Newspaper Page Text
' : A
VOL XXI, j0.26fl 12 Pqcooi WATERBURY, CONN.. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24, .1908. 12 P a cod, price rvvo CEirra MMlSIIAll CAME IN ADEAD- OF PltOniDITIONIST O'BRIEN It Tt!ied CIs Piece tsl Thco O'Erlto TclJ Els Story A Good Nilored , Crowd llileocl aaJ Smiled. Not lnc the "flying wedge" of the Independence party and the ad vance guard of Eugene V. Debs' "red pedal" met head on at Bank street square ya few weeks ago has there been so much excitement In that vi cinity as during the noon hour to day. It was .all caused by W. O. Marshall, the man that Is after "Scoop'' O'Brien, "Scoop" himself, M. J. Fanning,, another prohibition ist from Philadelphia and a few or the crowd. " i Marshall and his party arrived at the square at 12 o'clock sharp in one of Tom Lunny's hacks. Besides Marshall, who comes from Chicago, In the party were W. 0. Mellville of New York, W. H. Bennett of. Buffa lo and Thomas McMartin also of New York. , Marshall got down to business right away and everything went smoothly until near the end when some of the men In the gath ering started the cross examination. The Rev J. A. Bolster, pastor of the Second Advent church who Is candi date for congress on the "pro" ticket wanted to know who was paying Marshall. Mr Bolster immediately proceeded to tell where he stood. Next W. J. Papo of the Republican got quizzing Marshall and In a few minutes "Bill" had his friend Rol and Andrews of the American inter ested. Marshall became a trifle ruf fled at the questions and In his eagerness to propound his 'doctrines placed his fist too close to Andrew' face. The newspaperman did not like It for a cent and something might have happened if Marshall were not in the carriage. Just, as the man who is stumping for the good citizens league, so he says, fin ished. Scoop's automobile put in an appearance. The driver of the hack whipped up the horses while the crowd turned their attention to "Scoop. ' - While Marshall waa speaking he certainly made Scoop' reputation look bad, that is if the things he said were true and he had a raft of legal documents showing that a cer tain Matthew E. O'Brien had done time for various thefts. Marshall went on to tell how Mat thew . E. O'Brien of Providence, haf whera "Scoop" came from had been convicted of defrauding a Wil liam Barnes of 110. his nne ana mats amounted to 138.09 and being I unable to pay it the prisoner velt ' to i99UmJMnzi ft?g7 Tht via in thn vear 1889 when Scorp is said to have been twenty one1 years of age. HI jail number was 10.S62 and he was . termed . a "poor prisoner." ' . Again in April of the same year he was sentenced for theft and served a couple of months in the county : Jail. In fact MarshalL had about a dozen indictments including one which said that O'Brien had stolen six - silver watches and had got away with them only to be rec ognized as the thief when be was being sentenced for another crime. Again Marshall accused jgcoop of at one time entering a hosrse where a number of girls were stopping and stealing everything he could lay his hands upon. There" was another which said that because of poker playing he was so much behind In his accounts for certain flrrms where be was employed that he was arr- rested. . Marshall went on to tell , that O'Brien pretended to be a Roman Catholic but that he renouneed his faith to saft his purpose. In the past few years he has been a Catholic, an Episcopalian and a Methodist. Mar shall called him everything from an ex-convict to a brow beater of the worst kind.- . , He went on to tell how O'Brien was such a reprobate that the Con necticut Bar association would have nothing to do with him. He did not fail to mention how this O'Brien of whom he talked had been i chased from a certain town because of his attack on the Catholic faith. In fact there was so much against O'Brien that Marshall termed him one of the worst ever. All the legal documents looked genuine and he showed pic tures of the Matthew E. O'Brien of whom he apoke and Scoop both look ed much' alike. . v - When Marshall finished the trouble began. Mr Bolster shouted: ... i "Whose interests are you working for?" ' ' ' "For the good citizens who have been wronged by this man," replied Marshall. t "Areiyou not working for the Cav anaugh Whiskey Co of Ohio?" con tinued the minister. : "I should say not," said Marshall, "and have never labored for a liquor syndicate." . Mr Bolster said a few words him self then but Marshall informed him he was the speaker and that the oth ers were there to simply ask ques tions. ! W. J. Pape made