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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 29, 1904.
0 JUNE WEDDINGS. Several Couples Joined In WedlocH This Morning. Charles T. A. Maloney and Miss Mar eella A. Frazier were married yester day morning at St Mary's church, New Britain, by Eer J. T. Winters. The test man -was William Maloney of Wa terbury a brother of the groom, and the bridesmaid -was- Misa Katherlne Frazier, a sister of the bride. After a wedding trip they -will live on Franklin street. Mr Maloney is cnief operator t the New Britain-office of the South ern New England Telephone Co. Henry Mclsaac of Baldwin street and Miss Helen Burke of Niagara street were married this morning at the Sacred Heart church by the Rev Father Shelley In the presence of a large number 'of friends. Miss Eliza beth Beilly was maid of honor and James Bowes was best man. The bride was attired in a handsome pearl silk gown and wore a white picture hat and carried a shower bouquet of white roses. The bridesmaid was becomingly attired In blue silk and wore a white picture hat and carried a shower bouquet of yellow roses. Mr and Mrs Mclsaac left on the noon train for a wedding tour to Boston. On their return they will reside at 870 Baldwin street. They were the recipients of many valuable presents. Ralph Stango of Lawrence street T,fl Miss Jennie Hart of Hill street were married this morning at 7 o'clock at St Thomas's church by the Rev Father Crowley, who also celebrated the nuptial mass which followed. David Dillon was best man and Miss Gertie Young was bridesmaid. , The' bride was attired In a beautiful gown of white silk and carried a white prayer book. The bridesmaid also wore white silk and carried a bou quet of carnations. A wedding break fast was served at the home of. .the bride's parents on North Main street. The couple left on a trip to New York and Washington and will be at their home at 96 Mattatuck street after July 10. The marriage of Thomas P. Donlan ef Wlnsted to Miss Rose V. Kilcrin of this city was solemnized at Sacred Heart church this morning "at 9 o'clock. The bridal party entered he church to the strains of the "Lohengrin" wed ding march and were met at the altar by Rev Father Shelley, who was cele brant of (the ceremony. The bride was attired In a beautiful gown of white d'esprit over wlhite silk and carried a prayer book. The bride was attended by her sister, Roslev Who was becom ingly gowned in light blue lansdowne land carried a beautiful bouquet of rosebuds. The groom waa accompan ied by John J. Flynn of Greenfield, Mass, and 'Thomas Kilcrin, a brother' of th brdde, and Albert W. Humpage of Wlnsted acted as ushers. During the ceremony Miss Mary Bracken of Wlnsted sunoj (the "Ave Maria" and at the conclusion rendered "The Great White Throne" in tier usual masterly manner. Both of the contracting par ties are formerly of Southington &nd are very popular , in their large circle of friends. Guests were present from New Haven, Southington, Merlden and Wlnsted. A bountiful wedding repast was served at the home of the bride, 'and the happy couple departed with the usual number of good wishes for ' their future prosperity on a brief hon eymoon to New York and Boston, A marriage in which many of the younger members of society were in terested was solemnized at Trinity church at noon to-day, Vhen Isaac Beecher Clark of 34 Mitchell avenue, in. etructor in voice culture, and Miss Ger trude Florence Smith of 17 First ave nue were united in wedlock. The cere mony was performed by the Rev. F. D. Buckley, rector of Trinity church. The bride was unattended by any brides maids or mafda of honor, but her little sister, Dorothy Page Smith, was the flower girl. She wore a pretty pink cress and carried , a basket of pink rweet peas. The bride was attired in a handsome gown of white crepe de chene, wore a white picture hat and carried a shower bouquet of white sweet peas and maidenhair ferns. The best man was Frank T. Clark, a broth er of the groom. While the guests and friends were arriving at the church a fine musical program was rendered by A. J. Blakes lee. organist. The