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WATERBURY EVEJS1NG "DEMOCRAT WEDNESIAYr KOVEINIBER7. 28, -1900.
fc&TjGATirCK" NEWS l,Warden and .Burgesses Met Last Xigl in the Court Koom. The warden and burgesses held a : special meeting last night in the court room. Warden Schaffer and Burgess es Kinney and Freeman were absent. Senior Burgess Smith presided at the - meeting. The minutes of the last meeting were read. The repoit of Tax Collector J. B. C'oukliug was read, he having collected taxes -to the amount of $22.17 on the lists of 1S!2-18!)3. John M. Sweeney was appointed the agent of the borough to be present at the general assembly nest January, when the petition of the gas company Is presented. The lists of assessments of property owners on Olive, Cherry, South Main and Hotchkiss streets were read, but no action was taken. The map of Elmhurst street was presented to the board by the engineer, but no action was taken on the Same. Wil liam McCarthy and Baitlett Burns re quested the board to take some action on the matter of the surface water which flows over their property on North Water street. The board re ferred the matter to the engineer and the road superintendent. Clerk Beards ley submitted a new sewer ordinance with forty-three clauses to' the board but they laid it aside without taking any action thereon. The game at the Driving park- jn Waterbury to-morrow afternoon at M -'o'clock will be a very interesting one and will no doubt attract a large crowd from this place. The St Thomas Cadets and the Fifth Artillery are strong elevens and both teams will do their prettiest to uphold their line records of this season. The reception held at the Young Men's Catholic institute rooms last night in honor of the young ladies who helped them in their recent drama was a very pretty affair. The entertain ment consisted of solos on the piano by William Clancy and Joseph "Ford. Mandolin and piano selections were rendered by John E. McCarthy and William Clancy and singing by Frank Kiely. After the entertainment there was dancing ami light refreshments. Before the party broke up Joseph E. Martin, in a neat speech, thanked all present, and also presented to each young lady who took part a souvenir in the shape of a picture of the cast of characters who took part in the' drama; The party broke up about 12 o'clock and everybody present pro nounced the young men a crowd of royal' entertainers. There was a Jarge audience at the opera house last night to see "Duffy's Jubilee." and everybody left the hall well pleased. In a foot ball game on Athletic field yesterday afternoon the High school second team defeated the Hammer club of Beacon Falls by the score of 7 to G. Mrs Commerford. an old resident of Waterbury, but now of Naugatuck, is ' seriously ill at her home on Cherry street. Miss Annie Shea, who attends the state normal school at New Haven, Is home to spend Thanksgiving. Notices were posted in all the fac tories yesterday notifying the em ployes of a one day shut down on Thanksgiving day. The game of foot ball between the Naugatuck team and the New Haven Athletic club on Hotchkiss .field to morrow afternoon promises to be ex citing. The local boys have practiced hard and will go into the game con fident of victory. Miss Du Bois. who has been teach- - Ing the cooking school in town, has gone to Philadelphia to spend Thanks giving. Frank Deegan and Miss Nellie Bray were married this morning at .St Fran cis's church by the Rev" Father Sheri dan. The young couple start- out in - married .life with the best wishes of a host of friends. - Miss Margaret Deegan of the state normal school of New Haven is home to spend Thanksgiving. A number of Naugatuck people who w'ork in the different factories left to day to spend Thanksgiving at their '"homes in different parts of the state. Dennis Joy and Miss Bessie Kenne-y , were married, this morning at St Fran cis's church by the Rev Father Fan ning. The young couple left on the . 8:12 train for a short wedding tour. j The Italians who have been work ing for the J. - H. Doolittle comnany " of New Haven, grading down thebank on Hillside avenue, struck this morn ing and work had to be suspended un- . - til the strike could be settled or a new gang hired. A funny thing about this company is the fact that they bring all their own heln from some other place and not a Naugatuck man can . secure a job. There was no session of the borough court this morning. Eminent Physician Dead. NEW YORK, Nov". 