WATERBUHY EVENING DEMOCltAT, FItlDAY. NOVKMHEJt 20, 1908.
COMID OF FIMRCE
JUDGE DENNETT BUSY
Surd Parlies Discuss fbe Eill-
males For WW.
Will Clear Oil Uaojr Cases Be
Mavor Thorns and the couimissiou.
era' of the department of finance hold
a moetlng In the aldermanlo cbanw
. bur yesterday afternoon for the pur-
; pose of hearing parties who desired
to have a word to say regarding the
estimate for 1909.
John O'Neill, president of the
board of agents of the Bronson libra
ry, was the first speaker. He said
he would be brief because he had a
notion that the less the speakers' said
the more they would get, but while
he was on his feet he wanted to say
that at the very lowest he hoped an
appropriation of $S,000 will" be made
: for the library with an addition of
between $1,100 and $1,200 to pay
an assessment ' levied against the li
brary for the widening of Grand
street. Smiling at the cussedness of
e the. thing, Mr O'Neill stated that tn.9
city cut into the library lawn, taking
away a very valuable piece of proper
ty and. assessed them big benefits for
the privilege of losing their proper
ty. ' The total Income of the library,
he said, is $11,500, and something In
the neighborhood of $8,000 of this Is
pnld. out for labor, leaving a very
- small sum for books and such other
Items of expense as are necessary to
keep the institution up to the times
There will be some expense' this year
In fixing up the lawn, planting shrub
bery and getting the place Into keep
ing with property in the Immediate
neighborhood, and this, added to
keeping up the regular work of cir
culating books at the library, in. the
schools and at deposit stations, could
not be continued without, a liberal at
proprlatlon from the city. . "You
took bur property away from us and
now we want something in return for
it," said Mr O'Neill. , "Give at leasi
. $7,, 000, and as much as you like over
that." . ,
B. H. Fitzpatrick, principal of the
Croft, school, for many years a mem
ber of the board-of agents of the
Bronson library, the librarian, Miss
Sperry, Miss Bossidy, principal of the
Washington school, and Miss O Neill,
principal of the Mulcahy school, also
spoke regarding the library matter,
and between the whole of them they
made out a pretty good case in favor
of an appropriation large enough to
enable the library to keep up with
.William E. Kennedy, superinten
dent of the water works, and Com
nilssloner Scully represented the de
partment of public works. Mr Scully
said that a good deal of work or
dered done by the board of aldermen
in still on the waiting list, and that
the board would like to be In a posi
tion to take up the whole of it next
year, but they knew this was out o
the question and kept down to sub'
stantially the same amount as they
had last year, and, therefore, they
hoped there, would be no cutting. He
thought, though, that the sum total
should be added to so as to enable
the board to purchase a sprayer to
enable . the' superintendent of parks
to cope, with the elm leaf beetle in
cage it Rhould make war on th)
trees next season.
Superintendent Kennedy explained
the need .of, a larger main in lower
Baldwin street as far out as Cherry
street, also the condition of the
reservoirs and what should be done
In order to guard against contamina
tion. The mayor asked Mr Kennedy
several questions, all of which were
answered In a manner which showed
that the superintendent Is on to his
job. . . .
- About $25,000 is asked this year
by the board of public works for the
bureau of engineering, so that the
department may-have its own appro
priation, but the item "Streets, new
work," Is made about $25,000 less
than last year, so that the engineer's
appropriation is not in excess of what
the board had for 1908.
. Superintendent Beach of the police
department. Fire Marshal Snagg and
Commissioner Minor appeared for the
police and fire departments. They
want a new grade in the police de
partment to which officers will be
eligible after two years' service, the
wages to be $3 per day, tne same as
men get In nearly every other town
of this size all over the country. At
present tne maximum salary for na-
trolmen In Waterbury is $2.75 a day
and the minimum $2.25. The board
also desires to make an additional
title to the detective force, the men
to be known as detective sergeants
This does not carry with it any in
crease--in pay and will have to be
passed upon by. the aldermen. They
want nve new men, or. in the lan
guage of the speakers, they are ask
ing for Ave, but they need at least
twenty-five. Many sections of the
city are poorly policed, but the de
partment Is doing the best it can
with the number of. men at Its com
mand. The principal thing desired
by tne nre department is an nuto
chemical apparatus which can be had
for about $5,500. This would nut
the Leavenworth, street house In a
position to take care of still alarms
and small fires without running any
risk of being handicapped in case a
- bell alarm should come in while they
were out on tne other.
.jur John D. Freney, president of
the board of health, represented that
department, and he did his work well.
He said the board hadn't asked for
an appropriation for a new crematory
because they knew they would not
get It and besides the crematory busi
ness Is still in the experimental stage
and after a few years Waterbury will
have the benefit of the experience
gained by other cities where Incinera
tion plants are now being construct
ed. He paid a high compliment to
the efficiency of the health officials,
specially Sanitary Inspector Calla
han, whom he considered one of the
most efficient officials in that line of
business in New England.
