol
lars the gooils or estate of- Thomas
Clark whose last place of residence is
to the plaiutiff unknown and him sum
mon to appear before the superior
court to be held .t W'aterbury in and
for .the County of New Haven on the
first Tuesday of January, 1903, then
and there to answer, unto Mary-Clark
of the town of Waterbury in. said
New Haven county in a,ivil action
wherein the plaintiff complains and
says: - -
1. The plaintiff (whose maiden
of June. 1S98
2V On thet17t4i day of Juno, 1S99,
the defendant wilfully deserted the
plaintiff, and has ' continued said de
sertion, with total neglect of all the
duties of the marriage covenant on his
part to be performed, to the date of
this writ, being for more than three
years.
3. The plaintiff and defendant have
no minor children the issue of, their,
marriage. t
The plaintiff claims:
1. A divorce.
2. That her name be changed to
Mary T. Bennett. '
..T-E., -Rogers r,rT"VYaterbury. is re
cognized in $40 to prosecute. . '
Dated at Waterbury this 4th day of
December, A. D. 1902.
ROBERT A. LOWE,
Justice of the Peace.
George IT. Cowcil
Frederick Gilmore
Mary J. Minwanvan
Hamilton Holland
City of Waterbury,. Burton and
Hill Streets
' EAST SIDE.
The Waterbury Mfg Co .
Amy A. Russell
Josephine M. Plumb ........ 4. .
Charles F. Goodwin ........
The Waterbury Mfg Co
Francis II. Coyle, Ellen E.
Coyle
Richard J. Ash worth ........
Celia. Mendelssohn . .
$108.38
.159.27
209.41
227.99
233.GS
420.05
.$320.5G
2(9.73
1(50.53
lfiO.55
1G0.53
-1G0.55
100.53
130.37
Total .................... $3,022.99
Total cost of the work, exclusive of
the, small park at Hill street, was $0,
44.3.90. Amount assessed as above,
.f3.022.99.
Report accepted, assessment of ben
enfits and damages confirmed and
adopted by. the Board of Aldermen De
cember 1, 1902, approved December 5,
19(J2, payable January 2. 1903. at -the
office of the Collector 'of Taxes, Wil
liam E. Thorns, City hall building.
Attest: MICHAEL J. RYAN,
12-S-2 ; , City Clerk.
NOTICE.
notice:
C'i.
" ApIesSmAit' of the
in the matter of
v, determination of
The bureau of assessment of the city
of Waterburj-, in the matter of the as
sessment ami flpturtninntinti rt lunii.
name -was Mary T. Bennett) and. the Mfitg and damages accruing to all par
defendant intermarried on the. 17th day ties interested 4by ie layout of Farm
street frpni.;the;'okl city line' to Walnut
street,- and the establishing of a grade
on said... street between. .thoKaforesaid
points, as the same was accepted by
the board of aldermen July 7," 1902. ap
proved July 8. 1902. made report to the
board of aldermen setting forth that
they "caused: reasonable notice to be
given to, air persons' interested in the
proposed' ptibiiic;impforem?nt'in all re
spects pm-sitant 'to the" provisions of
the charter of-said city, to appear be
fore them and be heard in reference
thereto, and that they fully heard at
the time and place specified in said no
tice all persons who appeared before
them
ORDER . OP NOTICE.
Mary T. Clark vs Thomas Clark.
State of Connecticut, County of New
Haven, ss, Town of Waterbury, the
4th day of December, 1902.
Upon the complaint of the said
MaryT. Clark praying for reasons
therein et forth for a divorce, how
pending, returnable, on the' first Tues
day of January, 1903, before the- su
perior court in and for New. Haven'
county, held at WTaterbury. '
It appearing to and being found by
the subscribing authority" that - the
said defendant is absent from this
state gone to parts unknown,
Therefore, ordered, that notice of
the pendency of said complaint be
given said defendant by publishing
this order in the Waterbury Evening
Democrat, a newspaper printed in
NeAv Haven county, one week com
mencing on or before the 0th day of
December, 1902, by some proper offi
cer or indifferent person.
SAMUEL J. MARSH,
Assistant Clerk of the Superior Court
for New Haven County. 12-G-lw
Whtai Piish Are Jlrcng-rlcst.