28. Dr. Rufus P. Lincoln, an eminent throat and lung spe cialist, is dead at his home in this city after an operation for appendicitis. He had been ill about three weeks, but had partially recovered. His physicians, how ever, considered an operation necessary and it was performed a week ago Sun- Jday. He sank gradually afterward. Dr. Lincoln had for many years occupied a 'very prominent position in the medical world and was frequently consulted by foreign physij-'ians. Relief Expedition Ready. HJUSTI-VXIA, Nov. 2S.-TIie Duke of AbrtfZzV; the arctic explorer, has com pleted his arrangements for the relief ex pedition next spring to Franz Josef Land in search of the Norwegian' machinist 'Stoekken and the two Italians who were lost during the recent expedition. The -search expedition" will be commanded by Captain Stoekken, father of the machin ist, who has conferred, here with the Duke of Abruzzi and Dr. Nansen. Postmasters Appointed. WASHINGTON, Nov. 28. The . fol- lowing- fourth class postmasters have been appointed: Delaware Whitesboro, Clara White. New Jersey Stanley, J. C. Rustin. New York South Somerset, Philip Mahar. - Pennsylvania Evendale. .7. H. Yoder; Hammondville, C. ' M. Faust; Posehs, I. F. Cox; Sweden Val ley, F. L. Wilcox. j Intemperance and Insnnlt y. : t .. MIDDLETO WN, N. "ST., .Nor-.-2S.-Ip his annual report .Just issued' ISuperiii ' tendent Talcott of the State Homeopath ic hospital hereiaasigni, intemperance as tbe eaose of. the greater number of-oases '--'of ioannity amoust the aneu in that instl--tdttoniaiid mentul itrflhi -and, worry the - -anse of the greater, number, anion the : jronien. . ., -. ' ' r ; - "WATEETOWU JOTTINGS Death of "0& of vatirtoj;n4 Well. 3,. - Known Citteens. V-fSj--', ' A. H. Fox, aged 04 -years, died'at the . Waterbury ,hosnital yesterday morning at 11 o'clock, after a short Ill ness.' Mr Fox had been living at Jiiff home in .Watertown 'until a few dkys ago, when it was deemed advisable to .send him to the hospital, t'p to the time he was taken sick he was one of -the healthiest men in town. Ml Fox was a lifelong resident and was one of the- best" known men in town. During his life lure he had operated a faucet factory, which at times did a thriving business. He leaves a mother, wife and one son to mourn his loss. Funeral services .will be. held from the residence of his mother in Greenville. .Mr Fox was. an honorary member of the Watertown fire depart ment. - - J v Notes. !-.- The. game at the Driving park in Waterbury to-morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock will be a very interejting one and will no doubt attract ' a Jarge crowd from this place. The St Thomas Cadets and the Fifth Artillery are strong elevens and both teams will do their prettiest to uphold their tine records of this season. ' A sou was born to Mr and Mrs The odore At wood onMonday. James Wilson has severed his con nection at the farm of I). M. Hard. Services will be held in all the churches to-morrow. If the day is as good as to-day the attendances will be large. , . Everything will be closed up here to-morrow. The postoffico will be open in the morning and also iu the evening. To-morrow being Thanksgiving no grange meeting will be held. All the schools closed to-day for the remainder of the week. - Joseph O'Donnell and Frank War rington have taken positions in the Oakville pin factory. That the coming poultry show of the Naugatuck Valley Poultry associa tion in January will be one of the largest ever held in the state is clearly shown by the number of premiums of fered. The premium list will be ready in a few days. Mrs Cordidia Hotchkiss has returned from a stay in Wiusted. ' David Shields is homo, to spend Thanksgiving with his--parents. It is reported that Hie beer man makes visits to Watertown ?kly. The money was taken from Mr Mc Vcy instead of l. M. Hard, as stated in last night's paper.' The fellow who took the money is James Wilson, a 14-year-old Waterbury boy. The boy had recently secured employment with Mi Hard and was given a place to sleep with Mr MeVey. On the night in question the boy got out of bed. went to MeVey's trousers and took $30 and then made his departure. At pres ent his whereabouts are unknown. Buchanan. Mich.. May 