his appearance. Bill went right at him. He said he was no prohibitionist, but that he was interested to know who was paying the bills of the hack brigade. "The good citizens of the state,' replied Mr Marshall. "Who are they?" again asked Pape. "You don't suppose I am going to tell you their names do you?" replied Marshall. ' ' . ' , "Sure," came from some one In the crowd. ' Pape and Marshall got their heads closer and the conversation re sumed. But at this point there was such a storm of questions that Mar shall had to remind the audience that he could not answer them all at once. He got Pape to admit the papers which he showed looked genuine enough and that he believed they were true, and thenjie sent up a big yell. It was a few moments later that Anrewi tec a hand and there was so much ex .'.tmnt that the driver r'---t r? fe ririo?s and fUrtel i - ,- . ,.T r- -n t big cheer as they left the square. ' Scoop's auto was draped with ban ners urging the voters to cast their ballots for Chafln, the prohibition candidate. Scoop was introduced by the Rev Mr Bolster. Before the can didate started to speak an editorial taken from the Bridgeport Telegram of this morning was read by Ernest Smith of this city, a member of tne executive committee of the prohibi tion party. Scoop said he was not there to de fend himself against the charges of Marshall.. What if they were true. It happened twenty years ago. A sa loon keeper, he said, can be convict ed and a year later has a new reputa tion. An upright citizen If he should happen to err should certainly be able to live it down in twenty years. He denied the charges and said Mar shall would have a chance to prove them in court. He then went on to tell of the "death, destruction and damnation" caused by rum. He spoke of the finished product turned out by the factories. "Do you think the finished product Is the bottles you see in the windows? Oh, no; the finished product is the bum." He declared a thief was a much better man than a saloon keeper, and referred to pious fellows who. occupy their news on Sunday while during the .rest of the week they dealt out "death, destruction and damnation, one of his favorite expressions. ' He attacked both Robertson and Lilley,, referring t the latter arthe candidate of the lobbyists and - the former as the candidate, of the men who control even the lobbyists. He was in poor voice, due undoubtedly because of the numerous speeches he has been making. 4 He was followed by M. J. Fanning, a hired campaigner. ' : O'Brien on his way from Torring ton made speeches at East " Litch field, Harwinton, Thomaston and Plymouth. From here he. went to NattgatucHjtand expects to make speeches M Beacon Falls, Seymour, Ansonia, Derby and Shelton to-day. Marshall seemed to have the drop on Scoop in this city and the prohi bition candidate did not have any thing on his opponent -when it came to getting applause. Both speakers were heard by the same people for the most part There were some tee- ,.,. omm hn taba drink no casloaally, .afew "' of ,ihe-r finished product add some "who "spree" now and then. - 'The crowd numbered about 200. , It is the general' impression that Marshall and his party are traveling for a liquor house. ' ' FACTORIES CLOSE. AllEmploves Will Be Allowed to At tend Monsignor Slocum's Funeral. Most of the shops will be closed on Monday forenoon, and any of them that will not shut down will allow as many of the help as want to attend the funeral off for the occasion. Blake ft Johnson, next door to the Immaculate Conception church, post ed a notice this morning stating that the plant will be closed all day Mon day. The Scovlll Manufacturing Co, the Waterbury Buckle Co, and most of the other concerns will not start up until 1 o'clock In the afternoon. At Randolph ft Clowes, Mr Taylor has ordered everything closed prompt ly at 10 o'clock, the hour set for the commencement of the mass. This or der will last for a short time after which the power will start up again. AH society men and others who want to attend the funeral will be at lib erty to do so. The Waterbury Manufacturing Co will close Monday morning. The Chase Rolling Mill Co will close all. day Monday. The plant of the Waterbury Clock company will not close but any em ploye wishing to absent himself for the forenoon can do so. The shop is very busy. - BISHOP BEAVEXS OFFICIATES Spriagflidd Prelate at St John's, New Have To-day. ; Bishop Beaveh of Springfield was the celebrant at the consecration of three new altars in St John's R. C. church this morning at 10: SO. The altars were erected, along with the