ushers were Bay- mond H. Smith of Bridgeport, brother of the bride, George O. Clark and T3rn- est E. Baldwin of Terry ville. and Pr William Wilcox if this city. , After the services at the church a wedding breakfast was erved at the borne of the bride's parents, Mr and Mrs William G. Smith of First avenue, at which only the Immediate relatives of both parties were present. Both the groom and bride are prom inent singers and belong to the Second Congregational church choir, the for mer being the basso and the latter the contralto soloist. Mr Clark is also iden tified with the Halcyon Glee club. Mr and Mrs Clark will enjoy an ex tended wedding tour. FOUND DYNAMITE. Probable Attempt to Blow Up Hart ford Post offlce Addition. Hartford June 29. Edgar I Eaub, superintendent of the new construction work going on at the postofiQce In this city, last night officially notified the United States treasury department of the finding of a stick of dynamite at the ba&e of the new building opposite America row in State street. Although Mr Laub hardly believes that the stick was placed there with any criminal intent, he thought it best to have the matter Investigated and ac cordingly notified the authorities and It is probable that secret service men will be sent to this city in a day or two. It is the opinion of some that the dynamite, which was large enough to wreck a number of buildings, was carelessly dropped there by some work, man, although no one can be found who would have occasion to use dyna mite in any form. LQS3 KOISD THAN $100,000, Homo, K. TL, June 2& -The fectual loss by fire which yesterday destroyed Slnk'a opera house, the Flandrau resi dence and part of Stanwix hall,, will DEMURRER OVERRULED. Attorney Has Filed Notice Tha' He Will Appeal to Supreme Court. Attorney John O'Neill's famous de murrer in the suit of John F.' Fitz gerald against the Scovill Manufactur ing Co, has been overruled by Judge Shumway of the superior court and Mr O'Neill has filed notice that he will appeal to the supreme court, Mr O'Neill is counsel for plaintiff in the case and Judge Burpeo represents the defendant company. The demurrer was) to tnio defendant's substituted answer which claimed that under the could not enter suit against the com pany. The statute of limitations lim its the period for entering suit against such concerns as the defendant to one year, according to Judge Shum way's ruling on this demurrer. Fitzgerald lost part of a finger while operating a power press and did not enter suit un til about a year and a half after the injury cccurred. Mr CNeill's demurrer was based on constitutional grounds. Paragraph 2 says that the provisions of Section 1119 of the general statutes of this state Is in violation . of the constitu tion of the United States, in that they deny the plaintiff the equal protection of the law; they confer upon the de fendant privileges and immunities from liabilities not conferred upon the plaintiff or upon other citizens anless they be corporations. And the final paragraph says in ef fect, 'the same statute deprives this plaintiff of equal rights and confers upon the defendant exclusive privi leges in that an action for injuries for negligence must be brought against a corporation within one year after the Injury, while an action to re cover for injuries for negligence of individuals may be brought within six years. " DEATHS AND FUNERALS. Well Known People Who Have Been i Called Away. The funeral of John Betta will take place from his . late home on Ayers street to-morrow morning at 8:30 o'clock with a mass .of requiem at the Immaculate Conception church and in terment in Calvary . cemetery. ' The funeral of Blanche Pelletier will take place from her, late 'home on Liberty street to-morrow morning at 8:30 o'clock with a mass of requiem at St Ann's church and interment in St Joseph's cemetery. Mrs Gertrude Holler died in Brook lyn, N. Y., Monday. She leaves In this city a mother,1 Mrg Fenixm, and a sls ter, Mrs BronsonV The remains were brought here yesterday and the funeral wag held at the home of her sister on ithe Bunker Hill road, the Rev Oscar Haywood, D.D., pastor of the