Superintendent B. W. Tinker. John
McDonald, Edward B. Reiley, Jr. and
Walter A. Monagan appeared for the
board f education, Mr Tinker con
fining himself to school matters gen
erally.' Mr McDonald declaimed upon
the necessity of keeping the educa
tional Institutions of the city up to
inc. highest possible standard, so that
the youth of the community .may
have an opportunity to go into the
battie of life equipped with a liberal '
Apparently Judge Bennett proposes
to get away with a lot of business In
the superior court between now and
the holidays, for at short calendar
to-day quite a number of cases were
set down for hearing. If the pre
ent case on trial, Walter. S. Atwood
against the Connecticut company is
disposed of to-day, business will be
gin next Tuesday morning at 10
o'clock with the two cases of John
renrose against the railroad com
pany to be followed thus: Mildred
Somers vs the . city and Patrick
Barnes vs the same. '
"Wednesday: Concetta Crlstlnb.vs
Maria Chiodo, Thomas Martone vs
John Fernandez, and the two cases
of Anna N. Cottle and Adolph Miel
lez vs the railroad company.
Tuesday! December 1: Michael
Rlccio, Italian consul, admlnlstrlx, vs
the Connecticut company, Rosanna
Lynehan ys U. O. Church and other
officers of the Republican town com
mittee and Andrew J. Kenneally,
Catherine Allen and Robert Allen vs
the Connecticut company. .
December 2: Martin Dalton and
George Lutz vs the Connecticut Co,
two cases, Fred B. Price vs Police
man Flnton Tehan and Superintend
ent of Police George W. Beach.
December 3 : . Mary Lehr vs the
railroad company and Thomas O'Nell
vs the Connecticut company.
Roosevelt to Harvard. '
Cambridge, Mass, Nov 20. Presi
dent Roosevelt In a letter printed in
the Harvard Illustrated Magazine,
has expressed his good wishes for
the Crimson , eleven in its Kann Kt
New Haven to-morrow. Prosldent
Roosevelt's letter follows: "Accept
my greetings and the expression of
my heartiest good wishes for the
team. Theodore Roosevelt."
Will Oppose Reduction, i
Denver, Nov 20. The News to
day says: On the ground that any
further reduction in the price of lead
will force many of the mines in CoU
orado to close down, , the American
smelting and Refining Co will join
with the commercial organizations nf
Denver in fighting any effort on the
part of the next congress to. vpfl urn
the import duty on that metal.
education. Mr Monagan talked on
salaries, and Mr Reiley's theme was
school property and how it should be
cared for... He explained why the
board wants to purchase four or five
lots at the Walsh school and build
an addition there, and also why the
Mulcahy school should be fenced and
the lot put in shape so that it may be
used as a play ground without tnn
much risk to life and limb. All an
swered several questions regarding
items in the school aDnrenrlRHnna
and from their point of view mads it
plain that their estimates are modest
and should not be reduced;
I wo action was taken on nv nr
estimates, but they will be consid
ered at a meeting to be held this afternoon.
181 laslroelors Iff ( and Organ
; Izrd for tfaloal Benefit.
The School Teachers' 'association
of this city was formally organized
yesterday afternoon when 181 of the
Waterbury instructors met In the as
sembly hall of the High school and
elected officers. A constitution and
by-laws were also adopted, no noth
ing remains now for the 'teachers to
do but start planning for a raise In
pay. More salary is the foremost
purpose of .the organization. Prof
M. C. Donovan presided.
The voting for some of the officers
was rather spirited, this being espe
cially true of the presidency. On
the first ballot Miss Nora A. Muhaney
of the Merrlman school received sixty-one
votes, Miss Katherine F. Seery
of Driggs forty and Miss Nellie A.
Browne of Croft twenty-five. , The
others were scattering. Miss Ma
haney was elected on the next ballot.
The other officers chosen were as fol
lows: Vice-president, Michael C.
Donovan - of Crosby- high; . recording
secretary, Miss Nora C. McEllIgott of
Webster;- financial secretary, ' Miss
Alice C. Fitzpatrick of Croft; treas
urer, Miss Elizabeth F. Devlne of
Duggan; executive committee. Miss
Edith Mills and Joseph Wallace of
Crosby high; Miss Mary Coyle. Web
ster; Miss Nellie Browne, Croft, and
miss Katherine Seery of Driggs.'
i.nere was some discussion m tn
whether the town teachers should be
allowed to Join the association and
it was finally put to a vote with the
result that the town teachers were
declared eligible. . .