remodeling of the building. In honor of the eelebratlon of the golden Jub ilee of the church. ' ' Three Can In Collision - Everett Mass, Oct. 14. A collis ion in which three surface electric cars of Boston elevated' road figured and O. A. Cossaboom, a motorman was killed, occurred here to-day. . In the thick fog the conductor's car, which was empty wss struck in the rear and disabled. No one was hurt at that time, bat later when the un damaged car was pushing the other car to the car barn, a wrecking cat which had been called collided head on with the empty car an dtt was here the conductor was killed WZATHX2 FOEECAST. Forecast for Connecticut: Gen erally cloudy, probably local showers to-night and 8unday; somewhat warmer; light southeast to southwest winds. A disturbance central this morning near Chicago is producing cloudy and rainy weather fro mthe Mississippi river eastward to the coast The temperature is high in the lake re gion and New England. Conditions favor for this viclnfty local showers with, mild tempera ture. fr'.Iowed by dealing sad cooler r-'-y.r -- or t';tt. TOE DIG AUTO RACE Robfrlica Ciae is Iltil tsi Lytic Wis Secontf Excillog : TlDlih. Long Island Motor Parkway, Oct 24. James Florida, with his big 120 horse power Thomas car, crossing the starting line at 6:3 0a. m. to-day, started the Vanderbilt cup automo bile race, in the presence of a crowd which, counting the people all along the course, was estimated at approxi mately 200,000 persons. . i No 2, Knox 40 horse power, driven by Dennlson, fCllowed one minute la ter; then Came Strieker, with bis Ger man Mercedes, and they were follow ed, a minute apart, by Nos 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, and so on. No 10, the French Brasler entry, did not start. When the last entry, No 20, a "Knox, driven by Uourque, left the line at 6:49 a. m., the French Renault, No 17, had not yet started, and she did not get off until 7:14. ' Florida, No 1, was. the first to com plete the course, his time being given officially as 23 minutes, 10 seconds, but the best time on the first lap was made by Robertson, driving the Lo comobile, No 16. His time was 20 minutes, 54 seconds, - Soon after the start . reports of trouble began to reach the grand stand. Foxhall Keene, who had not been seen since being sent away at the start, was reported with his car ablaze at Locust Grove. In a few minutes, however, he was again in the race and as he passed, completing the circuit, there was a flutter, of handkerchiefs ' and a clapping of gloved hands from the grand stand. Patschke, in No 11 Acme, however, was out for all time., having broken a cam shaft . after completing two rounds. Matheson. No 15, driven by Chev rolet, has a cracked shoulder, at Jeri cho, and is out of the race. A cold and penetrating drizzle which however had no appreciable ef feet in reducing the multitude which had Journeyed miles and stood hours to witness it, ushered in the running of the fourth Vanderbilt Cup race to day. As the day broke, sinister and cold, much of the plcturesqueness of the scene vanished. . The grand stand had filled in spite of the unpropitious skies and' in the very front notables of society and fi nance sat in huddled discomfort, the fine spray covering them with a shim, merlng dew. Here, and there umorel las were raised. Pennants and flags flapped damply and even programme SM-peadi!ff a stir oi interest wnen tne omciais appeared and the motor cycle couriers were sent off to clear the road of automobiles and vehicles. In. the sunken pits in front of the grand stand the- tire repairers stood ready. piles of inflated tires and spare cans of oil and gasolene close at hand. The Thomas, No 8, which, being overweight, had been refused permis sion to start, came snorting up to its repair station apparently all ready for the fray. Upon investigation it was found that the car was not the original entry1 but a regular 45 horse power stripped stock car which had been substituted at the last moment ror tne original entry. J. M. Sey mour was at the wheel. ' While the final preparations were being made at the starting line, con tusion reigned at the Westbury turn where a stout hawser was drawn across the Jericho turnpike to pre vent belated automobiles from Invad ing the course. The crowd at this point overflowed Into the road and for a while it seemed as if the scenes which marred the last Vanderbilt race would be repeated. The rain stopped as one by one the big racers took position back of the tape. The first to arrive waa Kllpatrick in the 125 ; horse power No 8 Hotchklss. Close behind. Gill