22. Genesee Pure Food Co., Le Roy. N. Y.: Gentlemen: My mamma has been a great coffee drinker and has found it very injurious. Having used, several packages of your GBAIN-O, the drink that takes the place of coffee, she finds it much, better.for herself and for us children to drink. She has given tip coffee drinking entirely. We use a package -of Grain-O every week. 1 am ten years old. Yours respectfully. FA'S WILLIAMS. OAKVILLE HAPPENINGS The game at the Driving park in Waterbury to-morrow afternoon at 3 o'clock will be a very interesting one aud will no doubt attract a large crowd from this place. The St Thomas Cadets and the Fifth Artillery are strong elevens and both teams will do their prettiest to uphold their fine records of this season. The Oakville fair is a thing of the past and a great success it was, so cially and financially. The manager are well pleased with the results and cordialy tender their thanks to all who contributed to the fair's success. Among the most pleasing numbers of last evening's entertainment was "The Gypsy's Love Song,"; charmingly ren dered by Miss Jane Clark of Water bury. The following gifts were award ed: Garnet cuff buttons, R. M. Abbey; picture. Mrs Conrad; three bottles of wine, Mrs C. L. Warner: .comfortable." R. Shanahan: embroidered center piece, Mrs Gorman, ' 4 North .Main street. Waterbury; gentleman's scare pill. George Hungerford: handkerchief and glove case, Gertrude'Brahnn; ging ham sofa pillow, William Ryan, Water bury; crochet shawl. Annie Fruin;.pink sofa pillow.1 R. Deland; box of cigars. W. Hancock; Batteuburg lace piece, M. J.-Burns, 7- Field street, Waterbury: silver napkin riijg. Mildred Deland; historic chair, Katie Hayden, Water bury. - The Hanky Panky club will give a masquerade ball 'December 11, ir. Judd's bab: .-.'"-.. LIST OF PATENTS. J. A. Dwyer and L. X. Whitaker, South Norwalk, trainer for --hatter's tanks; K. A. Enlind. Naugatuck, non slipping rubber tire: J. P. Lavigne, New Haven, expansible bit; S. Lederer, Providence, R. I., lady's guard chain; A. O. Leonard. Wtiterville,-' Me, pulp wood chipper; O. Nelson'. Naugatuck. fire escape; F- R. Parker, Penaeook. N. H.. motor vehicle frame; . A. , Roesch, Bridgeport; air vent; E S. Smith. Wa terbury, button; P. H. Smith, Rich ford, Vt. top hoop; J. Waring, Hartford, gaging high vacuums; W. A- Wood. Ansouia, continuous centrifugal ; ma chine. " . ... 1'nanlniolii For Senator Morgan. MONTGOMERY, Ala., Nov. 23. The Alabama legislature in separate session voted for United States senator. John T. Morgan-received' every vote cast., The result will be formally announced Jn jjint session today. - ' - -; ' " Tlio Growth of Oroiton. - ' WASHINGTON, Nov. 28. The popu lation of Oregon, as officially -announced, is 413,53(5 against 313,767 in J8HO. " This is an increase aince- 1891) of -'00,709, or. 31.7 per cent. ' - :'-- ' '' :. .-.'Tt --. t .a .'! i-;,r--v.i.'. . ' - . Nebrmkc'j Popolotionj. -m-1 ' WASHINGTON,. Soy 2.nrinie- popu lation' of Nebraska f s.. officially. aiiaiainc-. .ed is 1,008.539 gu'nt 1,058.81 in 1S90. This Is an increase since 18SJ() of9,02yr or 9 per eent.n .- --. . "' '-. ; ' '.--i'Z'-'.' i" schooner and Crew Lost. ,' ' SANDUSKY. P,, XQTi 28 A steamer just arrived here brings news pt the log of the schooner Mauniee Valley, with a crew of seven, ncer Point i'elec, in 'Lets Erie, i, - , . 4 ','. n?Fhe GAMEl of IN "THE opinion of many experts' too little attention is being given to the game of checkers in the United States. . All of these experts declare that tile newspapers shew, a short-sighted policy in not devoting more space to the admirable game. Tucked away in the sporting depart ments at intervals of a day or two during the last few weeks have been sundry ten-lirie notes about the prog ress of the checker championship. Few compared to the many who read football news and turf matters really understood that in Boston two of the greatest expor.tnts of checkers ill the world contested day in and clay out at a little table while.