First Baptist church, officiating. , The re mains were interred In Riverside cem etery. James Brennan died this morning at his home '23 Stone street, after a short illness. Mr Brennan was a native of Ballantrane, County Carlow, Ireland, where he was born 82 years ago. In 1879 he came to thin country and re sided in waterbury ever since. He is survived by two sons and two daugh ters. Dennis, Patrick. Bridget and Mary. The time of the funeral will be announced later. Friends are request ed to omit flowers. The funeral of William, son of Mr and Mrs William Johnson of John street, took place this morning with interment in new St Joseph's cemetery The floral tributes included a pillow lettered "Sleeping,! from the sisters of the deceased; wreath, John L. Johnson; mound, marked Aunt Ma mie:" basket of roses. JoseDhlno and Marcella McAuliffe; bouquet,. Mr and Mrs M. J. Smith; standing cross, Wa terbury aerie of Eagles; basket of roses, Mr and Mrs John Derwin bou quet, Mrs L. a Robinson. . ' , PURELY PERSONAL. J. E. Baril has Just returned from a trip to Canada. Miss Elsie Blodgett Is visiting rela tives in Merlden. - Burton J. " Medllng of this city is the guest of relatives in Merlden. T. R. Hyde, Jr, and family leave to day for their home at Sachem's Head. Miss Julia Northrop of this; city left yesterday for, her summer home in Colebrook. Mrs E. J, Gamble of Wafcerbury is spending a few days with her parents in Torrlngton. t : - ' Judge and Mrg Robert A Lowe will sail, early in July for an extended trip through Europe. Miss Margaret McGrath of New York is the guest of Mr and Mrs D. P. Noonan and family of Wolcott street Alfred Viger and Miss Emma Pilon of Plttsfield are visiting Mr and Mrs Joseph Pilon ot 42 East Liberty street. Mrs Jane Beecher of Waterville street has returned from a three days' visit to Mrs Atwood at her home in Indian Neck, Branford. Miss Cora Crompton and Miss Edith Mason, accompanied by Miss M. A. Smith of Chestnut avenue, left yester day for a trip of three weeks at St Louis. Frederick O'Neill of New York spent a few days in town visiting his brother Louis on Franklin street. He returned home yesterday accompanied by hie niece, Miss Bessie ONeil who will spend the week with relatives In New York. V' ALARM SENT OUT FOR MISSING MAN New York, June 29. A general alarm has been sent -out by the police for Arthur Bussel Jeffreys, nephew of Sir Robert Geoffroin of Ottawa, Out. He has been missing from his temporary home In this city (since June 12. The young man is well known in society here and at Newport. No details as to hift disappearance are known. 1 . ORDERS PCKB PAKTHER. Berlin, June 29. The German gun boat Panther, now at Newport News, has received orders bv cable to sail for i Port wi -Pitoee toxuneQZastxiy BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS. Streets, Sewers and SidewalKs Dis cussed at Last Night's Meeting. The department of public works held a meeting last night and listened to parties interested in public im provements - in different parts of the town. Three hearings were given, one for sidewalks on the Watertown road from Sunderland's blacksmith shop to Aurora street, another for a sewer in Cedar street and one on the proposed layout of a street running southerly from Luke street to a point below the Mulcahy school building. All of the propositions were stubborn ly opposed with the result that two of them, the Watertown road walk and the so-called Falrmount street layout, were placed on the waiting list. Valentine Bohl, E. H. Elliott, A. IL Wells, S. L Wells, E. D. Hotchklss, George C. Mahler, Perry G. Morris, H. B. Gilson, George Barrier, and George Angler, Watertown road prop erty owners united, in opposition to the sidewalk unless it commenced at West Main street and continued the full stretch. They didn't see why a sidewalk should be laid from the blacksmith shop to Aurora street while there is none between that and West Main street. A. H. Wells said that already several thousand dollars has been spent in that street without any appreciable benefit to the public and hinted that money was being wasted there. -This nettled Mr Cairns, who