The objects of the association nre.
first, to secure all rights and m-lv-
ileges to which teachers are entitled;
second, fo Increase the efficiency of
the teaching corps; third, the consid
eration, of all subjects essential to the
welfare of teachers as a body. -
FALL WAS FATAL.
Man Workine at Soovill Co Bridee
Died on Way to Hosnital.
Edward Shrive, aged 34 years, an
employe of the Berlin Construction
Co, fell from a scaffolding at the
plant of the Scovlll Manufacturing
Co yesterday, receiving injuries from
which he died while being removed
to the Waterbury hospital. He was
standing on a plank on the second
story of the South mill opposite Dub
lin street when he fell, striking on
his head, breaking his neck and frac
turing his Bkull. Lunny's ambulance
was called and the injured man be
ing still alive it was decided to take
him to the hospital, but he died at
the corner of West Main and Willow
strets and then the vehicle was turn
ed around and Btarted for Lunny's
morgue on Grand street where the
body was prepared for burial. The
deceased belonged in Dunmore, Pa,
and the remains will be shipped there
to-night by Mr Lunny. The deceas
ed was a very handsome young man
and those who knew claim that he
was a. .first class mechanic ..and of
good habits.; .
SOCIAL AND FRATERNAL ' ;
Events of Interest to Man Water
birr reople, -
Then will be no rehearsal of the
St Francis Xavler choir this evening.
On Tuesday evening the Queen's
Daughters, will hold a whist at Elks'
hall on Grand street.
The Washington Jllll club will run
one of their weekly dances this even
ing at their hall du Washington
street. ' , .
On Thanksgiving eve Brass City
lodge, No 250, U A. to B. of K. R. T.v
will give their annual dance at City
hall. ,A dance order of sixteen num
bers and a short concert is on the
programme. Lalller's orchestra will
furnish music, ,
To-morrow ' night will be the
night at City hall, Lalller's band and
St Anne's drum corps will give their
concert and dance, and no doubt the
visiting drum corps will draw a large
delegation from the surrounding
towns. Watch for the big parade to
The beginners class '. which will
start at Rick's dunclng academy, 43
East Main street, Monday evening,
November 23, Is filling up rabidly.
All ladles and gentlemen desiring to
learn to dance nre invited to Join.
This class meets twice a week, Mon
day and Thursday evenings. Each
pupil receives individual attention. No
new beginners taken in after the
third lesson;' that means that each
pupil will learn to dance quickly and
On Thanksgiving night the Brook
lyn Athletic club will celebrate their
twentieth anniversary with their an
nual dance at City hall. The affair
in former, years was one Of the big
gest events of the season and has al
ways proven a big success which was
due in a great measure to the atten
tion which the members of the club
gave to the aranging. . This year a
great deal more time has been spent
in attending to the details of the af
fair and the members will endeavor
to make it the banner event. Lal
ller's orchestra has been engaged to
furnish music for dancing and for
the short concert which will precede
The Glad Tidings circle held its
annual fair at the Second Congrega
tional church yesterday afternoon.
The tables were in charge of the fol
lowing persons: fancy work, Mrs Al
len, Miss Elsie Branch, Miss Grace
Brackenridge, Miss Lillian Goedecke,
Miss Jennie Wilson, Miss Louise
Claxton; household parties, Miss
Bessie Richardson, Miss norence
Blake, Miss Edith Thomas, Miss
Lucy Richards; cake booth, Mrs
Robert Dennlson, Miss Florence Hal
las, Miss Violet Brunt, Miss Clarke,
Miss Idabelle Bradley; candy, Miss
Thalia Carver, Miss Helen Bracken
ridge, Miss Miriam Croft and Miss
Margaret Croft; ice cream, - Miss
Grace Claxton, Miss Beth Hanchett,
Miss Helen Cross, Miss Anna
Schneider, Miss Eleanor Williams,
Miss Fanny Ford, Miss Violet Harke,
Miss Charlotte Bucher; dolls, Miss
Ethel Hanchett, Miss Dorothy Brack
enridge, Miss Alta Chlpman, Miss
Beth Burritt, Miss Elsie Dechand.
The committee of arrangements con
sisted of the officers as follows: pres
ident, Mrs Harold White; vice-president,
Miss Grace Brackenridge; sec
retary, Miss Thalia Carver; treasurer
Miss Bessie Richardson.
Waterbury's Largest Outfitters to Man and Boy-Hats to Shoes.
and for Every
Other Day a Man
Wants to Look Fit.
Great big comfortable great coats,
fur coats, fur lined coats, dampproof
shoes and the h dispensable steamer rug.
Our "Carlton" is a typical football
overcoat. . Made from fancy Scotch
cheviots, in light gray tones and the
popular browns and olives, 52 inches
long, with roll collar of self goods,
cuffed sleeves, great big patch pockets
a wide, sweepy classy looking garment,
full of comfort and gingery style, $20
. Button-to-neck military collar topcoats, as illustrated in browns,
olives, and gray mixtures, $20 to $38 Regular overcoats in
black, Oxford gray and self stripes, $10 to 850.