-a genial al though .necessarily 'silent referee watched the struggle for suprer9acj After Richard Jordan, of Edinburgh, the world's champion, had won two games, and after Charles F. ' Barker, of Boston, who relinquished his world's championship to get Jordan to coir.e across the water to play him, had won the same number of games, and after each had drawn 36 games, the greatest checker event of the sea son was Concluded. Jordan has been able to beat almost every man in the world at checkers. Barker, it is said by those who are well informed on the subject, is the only man Jordan has not been able to gain a decisive defeat from. This checker championship has had i a great reviving effect upon this in tellectual game throughout the Unit ed States. This winter the checker department will be uncommonly' ac tive, due no doubt to the sincere ef forts of good players to emulate the work of Jordan, Barker, Freedman, Pomcroy, etc. Checkers affords rare sport to the man who is not wholly in leve with the intricacies of chess. Yet checkers is a game that abounds in deep plays. As a matter of fact, I heard a very good player say that he eouM not understand how two great experts like Barker and Jor dan could ever win from one another unless a deliberate slip was made. Every game with such men, he argues, should be a draw. In checkers it is safe to analyze quite a number of moves. In chess, even to the advanced player, a two CHARLES F. BAr!KErt, . American Champion Checker Player. cr three-move combination may pre sent considerable difficult". The pit falls of chess . certainiy seem to be more numerous, or at least easier to get into than the snares of checkers. There are, or should be, the' experts say, more drawn games in checkers than in chess. Mcst openings in checkers are analyzed to a consider able depth, Jordan says, and if the play is up to the standard of a. well versed contestant the result must in variably be a drawn" battle. To lend interest to tournament games it is. a good thing to adopt restricted check ers, obliging the contestants to take openings drawn by lot for them just before play is begun. Notwithstand ing these precautions, the rule is that most of the games result in draws. Everybody that plays checkers knows that the world's checker cham pionship was held by James Wyllie, "Herd Laddie," who died almost two years ago, at the ripe-age of 79. No one seriously objected to the "Herd Laddie" holding the title. Gossip of the game recalls the time the checker people had, several years ago, watch ing the negotiations that were made by Wyllie and James P. Reed, of Pittsburgh, for a championship match. The old Scotchman agreed at firsts to come to the United States to play Reed, Jbut, I guess, he finally backed down on account of his age, the in conveniences of the trip and the con sequent nervous strain he would have to undergo. . If the man over 70 hesi tated to make the trip it certainly be comes he American sportsmen as fair critics to say tio worse than that. However, Mr. Beed was greatly dis appointed and claimed the world's championship because -of the Scotch man's failure to come over. Reed simply had to have a cham pionshipmatch, so keyed up was his mind for a great 'contest. A large: stake was offered and Barker played him. Mr. Heed was beaten. Ila died last year, and it is said that he. always maintained that Wyllie had .forfeited the championship. To show how the championship finally wanderedaround to the other Scotchman, Jordan, it is necessary to admit that Wyllie was champion. . After any amount of wrangling enough to satisfy ' the pugilists Sharkey and Fitzsimmons Wyllie made a-match with James Ferric another Scotchman. Ferrie von;' and subsequently Jordan won i ova him. . " I . Jilt Makes the food more delicious and wholesome OVl lUKINa POWDEII CO., NtWVOSH. '' ' CHECKERS Jordan and Barker drew up articles of agreement for the .'championship (just concluded, just as if the affair were a championship for billiard or pugilistic honors. The terms were $1,000 a side, Jordan to be allowed the small sum of $1C0 as expenses for coming across the ocean. Forty games were specified you see, these experts saw the prospect, of .having a, lot of draws to comprise the championship number. The standard laws of the game, dV they appear in- Anderson's worn, seconu enuiuu. yuvirriieu ivc plaj-T There v.