broke In and informed Mr Wells that, he didn't appreciate what was being done for the section. Mr Cairns also crossed swords with E. D. Hitchcock, in the course of which he said that the city was not going to ram a sidewalk down his throat if he didn't want it Mr Hitch cock was glad to hear this. He didn't want it. It was voted to recommend to the aldermen that no action be tak en on the matter at present . , . Dr Rodman submitted a communi cation in opposition to the proposed street from Luke street southerly to the projection of Madison streetl Pa trick, F. O'Reilly, representing him self and Martin Scully, also opposed the project. He considered the crook ed street made necessary there on ac count of the location of the school - a detriment to the. whole district and a serious . damage to . neighboring prop erty. He thought when that street was under consideration every inter est to be effected by it should have been considered before the citv com' mined itself to anything. The board recommended that nothing be done there for the present which means that children will have to wade through a couple of feet of slush on their way to school this winter again. It , looks now as If the men who are responsible for the high handed piece of business carried on in connection with the approaches to that school, are having more trouble than they looked for. The layout under discus sion last night la the same thali creat ed so much noise a year ago. , There was opposition to the sewer on-ueaar . street but the board made a favorable recommendation on it Just the same. Bids were opened for the construc tion of sewers In Grant Branch, Wall, Buckingham, and North Willow streets, the Watertown road and Greenmount terrace, also for the pave ment of North Main street from Ex change place to Abbott avenue. The bids were as follows: F. T, Lev & vjo, JH3txae.;i:&; Henry Kellner, $6,703.- od; juawara McManus, $8,869.16 Pat ncic jf. Sutton, ?5,966; Pasquale Con tain, $5,562.65. . J.Jie contract was awarded to Mr Contaldi. The proposals for the North Main street jod were as follows: Herbert S. Jackson, New Haven, standard block, vitrified brick, $1.96 per square yara, ana 94 cents for concrete rans .fiageon, Saugerties, N. Y., Mack block, $2.80 per square yard, .t-ojrer diock and Barrineton hrioir. $2.80, James Porter brick, $2j69, and concrete 78 cents: Edward Traov. Derby, Mack and Porter blocks, $1.97 nun concrete $JL.3U. These figures were based on all nw wors, mciucung puttlnsr in n wm, bed, but as none of that class of work win -nave to De done, . all aimed too mgnana -tne matter went over "until tne next meeting; a , communication was received ituiu jcjuwtn m. mint, rep9senting property owners on Frirvinw Win chester and Simsburv atmpfa the city government for its utter dis- jregwxu. or tne needs of fceonla l-n streets. It was decided n city attorney to give an opinion as to whether the streets in question ever were laid out Mrs Margaret Hayes of Fleet street submitted cation setting forth that the city had removed dirt from beneath a wall on her property with the result that the iutiBuury worK naa caved in. She wanted it fixed. The matter was re- lerrea ro tne superfntendent of streets for investigation and report Anoth er communication was received from the Norfhfleld knife Co calling atten tion to the condition of its pond on account of negligence on the part of Waterbury officials. It was tabled, n e &Xes 0I U city's property in the town of Morris were approved and. some slight clerical errors which occurred in Morris ordered adjusted, v The question of collecting the $781 88 j? ?! n rebate for ts that failed to burn came up, but it would appear from what transpired that the city will not make much out. of it The former board withheld enough of the company's bill to meet this, but the present one paid the claim, with the un derstanding that the company would settle as soon as the board could show what it actually did owe. The board did this and now the company, Instead of coming down with the dust, threat ens to sue the ity for Insufllcient po lice protection during the strike if pay ment of