in the Thomas No 19 came sputtering. W. K. Vander bilt, Jr. the donor of the troDhv at tended by Starter Fred Warner nrt Jefferson De Mont Thompson, chair man oi . tne racing board, assumed management and the Irish volunteers cleared the course in quick time. By this time all the racers were in line awaiting the word. Promptly at :J0 Starter Wagner sent off Flori da, who started well and ramming in his top speed, romped down the road and swung neatly arofnd the turn to the left, his motor firing a fearful volley. Both men were equipped in rubber ponchos and were prepared for wet roads. At the end of the 9th the race had been a hair raising struggle be tween Robertson and Lytle. In spite of having to literally plow their way through surging masses of humanity that only parted wide enough to let both pass clear bow one now the other hurled over the Soden course at a speed of 67 to 68 miles an hour a record only surpassed by Lancia. tne aare devu Italian to the 1905 Vanderbilt race. At the end of the 10th lap Robertson led Lytle by four minutes 10 seconds and the excite ment was at fever heat. v Robertson's time 240 minute 48 1-5 seconds. Robertson won thv race by one minute 48 It seconds. Robertson averaged 64 3-10 miles per hour, thereby breaking all prev ious American recoraa. Lytle finish ed second. The race was declared off before the third ear came in. The first accident of the day to a spectator occurred shortly after the nnisn or toe race, wnen the crowd swarmed on the track. Florida driv ing his locomobile ran down David D? nun, agea 17. ecnan s leg was broken and he was otherwise badly Druiseu. his injuries are not thought to te ratal. Miss Harler Champion. Washington, Oct 24. Miss Kath erine Harley of theFal! Rtcer, Mass. golf club, to-day won the national golf championship at the Chevy Chase tournament by defeating Mrs T. H. Polhemut ' of the Richmond County club of New York by ap r l a to play 0'BtlHl CHEERED ' ! A Sccse Rever lo Ee Forctllo ca tee Bxtlleibfp Ulkin ' last Nlafcl. : Yokohoma, Oct 24. The scene on board the battleship j Mlkaaa last night during the reception to the American naval officers, was one of unqualified enthusiasm. ' Toward the close of the reception, at a collation on the after deck of the battleship Captain OkadA drank the health of Ambassador O'Brien. Then followed a demonstration, that will be long re membered by' the Americans.' The Japanese admirals and captains rais ed Ambassador O'Brien on their shoulders and, marched 'around the deck with' him, everybody on board wildly cheering.-. The same perform ance was repeated with Rear Admir al Sperry, and each of the other American, admirals present. ' nroiANs vspenkst; Rattling Game on the Franklin Fiel t .. This Afternoon. Franklin Field, Philadelphia, Oct 24. Just prior to the time scheduled for the great Pennsylvania vs Indians football game the stands were nearly filled and the crowds still coming in. All records for attendance will be broken. A stiff northeast wind is sweeping across the field and It has started to rein, lightly. The betting on the result is at even money and there is quite a large amount being wagered. There is no betting at all on scoring, us it is a foregone con clusion that brth goal lines will be crossed." "" ' . Captain Wauseka and Captain Holenbach tossed and the Indian won the toss. Time of halves, 35 minutes, Pennsylvania kicked off to Libby who ran it back 20 yards to Carlisle's 25 yard line. Indians' ball. First at tack swept through Penns line and in three plays the ball is taken to Indians 40 yard line. Penn braced wtih result and on the third down Indians have 11 yards to gain. Thorpe punts to Hollenbach who is downed in his tracks. Penn's ball on the 25 yard line. In a beautiful run around right end Manler carried the ball 30 yards. In being tackled he fumbled but again recovers the ball. Time called. Afraid of Bear being hurt. Play waa resumed. Penn ball in mid field. Two smashes at center by Mauler nets 7 yards. Hollenbach punts to Thallenthl who la downed I without gain' on aCrUsle's 30 yard ua a iHKe pay m man, leu enu Pike throws ' Thorpe to to" three yards. Thorpe thi punts but the kick is poor and ball goes out of grounds on Indians 30 f yard , line. Penn. ball. Manler makes 3 yards on a line plunge. Manler is hurt and time called. . Cheering of Penn. students is best ever heard on field. The rain has ceased and sun is shin ing. Play haB been resumed. Penn. ball. Penn. fails to gain and is forced to kick. Regan makes for ward pass but Miller lost ball and It is given to Carlisle on her 20 yard