-as a "gate," but I have made inquiries and have been unable to learn whether the receipts from admissions left any" margin of divi dend to be divided equally between RICHARD JAP.DON, Scotch Champion Checker Player. Jordan and Barker, after the hall rent was paid. Strangely enough Jordan, although of Scotch birth, is Irish. lie is 23 years old and is about the only man I ever heard of who makes his liveli hood entirely by playing checkers. Like Harry Vardon, the world's great est exhibition golfer, Jordan seeks ''pastures green"' all over the world. His exhibitions are numerous and he, invariably wins. When but 17 Jor jian won the gold medal at the Edin burgh Draughts' club and gave prom ise" Qf being a deep student of the little square -table:' Subsequently in the - national championship of Scot land h6w natural it seems to be for a quiet steady-thinking old son of Scotia to analyze moves Jordan car ried off the highest honors by defeat ing all the veterans. The experts of both England and Scotland went after Jordan, but he came out tri umphant. Then he visited Australia, and for two years the conqueror it Ferrie astonished the people of the antipodes by his marvelous exhibi tions. The young, man carries his world's championship honors lightly. -Barker is a stic-vd, native-born "Yankee," and is about 42 years old. Since he was 35 this expert has been one of the world's strongest players. At 20 he won the championship of the United States, defeating M. C. Priest, of Philadelphia. Several times .Bark er played the late Mr. Heed,, and he won all but one of these. If it seems strange that Barker and Jordan should tie so many games, it is but necessary to reflect over the match of 50 games that Barker played with Wyllie when the latter was over here. Each took one game and the remainder were draw:;. Although defeated in 18S3 by C. H. Freeman, Barker the next year wait ed for A. J. Heffner, o' Boston, to win from' Freeman and then defeated Ihe latter. Subsequently Barker won five games aud drew 20 with Beed. Bark er has been a dru'ggisl, a barber, a SAMUEL H. QROVER, New England Chanr:pion Checker Player. clerk, and has followed other pur suits when not playing- professional checkers. A. J. Heffner the other day said that both Barker and Jordan have shown that the .old masters did not knew everything' about checkers. . ,E. G. WESTLAKE. I'nlllns a Bicycle ToectJier. A first-class bicycle is cheaper than any other machine that requires ihe saine amount of work and care in coi struttin'g:. Every separate piece of a bicyqle has. to be made by itsslf, anJ theiir nicely fitted to its ..permanent placcjjj.Some of the pieces are ground out of he hopper, as it were, but tue 'makinar of others reouires the careful attention of the skilled artisan-. The grand .harmonious whole must indeed be harmonious to the last degree of harmony, and the ussenib-ling of .tuo parts is-a matter of the nicest accu racy and precision. Everything1 must be done in exact conformity to model tnd specifications, and net fail thereof by . the. breadth of a hajr. ;; .r 11 Mm -ffc Ai ' . " ' , .. ; c . .. " ' 1 7 Bess zssm t&g&i im sggpj s-a- -- i i ' 35 ?? 5: - kk ' :tif: l eg I- fir l 2i . Jip; i. ft: i i 38 a -S5 - The; ; Ready To Wear Clothiers. No T Obtain your Thanksgiving Suit, Skirt ONE'' DOLLAR -i. J. v A XM). & 1 I ... I si These are our Credit Terms and in some lines we give you 82.00 in value for $1.00 in cos:. s& K 'A M .1 I TAILOR MADE JA CKET r.T '-i i U I &?3 'A i .;.v s& :S A i ?S i r-f: .'a'' V nf i .:. i sfe A a-a i ' mh.f 4- t A ! A-k A S! j Of finest Royal Kerjey, in black, blue or castoi fine colored silk ro maine lined throughout,' from $5.00 to $15.00, That Pebble Cheviot Jacket at 15, satin lined, is a dressy one and a rapid seller. Skirts, High Goods and Low Goods Made Right, Hang Right, Priced Right. 'AAA AAA &ZAA $& as. . f. .: ij ,k a-; ft: a MARRIED HIS SPIRIT. Oklahoma Girl VlrciiH Ghost of ller j Dead Sweetheart nu:l Htm AltKic wltli Kim. John Allsn, of Cameron', Okla.. was killed in a railroad wreck in the latter part of 1899, A few days ago Mies Bes sie Brown, of that plae?. was married to the ghost of this John Allen, fur nished a house, and at this time is liv ing there alone with the ghost of this man she loved. - She and John Allen had been engaged for a year. The .wedding day had been set and in preparation for it he had gone to Kansas City on a business trip. Beturning, the train was wrecked and his dead body was taken out from un! derthe wreckage. -It was brought home K, 1143 ail V 4 LIVES WITH A GHOST-HUSBAXD. and buried in the Cameron graveyard. Miss Brown' received the news -if it all in a daze, from which she was -ilov to recover. She