It is a belief of fishermen that the
finny denizens of the deep are hun
griest and bite most freely during
the four or' five days following the
moon's first quarter. Nature. ' f
England Hornet,
Twenty years ago England import
ed S0,C0O horses annually; now the
number is 324,000, said Sir Walter
Gibley recently at Bishop's Stortford,
England. N. Y. Post. .
A Mammoth Camellia.
At Plinitz, near Dresden, is the
largest, camellia in Europe. It is 1G0
years old, about 50 feet high and has
40,000 blossoms each season. Albany
Argus., - ' v -
... . ,; ; The Boy Felt Sate'.' : ' i : ..
A Brooklyn school-teacher whose
scene of labor is not on the "aristo
cratic Park Slope," recently told one.
of his boy pupils, vas insubordi-'
nate, that he rnu . ;
"If, yo'it do hoi ' : : said the
teacher, "I shall go jour father."
"Huh.". -said the boy, who was only
ihree feet high, "yer will have to take
a pick an' shovel to see Mm. He's
dead." N. Y. Times.
Uysp.epssa.ore
Digests what you eat.
I we wouia liKe to can yuuraiteuwu
to the following letter:
Dear Sirs: I have been suffering
from dyspepsia for 21 years. When
- ever I would take a strong diet I would
bloat up in the stomach. I would
suffer great pains in the head and stom
ach and would be obliged to take to
my bed and remain sometimes for a
' day and night. I-would be unable to
attend to my household duties at all.
I triedhome physicians, but they failed
to do me any good. Nothing did me
any good until last winter, when some
: one advised my husband to get for me
! a bottle of Kodol Dyspepsia Curb,
j which, he did. I used several bottles
! of it and I am happy to say I can eat
any kind of strong diet I please. 1
can sleep well at night and I feel like
nnnther'inprsnn fll together. I cannot
i give Kodol Dyspepsia Cure too much
praise, and 1 wiiinigniy recommend is
to all sufferers of dyspepsia. Mrs.
Peter Kline, Hopewell, Pa.
And tiefinotf Iney dfanasrscss and
determine that the city of Wraterbury
pay to the following named person in
full of all damages accruing to him by
reason of the proposed public improve
ment, the (. sum - written .ipposife his
name. respefHwl v,! -to-' -wit : ioWilliam
T. - Walsh? $251"' uc, uur.a.v; ?
And that'? each of ; the ' following
named persons pay to the city of Wa
terbury for benefits accruing to them
and each-of them by the proposed pub
lic improvement the sums written op
posite their names, respectively, to wit:
North sidcHoratlfv-T. 'Allen,:' Marietta
J. Allen. $2.80:..Chflrles,.W.., Atwood,
$17.50:, Mary Scott $17.50: . Wjatcrbury
Manufacturing Co, $35.50;,'. nelena
Har.ser. $23.15; .Artiiniia Doerr, $15 75;
Christopher A. ICetchen. $10.18... South
side Helen Scott 15.-10: : f -bert Me
Cormack." $35:..JolVn'. RIT.rti;
William II. Eiidsre: $17 'Vli.im T.
Walsh, $10.85; total. ,?!:?IV' '
Report accepted, asessnr-nt of ben
efits and damages confirmed p"7l adopt
ed by the bonrd of nldermen, Dcembpr
1. -1902; n pproveri December 5, . 1 902 ;
payable Jnnnnry 2. 1903. ht t1'" office
of the celTectnr of 'taxes. ' William E.
Thorns. City hall buildincr. " ; '
attest, MICH AEIv J. RYAN.
12-8-2 . City Clerk.
.. .TRIPS .
1 14,
m'
mo yy
There is a very simple reason why
1 Kodol Dyspepsia Cureinvariably-cures
' the worst cases, of indigestion even
after everything else fails, and that is
.because it i3 the only preparation
known that contains all the digestant3
1 and completely digests what you eat.
iCodci B jsp psia
Prepared only by E.O.DfW itt fc oo., Chicago,
The 51 bottle contains times the 50c. size.
i'OK SALE HI J. B. EBBS,
371 East Main St'
OF THE
OLD DOMINION LIKE
, Make most, attractive routes to
Norfolk,
Old Point Comfort,
Virginia Beach,
Richmond, Va.$
and Washington, D. C
Steamers sail daily except Sunday
from Pier 26, North River,; foot of
Beach street, New York.