line. On an attempt at end run Manler throws Ballentl for a loss of 5 yards. Thorpe punts to Regan on Indians 60 ; yard line. Regan heels the catch. The Indians are off side on next play and Penn. gets 6 yards. Manler, smashes through left tackle for I yards and again makes the distance.. Penn. is caught holding and Is penalized 15 yards. , Hollenbach punts out. of bounds on Indians' ten yeard line. Indians' ball. The Indians are finding diffi culty in making holes on Penn's line and make only one yard in three downs. Thorpe punts to Hollenbach on Indians' forty-seven . yard line. Penn's ball. Manler hits center for three yards and on second down Hol lenback fails to gala oa end runs. Hollenback punte to Ballentl, who was thrown for a loss of ten yards. Scarlett and Braddock are playing a wonderful: game. Indians' ball. Thorpe makes three yards and In dians put ball on their forty-five yard line, through a forward?"pass. Libby to Wauseka.. On next play Ballentl Is thrown for a Joes of tve yards. A quick kick back of line fails and Hol lenback makes a clean catch of ball In mid field. - Penn' hall. Miller makes ten yards on -end run and Manler places ball on It Hans' thirty seven yard line. Hol,lnbach then punts off a beautiful oa-Ude kick and Braddock Is on the ball la it rolls out of bounds, on ladlane' ve yard line. Manler makes three and It is Penn's ball, two yards from Indians' goal line. Manler is again riven the ball and amidst groat ehees ag is pushed over for a touchdown. Manler punts out to Hollenbach and firarlett kicks goat. Score, Pwnn 6, ledlans 0. Ballon tl kicks off ta Regan and la running it back Regan tumbles. The little old man recovers the ball on Pena's 20 yard line. The little old man makes S yards but Thorpe loses a yard, and it la the Indians' ball oa Pena's 18 yard line almost ia front of goal poet. Manler hurt but re covers and play is resumed. Thorpe tries for a goal but to delight of Penn admirers the ball went wild. Hollen bach punts to' tbeo.'vbgkqmfwypmw bach punts from the IS yard line and Ballentl catches the baU in middle of the field. Hollenbach .makes beauti ful tackle of Thorpe en end run but ia out ef business on play. On a delay ed - pass Thorpe circles left end for 2S yards. Llbbey falls to gain on a line play and the Isaiahs are penal ized for offside a yartf. -;:- Pean's line holiis ftke a rock and Thorpe pants to HeHeabach. who fumbles, and Libby alls on the ball for Iadlans oa Pena's lfteen yard line. Baltenti triea forward pass, but Scarlet and Pike are on him like a Bash and he is thrown for a Joes of twenty-five yards. Iadlans make a small gala o fcrrard pass? with eighteen yarda r 'l oa third down. fc!iti triea ca 1 kick, hut Pike (breaks Utn:1 r :U baU. Eai- BUSINESS MEN ACT Pin' Sellable RnoIctloDS ta Ibe Death of MoDsljjaor ':,fi'V ' SIocoq. v ; At a meeting of the directors of the Waterbury Business Men's asso oclatlon to-day it was voted to re commend to the merchants of Water huty that all places of business be closed Monday until 1 o'clock In the afternoon: president R. P. Lewis, W. S. Jones, B. W. Tinker, L. L. Lewis, Philip Curran, were chosen as a committee to draft suitable resolu tions expressing the feeling of the association regarding the death of Monsignor Slocum. The committee prepared the following peamble and resolutions: - Voted, That a committee be ap pointed by the president to draft suit able and proper resolutions with ref erence to the decease of the late Right Rev Monsignor William J. Slo cum. In accordance with said vote the following resolutions were passed: Whereas, It has pleased Divine Providence to remove from our midst the Right Rev Monsignor William J. Slocum in the ripeness of age, and Whereas, His high character, his pre-eminent abilities and his remark, able personality have all served to render his death a municipal loss; Now, therefore, It is by the mem bers of the Waterbury Business Men's Association, Incorporated, resolved: That It is eminently fitting and proper that the members of this as sociation record their sense of irre parable loss to the citizens of this city by the taking away of a man so high ly esteemed and loved, and who was ever ready to lend his great learning and wide experience to all men. We esteem it a great privilege to testify to our high appreciation of his faithfulness and earnest devotion of his high calling, his long service to the people of Waterbury, not only through his ministerial office, but as a good citizen to take the lead in the advancement of the public weal. His was a nature that detested cant and. hypocrisy. Just, manly, honest, serious in all that concerned the obligations of his sacred calling, companionable, a scholar of transcendant worth. It Is Further Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions be spread upon the records of this association, and a copy sent to the Rev Father James E. O'Brien, acting pastor of the church of the Immaculate Conception. ' . V.