Fur Overcoats $(8 to $75.00 Fur lined overcoats $50 to $150.
Damp-proof shoes of heavy calfskin in tan and black, Oxford or
high cuts, S4 to $7.50. Steamer rugs $10 to $25.00.
Jones, Morgan h Co., Inc.
Soft and .. Easy
for Old Ladies.
Warm and Com-
. Just , the. shoe
.for house wear.
SO South Main.
Down Three" Steps.
They Need an Overcoat or Win
All sorts of tastes in Boys Clothes
ean be Fully satisfied here. What eve
your idea, you'll find Something here to
meet your wants. ,
R. R. Harder & Co.
lOS Bank Street,
Straight Knee Pant Suits, fl
giving 112 Piece Sets at $8 00,
$10.00, $12.00, $15.00, $18 00,
$20.00, $30.00 and $35.00.
See Our North Window
Roasting Pans, Baking
Dishes, Glassware, Silver
ware and Cutlery.
, , T8 SOUTH MAIN ST.
The Very Best Makes
of overshoes and rubbers for every member of the family. Our
stock of these winter necessities is most complete and consists of
the BEST QUALITIES ONLY. THERE IS NO PLACE HERE
FOR INFERIOR GOODS. Every pair is guaranteed to wear sat
isfactory. Ask to see our high cut shoe for men for $2.00, worth
FRANK, The Shoeman
156, 158 and 160 South Main Street.
32 Union St. 119 Grand St. 26 North
Main. ' Telephone 418.
Mattresses, Pillows, Couches, llrau
lid Iron Beds. Rugs, Oil Cloths, etc.
We manufacture all our own mat
tresses, pillows, etc. We cave 70a
money. Hair and Cotton Mattresses
GENERAL . FIRE INSURANCE AND
Full information concerning any ocean
voyage cheerfully furnished, and complete
arrangements made for any c ass of passage
Travelers' checks and foreign money orders
issued to any part of the world
MRS JOHN RYAN, 507 North Main St
Flowering Bulbs of
All Kinds. .
Tulips, Daffodils, Hyacinths and .
all Other Varieties.
Special Sale on Boston
Saxe & Floto
205 South Main St.
Waterbury Bedding Mf? Co.
250 East Main Street.
Now Is the time to set measured
for a NOBBY SUIT for FALL or
r. DUCK. 132 North Main. Tel. Call
Fashionable Tailor. Ladies or Gents Garments
People Whose Garbage
Is neglected will And quick relief by
sending a postal or calling by tele
phone. No lOfil-t.
H. M. SIGNET. WATEEVELLK
RECOMMENDED BY PHYSICIANS
for Kidney, Liver and Stomach
By the quart, glass or gallon at
J, E. WATTS' CAFE- Sonth Main St
IMPORTED MUNCHEN LARGER
Fine Variety of Delicatessen Lunch
at All Hours.
DRESCEER & KUL
16 and 18 Harrison Ave.
Citron per lb . . . . . t 25c
Lemon Peal per lb . . . . . . 20c
Orange " " . . . . . . 20c
Grapes " " . . . . .15c
Oranges per dozen . .... . . 30c
Lemons " " ... . . . 25c
Sultana Raisins per lb . . . . . 15c
Dried Peaches " . . . . . 15C
Dried Apricots ' " . . . . . . 15c
The Hub Grocery
118 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Martin Berlin's Sons
Cor. Scevil! and South Main St
Night Calls Answered by
Thomas F.Berf in, 75 Sooth
Elm Street Tel. 132-2.
Patrick S. Bergin 102 Walnut
- Street. Tel 571-2.
HACK and COACH STABLES.
Finest Hacks and Coaches in the
City. Experienced and
Careful Drivers. Tel. 132-14
HIS NOSE KNOWS.
when he Is up against the right kln
of Feed. 'The wise horse know what
i good for him, and he generally
comes nosing: around when he geu ,
near any of our Oats, Meal or Corn. '
We guarantee every bag we aell to be '
clean, fresh and free from any ob-,
jectlonable mixtures. The best grown
and most nutritious Grain we can se-
cure Is none too good for us to keen,
in stock. If you let the horse do hi
own choosing he wlfl come to ua. -
JOSEPH PEPE :
ELEVATOR and MILL 51-54 CANAL ST. .
COAL and WOOD
Orders promptly delivered.
Tard, 171 South Leonard atreet.
Office 6 Bank 6t, Exchange Place.
One Flight Up. Tel.
FRANK FLAMMIA & CO.
Vtrd tintr Plus. Atvaodl. Vf
ton n(flo with I. H. IWrmesui, tJ
Kil ma kt. TaWplMM.
xml | txt