this bill is pressed. Jt was voted to leave the whole matter in the hands of the committee. It was plain from the outset that the board did not care to collect the bill and the com pany wa quick to see the point and . got hold of the balance. Now it can af ford to give the officials the ha ha. Superintendent Johnson of the water department reported that the water A getting low and recommended that rule 10, which defines when sprinkling is allowed, be rigidly enforced. This prohibits sprinkling except between the hours of 5 p. m. and 9 a. m., and be tween 1:30 and 2:30 p, m., nor under any chxuTO&tanceJogj an4re-4han, two Harding's 72-74 South Main st, Telephone 220. The Glorious 4 th July 4 Is 'Young America's' day, and.he demands the es sentials, for , Its , proper cele bration, and having, this In mind we have put In one of the largest stocks and best as sortments of FIREWORKS ever shown in this city. ' We have always been headqtar- ers on tnese goods, and nis year we have . endeavored to excel all previous efforts. . Come and make your selec ions early ; the last few days always finds us rushed. 1 The Best Is none too good for you. Order your winter supply of us now while the price is low and you will be sure to get the best John McEUigott. With Fitzpatrick & Glos- ter's, No. 60 So;uth Main St Telephone connection. Now, Ladies. I am ready to place your Fur Garments in cold storage and Insure them against moths and fire at a small cost. Telephone and I will call. TELEPHONE No. 147-5 L, TRUDELL, PRACTICAL FURRIER. 103 So Main St John Saxe, Florist. All Kinds Df Bedding Plants Geraniums and Others. Reasonable Terms. Prompt Attention. Come out to Dublin street and see display. 205 BOUTH MAIN ST. DR MALONEY. Cilice: Citizens Bank Bulldlns, North Main Street, Diseases of Eye. Office feoux 8-11 7-8:80 p. m. M 3-4 and hours In one day, iSuperlntendeiit HotcMrisa was in structed to grade Pino street, between the Camp and Bly properties. Favora ble action was taken on the application of the Randolph-Clowes Go for a con nection with the city main for addi tional fire protection. The engineer, reported favorably on the petition for an extension of the water main in Railroad Hill street into wroth Brooklyn. It will cost $5,000 to do the Job, but the Eagle Brewing Co, the acid shop and the Manuf acturera' foundry will take almost enough water to make 10 per cent on the money in vested, end if the balance is not made lip by others the three concerns , will make up the deflelt. it win De done if the funds are available. The engineer was Instructed to' lay an inch and half water pipe in Market street,- TIMELY TOPICS. , To-mornw will be Curran's regulaT bargain day. The prices will go lnt effect to-night. , L Chase,'a reduction sale of millinery will be in full blast for the Fourth. Jones, Morgan & Co's shoes are modeled on -their own special lasts. Good ones at $8.50. The Shapiro Furniture Co will fur nish your house in good style If you pay $1 a week. J. B. Mullingg & Son advise you not to wait until it is too late to get fur nisliings for the Fourth.' Reid & Hughes quote many .specials from the basement for to-night and to morrow's trade. , . The Piatt Mill Co can give you point ers for taking care of your stock. All kinds of feed-. Extra stamps this week at Great A. & P.. Tea Co's. Read their ad to night. White lawn " waists at Miller & Peck's for - 39c; ladies brilliantine skirts at $1.89. Grieve, Bisset & Holland have a list of prices that will interest every body for to-morrow. Crofclery, glassware and. fclnware are among the many bargains offered by Turubull tomorrow. Austin & Woodruff are having -an auction sale of , wall papers. Rem nants, goiag-at low prices. Lehigh Goal ROF. COULTER, Optician, will serve you at a saving of One Third . - Regular Prices. The Reid & Hughes Dry Goods Go TELEPHONE 410. Wednesday Night and Thursday Specials From the 112-piece dinner set In gray and glazed Wedgewood. v 10-piece toilet sets, assortecl gilt were o.o ana &o.yo, Mason's fruit jars. Lightning fruit jars, Jelly Tumblers, Oil stoves, 1 burner, 2 burner, Florence Oil Stoves, 1 burner, 2 3 4i it Specials