Tickets, including meals and state
room accommodations, $8.00 one way,
$13.00 round trip, and upwards.
Tickets' and stateroom reservations
at pier. . . . ", '.
Send stamp' for illustrated, book.
OLD DOMINION STEAMSHIP CO..
81 Beach street, New York,N. Y.
II. ,B. AVALKEIt. , Traffic Manager.
, J. J. BROWN. G. P. A.
The 'Bureau
City of Wfif
the asses I
benefits ar. es accruing to all
parties inte. by th layout of
WTalnut str ,.. vii-em the old city lino
to Oak BtrrV and the establishing
of a grade of aid . street between the
aforesaid points as the same was ac
cepted by the Board of Aldermen July
7. 1902, approved July 8, 1902,. made
report to the Bbard fcfj A"I9en -setting
forth that they ; ada Jreason
able notice, to be civen to" all persons
interested in the proposed public im
provement in all respects pursuant to
the provisions of .the charter of said
city to appear before 'them and be
heard' in reference thereto ' arid that
they fully heard at the time and place
specified in f?ad notice, all persons who
appeared before the;n. '. ,
And tl)ere--V:v they T5o" assess and
determine-(l .i i the C4ty'of Waterbury
pay to each of.lho) follOwinc named
persons in full of al damajre accruing
to them by reason ' of the" proponed
public improvement the sums written
opposite their names respectively, to
u . ..
yo Invent Oi impiov
AaE-cHHK, COf'fktUH
Patent Latere. VA?J-i NGTON, D C.
;t,'oytiim: yoi Invent orimpiovei;
'C)Vtfl,TRA3fc-13A!K, COHlKStiHTor CtSStiwi
'; f'S07ECU3N. Bend model,- tslretch.orpliota.
wit:
William Waters
00
David Johns, M;avi:i,i Johns, j,, 15 00
William T. tal-.1 ' 25 00
Thomas M. lmsSe'-Vry:'.1. .''i'i1' " ' S"7 '00
Anna Doyle . i ,
.7 ,:'.K-
G7 20
Total ..!,.'. . . .- v . Cl9 -20
And that each of the following nam
ed persons pay to' the -Cltyj of WTater
bury for benefits accruing to them and
each of them by the proposed public
Improvement, the' sums wrirtcu oppo
site their names.! respectively to wit:
SOUTH SIDJ3. . v. ,
William Waters 2S 50
Emil C. Steiiiman' ..U.'.,.l.ir25 00
David Johns. Mary Ss Johns . - 25 00
Emil C. Stelnman .... . . ,,, . ... r
Thomas Fleming ,'. . ', . .".''''
Emma C. Ives, Ellen A. Ires'.'
Thomas B. Walker .?c.B. .V-'i
NORTlIIDEii ..'
Anna Do.vle ; $ 02 (f
Thomas M. Fitzackery 577
Charles F. Kellar 4f J
Jeremiah Slattery 2? JO
2T, 00
25 00
57 S3
43 25
Total -
Report accepted." nssessmeht of ben
efits and damapes -eonflrmed and
adopted by thQ Bonn of Aldermen,
December 1, i9&2;apDiyved December
5. 10C2. payable January, 2, 190,, at
the office of the-jCUcctiOr ! of Taxes,
Wrilliam E. Thorns' City' hall building.
Attest: MICIIAEI J.-RYAN,
12-8-2 j::i.::.,. Clty Clerk.
The Bureau of Assessment of the
City of Waterbury .in .the matter of
the assessments "of benefits rid. dam
ages accruing, to, -fili 'partieslntorested
by the .layout ofOak.strwt; froni Wal
nut street to Hose- street andf the es
tablishing of a grade, on said street
between the aforesaid points as the
same was accepted by the Bpa'rd of
Alderman July.T, :902, -approTOd July
8, 1902. made 'report -to the--' Hoard", of
Aldermen setting forth thath; caus
ed reasonable hoUcTf t-lji givrt"'ro nil
persons interested in the proposed
public improvement in all respects pur
suant to the provisions of the charter
of said city tp appear before them and
be heard , in reference 'thetoajid that
they fully heard at the time and'place
specified , in said notice all persons
who appeared before them.