- TO--RpiibHeeii Fund" '-:-. "J r New York, Oct. 2 4. National Chairman Mack said to-day that he understood the republican organiza tion had accumulated $3,000,000 wjiich was to be used as a corrup tion fund in several of the debate able states. CITY NEWS. There will be an anniversary mass mass celebrated at St Mary Magda lene's church in Oakvllle Tuedsay morning at 8 o'clock for the late Mrs Margaret Kelly. Joseph Costello of Chicago Is In town to attend the funeral of his mother. Mrs Mary Costello, who lived on North Main street. . A doren years ago Mr Costello was a favorite ama teur singer in Waterbury and was prominent in amateur theatricals. He retains his delightful tenor voice but is rather to stout for the footlights now. The Leavenworth street firemen were called by a still alarm last evening about 9 o'clock to the dump in the rear of the Benedict ft Burn ham factory. Although the rubbish was burning briskly it did very little damage, although it looked for a time as- though the run might prove disastrous to the fire department. Near Sandland's place on South Main street one o fthe horses fell, going down heavily. The animal was not Injured, but the apparatus was de layed about fifteen minutes. The funeral of Mrs Ammanda La rocque was held this morning from her late home on. North Main street to St Anne's church, where a solemn mass of requiem was celebrated with Fafher Lamontagne as celehrant, Father Karam deacon. Father Des sereau sub-deacon. After the service a solo, "Pie Jesu." was rendered by P. J. Harris. The bearers were Gideon Bellereau, , Wilfred Vallee, Leon Dubois, Edmund Broudler, Vic tor Bernler and W. Delage. The burial was in Calvary cemetery. lenbach then punts. Indians' ball In middle of field. Gardner goes through center for six yards. Indians fail to gain on end run. Scarlett breaks through and smash es play. With ten yards to gain on third down, Thorpe punts to Hollen back who falls to gain and it Is Penn's ball on her 10 yard line. Hoi. lenback punts 50 yards to Ballentl who catches but falls to gain. In dians' .ball.r, . . : i Libby-'makeV 4 yards but the In dians are offside and. penalised.'. The next ptay wee mixed and the Indians made no gain. With fifteen to gain oa third down Ballentl falls back and punftu to Hollenbach on Penn's . 25 yard line. Libby throws Hollenbach for no gain.. Penn's ball on her 25 yard line. On a fake play. Miller runs 10 ytards and fumbles ball, but Scarlett is right on the play and secures the ball on Penn's 40 yard tine. In two spectacular plays Manler and Hollen bach each make 15 yards, but on Hoi lenbaek's run, Pennsylvania man is caught holding and Penn Is penaliz ed IS yards. Thorpe triea a forward pass but the ball la caught by Manler on Penn's forty-five yard line. Penn's ball. . -.. . ' ' The whistle blows and l'e first half is over: Score, Penjt:y'., taia 6, Indians 0. FUNERAL OF MONSIGNOR SLCCUF.1 WILL BE ATTENDED LARGELY Societies, ClBbf, Uerchaofs tad Uigcbdsrers CJL'I Do Ess:r Ij ibe Dead Prelate Tbe Active Pallbeareri Cboseo. Everything Is now In readiness for the funeral of Monsignor Slocum which will be held at the Immacu late Conception church at 10 o'clock Monday" morning. It is expected that the funeral will be the largest ever seen in the state. The officer of the mass will be the same as an nounced yesterday, with the excep tion of the honorary deacons, whose services will be dispensed with. The canon law of the church does not permit the presence of honorary deacons on such an occasion unless the ceremony is being conducted by the bishop of the diocese, hence the slight change, the celebrant being Bishop Beaven of Springfield. The office for the dead will be chanted at 9:30 o'clock Monday morning and the mass will be com menced half an hour later. Captain D:.E. Fitzpatrick of com pany G, C. N. G. will be grand mar shal and haB issued the following order: First Division Form on Cherry Street. Police Escort. Co. G,' Second Regiment, C. N. G. Co. E, Hibernian Rifles. . Wadhams Post, G. A. R. Camp Llscum, Spanish War Veterans . Church Committee. Second Division Form on east side of Maple street. Holy Name Societies. , Third Division Form on West Side of Maple street. Knights