for Wednesday Night. PERFUME White Rose or worth's triple extract. BELTS White ,' satin damask, ized. white, wide .crush belts COLLAR FOUNDATIONS our regular 10c collars at TALCUM POWDER Mennen's Talcum Powder, plain and scented, at BELTS Fancy leather belts Jew with the leather strap 50c, In pink, tan, brown and FANS Fancy -Japanese charms. Fans, 5 to 9 inch sizes, white tions, reduced from 25c, Third Floor Specials Summer Pillows, worth 95c, Hammocks wlth.piIlow spreader - Nottingham Lace Curtains, reg. Arabian Curtain Stretchers, 35-inch Fish' Net Lace, 14 44 Wilton Rugs, worth $35, Axminster Rugs, worth $22.50, ; 27x60 Axmlnster Rug, worth $2.75, 36x60 " " ' " 5.00, 30x60 Bath Room Rugs, worth $2.25, trawberrv EVERY AFTERNOON The unusual demand for Ice Cream Parlors are open. iTrOtt Baking Co 122 EAST MAIM ,000 WANTED. within the next few days in stuns ot $1,000, $2,000, $3,500, $4,500 and $14 000, for several clients on Waterbury real estate security, all first mortgages, rates of Interest from 4 to 6 per cent For Sale Several good residence and Invest ment properties can now be secured at a bargain and easy terms Bee William J. Schlegel, Lewis Building.11 No 65 Bank St $40 RUNKS, BAGS, SUIT C Our Trunk department is one of the busy spots of the store, for with the excellent variety and the littleness of the prices it's no wonder that it's so. Our Trunks begin at $3.48 and from that price to $12 we save you from $1 to $3 on every one. Suit Cases in all sizes and colors from $1 to $6, and we mark and deliver free. i Kilduff & : Co Basement; . ... . green decorated under- Special $5.98 each and colored decorations, Special $2.75 . Pints, 49c a dozen Quarts. 59c Pints; $1.00 a dozen Quarts, 1.25 25c a dozen 60c $1 75c . , ' ! $1.50 . 2.25 Blue Lily perfume, Wood- 25c an oz pique and fancy mercer at 10c. each Chiffon collar foundations, 5c each - v 12 l-2c a box with gilt button . decorations, ornaments, usually sold at green, Special 25c fans with assorted colored bead , black 'and colored decora . c i : c Special 10c "Special 75c each and valance, reg, $1.25, - Special 79c each $L50, Special 95c a pair 4.00, 1.50, 15c " $2.95 1.15 9c a yard Special $24.98 it 19.50 1 1.98 3.98 1.75 14 44 - Shortcakes DURING THE SEASON. them proves their worth. Our Come and see us. STItEET. . Fulnesj of the Blood In th Head Arfdlty. Dizdness on rUing. Dot or Wh JJefore th ! Sight. Fyot mj1 Pull Pain In th Head, I'eUownesa of th Skin. Paia Ja tb Sido. Chest, limbs, and Burning In th Ptoh. A, iw dose of Bftdwar PUle will free Um y-i tern of all tha abov named dUoraers. ZOC. a DOS, AU orugK'BUi. u uiau. U AD WAY & CO., 05 film at.. New Tork. AS E PILLS j Vpurelv vegetable INGREDIENTS H o a c CD o o p o Cu CO CO CO cji Q o o THE Is now greater than ever. Some new stocll bought at just the right moment from a money needing manufacturer or some other big spot cash deal achieved by which extraordinary bargains are given to the people of Water, bury,, at prices beyond duplication by any oth er store. : FHftHK, THESHOE ti f 103 BANK STREET t - Waterbury, Conn. TUTORING. Mathematics and Languages, espc clally for college entrance examina Hons. '- H. S. GULLIVER, M. A. (Yale). 61 Walnot streeiL F E N IVl A N SHI Prof, Molloy. Teaches every pupil to write a fin rapid, business hand, la a course of ttj private lessons and no failures. kinds of pen -work executed ia fcs; Uirh-st decree of art 167 BANK STEEI3T. Feed Business has been ours so long that we may t able to give you some points on whjf your horse Is not doing well on th large quantity of feed you are ivin him. "We will be willing to try. Nln-t out of every ten cases the trouble" It the same." a.sk us. Do your horses' feet look all di1e4 up? International Hoof Remedy wilt make them start growing "again. "Y? have all the International Stock Foof Itemedles. f , ' The Platl 111 Go, 80 BHNEDIC3T STJ., WATERBURT. 15 N. MAIN ST, NAUGATUCK. Coal rders H ttended to! eava O A L 1hem at our office, 11 So MalnS Frank Miller & Go -COAL, ALSO WOOD AND CHARCOATi JOHN BYRON, lard near Plume & Atwood'i, Uptown office with J. II. lsTerexs3 m SHOE 1 G 23 Cast lal-ct?ft.