And thereupon they did assess and
determine that the city of Waterbury
pay to the following named person . in
full of all damages (accruing.-, tp. him
by reason of the.., proposed public im
provement the sum . written ., opposite
his name, to wit: v , . .'.',',
William Waters ' . .'. ". .,. . .$ 25 00
And that each of the following nam
ed persons pay to the city of Water
bury for benefits accruing to,them and
each of them by the proposed public
improvement the, sums ""written oppo
site their names." rcspeetfevly,", to wit:
EAST SIDE.' ",!
Ellen Logan . . ." ... $ 23 10
Frederick J. Kingsbury'. . .... k 21 00
Wenzel Frank 17 50
Edelbert Reichenbac: -. . " - ;T5 40
Harriet Blot . . V;.';-; VVi'l'. 40
Lucien P. Blot 'i':..f;:.i'...,.,.i 23 10
Albert II. Millk:v:-: .'. .v.':'.ti: '" 23 10
Ernest A. Miller; ..'.; i'.y: . 23 10
Eli?a Schmid .-....' 23 10
Emal Muckle , ,i.-x. .-:, ,23 10
Frederick Komgelbet ....... 23 10
Elizabeth Taylor 1 . .v.'. ; . JC: ' 17 50
John Keller, Amelia" Keller.'. '.'SBO
Edward II. Wheeler . 1 ; . 7. H2 40
Adolph Roker . .V.", . ; . 7. ; . ; 19 77
WEST' SIDE. ; :
William Waters v. i'59 J0
William Waters. .-.-.:.-. i...; 'w'-riV TQ 43
Emetine tC Ives, ." Elltn vA; .. t
Ivcts ............ t . t. t-iilf? 45
Oeorre B. BoughtoA iiJii.ur;r;,31 25
Emma C. Ives. Ei:n , A.:rves.r, SI 90
Emma C. Ives. Eh'en A.,les 15 90
KcovilJ Mfg Co. i..,.,., r 80
Scovlll Mfg Co...j. j..iV.Kv;;--.S9 75'
. Total'. ' J"f-$;T23.03
Report acoerted, asstEnicnto,r.1 hen
e3ts and damages cpnfiro!d and, aflopt
ed by the Board, of Aldermen. Decem
ber J, 1002, approved,. December 5,
1902. payable January. 2,, 1903. at tho
office of the Collector of" 'JCa'xep, William
K. Thorns, Citv hall biiildina ' .. .
Attest: MICHAEL J. RYAN,
1.2-S-2 i .;,g Clerk.
i -: -j - A ' V I
, The bureau of assessment o the city
of Wraterbury, Jn th",, matter ef ih as
sessment and determlnatlepiof- ibenefits
and damages'. accruing, -tOf niji parties
interested by .tho.-.iestl!ilstiment of
building lines on Oak street, both sides,
from Walnut street tc Ros-e street, at
10 feet back from .and parallel to the
street lines of "said street. a the same
was accepted by the boara. if jtildermen
July 7, 1C02, approved -.7't":S,:: 1902,
made report to the board-,..-. aldermen
setting forth . that they-c: r-'t.rnason-ablo
notice to be given ; ll-pet,$on3
interested in the propose . -sptibHe -Improvement
in -all respect.: . piutsuant to
the proyisions of ,-tho-.- charter of : a Idf
city, to appear before, ! them. -.and he
heard in reference -thereto, ,-an.d , they
fully heard at the time and. place. speci
fied in said notice all persons who ap
peared before them.,. - -. f , -
And, ther'-nan' they.'dicl' aWess' -and
determine t1 '' the .damageg and bene
fits arising -nj.1-Jie.v.establisl)!hg of
such build i- 'ues ,re equai to all per
sons and rr -atious 'iiiteresied in, the
proposed p" -"e .'Improvement:. ... .'Report
accepted, ' assessment, of 'benefits and
damages conflrmed'hiid' adopted by the
board of aldermen 'December.' li02,
approved Deeemhrr 5.1902.
Attest, MICHAEL J. RANy
12-S-2 - .'"va; i;v'''-City!'jfetk. -

xml | txt