of Columbus Councils. Fourth Division Form on east side North Elm street. A. O. H. Divisions Fifth Division Form on west side North Elm street All Temperance Societies Sixth Division Form on Sout,h Elm street All other societies and friends who rioaira tn nartlclnaU in the parade. The active bearers will be as fol lows: Maurice F. Carmody, James F. McKnight, Edward B. Reiley, Sr, John H. Moran, John J. McDonald, Jsmea H Freney. The honorary L bearers, all priests, have not yet been ' 5Airthevehlcles' lit toW has been anviireit for thn funeral and if the cemetery could be reached by trol ley every car in the barn would be needed to accommoaaie me vruwu, who will want to attend the last sad rites at the grave. The middle aisle of the church will be reserved for people holding tickets which will be taken up at the door; On the "side aisles ana tne o-oHoHoo it will b a case of first rnma first served. The doors will b opened at 9 o'clock. To-morrow at 12:30 o'clock, as soon as pos Blbl after the last mass, the body will be placed in the church and will remain there the rest .of the day and all night. A guard of. honor from Company G, C. N. G. and Company E. . Hibernian Rifles will be on hand from the .time the remains are taken into the church until funeral service opens. j ;. . - The Bronson library will be closed Monday morning until 1 o clock out of respect for Right Rev Monsignor Slocum. . The church committee of the Im maculate Conception parish will act as ushers at the funeral of Father Slocum. The Knights of Columbus will meet to-morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock. Ev ery member Is requested to be present as badges will be distributed at the meeting, and the members later win march in a body to the church and view the remains of the dead mon signor. 1 Prof John Hughes, organist at the Cold weather Is coming on lively. Better put your order ia right away for a new Glenwood Range In the kitchen and a new Glenwood Heater in the sitting room. Most powerful . heating ' ranges on the market. Not only will you he pleased with the cook ing, but the grateful heat will be a source of comfort all winter ' 'long. ' ; ' ' : f ',! V;:: "y--A: The only agency in Waterbury for the original Water Fronts, ' Grates and other castings, shipped direct fromthe foundry. All re pairs carried In stock. No botch work-if you place, your repair or ders here. . : tileawood Ranges Kll from 123.00 ap to f 123.09 Glenwood Parlor Stoves from. 111.25 ap to 285.09 "WE FURNISH THE PRETTIEST HOMES." ' Hnrapson-Ssltev Immaculate Conception church, will render special music at the mass for Monsignor Slocum. After the ser- , vice "Nearer My God to Thee," Car dinal. Newman's . beautiful hymn. which was a great favorite of Father Slocum, will be rendered by the full choir. , v Superintendent Wales of the trot- ley company said to-day that no cars ' win be run on East Mam street be- tween Exchange place and Hamilton avenue Monday until after 'tne fu-. neral of Monsignor Slocum is over.' The management will do all in lta power- not to in any way interfere with the arrangement of the funeral procession. , A Tribute to Monsignor Slocum. I write these lines with a sad heart, In memory of him who did depart From out our midst to dwell abova In God's celestial home of love, And we are left to mourn his loss,. ,v An added weight to every cross , That alike to all mankind is given, Which paves for all the road ta heaven. , . .. Farewell, Monsignor, honored priest, No more our loving eyes will feast On you in robes of purple hue. As oft you passed before our view, Till sickness came and laid its band On you, our priest, noble and grand. You suffered much without - com- plaint, Sweet pattern of a holy saint . Surely our God knew best of all When you to his blessed home hs) called, To. reward you for your toil and prayer, For a crown of glory you now do wear. Though we will sadly miss your face From its old and customary place. We are glad to think your soul la there, Peaceful and happy in God's own care. , . Farewell, Monsignor, thrice happy blessed, - God grant to your soul sweet peace and rest. . ,.i ; From One Who Loved Him. ; ir yon are !ooabi toe ooaroen, try tiie Democrat want adrs toe m suits; 35 words 8 days for 29 cwata , Best Creamery Buttor IN PRINT4 26c Each. -1 . . . 25c lb Best Teas . (None Higher) Best Coffees . . 20c lb EASTERN TEA IMPORTERS Co 89 South Main St. Up One Flight. It Has Arrived, Our Traln'osd ef Mouirco,, : DITKODUCTION PRICE. ' 80c bag, 88.35 bhl (with empty bbl); It is the "Queen of Quality." ,i Furniture Co., ' .