asked only to"he let alpne, and shut herself in her room, from which she seldom stirred. Her parentsbecamc uneasy. But while they watched her a gr?at happiness came into her face. ,She told them that she had met and Conversed with the spirit of. fohn Allen and that they had planned for the'wedding to take place at John.' 3 gr;:v?. The parents looked upon this as a mark of insanity and a physician vtaa daiied in. He said she was sane. A specialist, in brain disease was sent lor, and, 'Gvhilti he would 'not express hirp. sef regarding her queer fancy, he siid (hit in all else she was of sound mind. But in all this time Miss Brown k making preparations for the marriag ceremony at the grave. Sh,e rented ,a house and furnished it. The minister of the church of which her parents were members at firs't held out against her and tried to persuade her hat it win sinful tha epe should, marry a mere appariiicfi, but she insisted. , The m'nister went w.ith jjcr, last, wee.lnto the. graveyard "wiijre' her lover ,'wai buried and at-midnight the peveinony y.as performed that married. ithe;girl to the ghost;, The yqung woman is now Jiving in her house with her ghost hus-, bend. " She has covers at the table al ways. Taid for v two- and chats :. ail through the- meal as tho"ugh talking to ame one' in tfte TacaaV chair across the table, ' ' ' . T '- ;. " ' n - - . r.-7 7' !-- ' 82ks:33s skx se: scjk uze. jk&ji-ss: iyi --vSJlJI x-x x 35 3: -yxxA- :s:: k -:s m as -yJr9 32 Center Street N ecessary. as we lequire but DOWN ' ONE DOLLAR -W THAT WILL WEAR. Very fine, strong, black or blue Cheviot Sere, Jacket taffeta lined, new style skirt" 4' lined and interlined, best "workmanship, style Tf' tmd Imish throughout, PRICES $9. GO to IK&ffl AAA AAA: AAA: AAA ItStSfMiSSM - ; & i: as sis a-. ri .. as Mclvin'iey Jiot Fufgoltrn, WESTERLY. It. I., Nov. liS. Presi dent McKiuley's Thaulcsiviu turkey &-as shipped yesterday by Horace Vose purveyor of turkeys to tne hito House The bird weighed .'U pounds aud is a finj Hio in every resnei-t . SSASON The Greater New York Fur Co., Watch thi3 space for the latest sty les. ! The i weather of the month j of October cut oft" the I purchases and the re orders down to half the normal trade, conse quently we have a great line of our own manu factured FUIt JACK ETS, CAPES, COL LARETTES, XECK SCAKFiV STALLS, MUFFS aud 'jHIJI iilXGS. of which you can save money by buy ing this month any of these garments above. j We also STYLE NO. 1 1 4-. seal Skia Jacket, lined with Skinner's best quality satin, guaran teed to wear for two years. Regular price $50.00, for mouth of November only 33.00. Fur Garments that may bo slight ly out of style will be carefully alter ed to fit the wearer perfectly and conform fully to the prevailing fashions. We are dyeing aud dressing all kinds of Fur. ALL OUn WORK .KEPAIUED FREE J'OK ONE YEAR. The Greater New York Fur Co; A. Kalz & Co, Frops. .ASKYOURHORSESKOER FOR THE' Shoe for 'WINTER USE- ABSOLUTELY prevents sllccim?. and insures perfect Bitety and comfor: to horao and driver. Bhod with the TTeTersHp," yonr horse's feetaro al-naya In good condition kept so by not having to constantly remove the ehoe lor shsuponinc. ... .... ( The CALKS are REndVABLE, . . Steel -Centered and SELF-SHARPEN- INO and ROUND or SQUARE BASE s preferred. , t .v -';. '. Catalogue on Application. - 1. L EKSWORTH & SON, Blacksmith Supplies, ' HRRTAFOD . CONNECTICUT. iij J sat vm "THE m-M .-'I0ONLY m m m I it 1 i . l- 58 - ' . "'- I I : : :.: The ' Ready To Wear Clothiers. -.- -Ap.m s-. 5-. I -' i or Jacket of us, ": tti :: I S I Si v 'A I 1 v y w I:::!': $20.00. 1' I X :s I t a & X " A I A l AVA 5 " ! C -4 H A nK fin .. f, -jfe - AAA AAA -AAA AAA, AAA v4r CSS a k ;; Thsnkssivine. The turkey now is full of fear. .'mrl iher.; is trouble on his mird. lie plairiiy sees this time of year The farmerlias an ax to grind. -ludjje. 1GC0-1301 extreme mild ;Watch this space for the latest styles. 1-v i have an Xear- STYLE NO. 1 1 2 40 Center St, Waterbury, Conn. Go to the Big Demijohn For Your Thanksgiving Supplies at Wines andliquors.' . We give better value than any other place in the fit v. RYE A XI) KOl'RBOX WHISKIES $l.r.0, Sl.T.-). $2.00. $2.25, 2.5tt, $3.0. $4.(M per gallon;-' 40c, tc. i0c. !5c. 7."c aud $1.00 per ouart AMEKIOAX AND IMPORTED i.'IXS ?l.r0, $1,75. $2.00, $2.50. $;j.(, $4.00. $5.00 per gallon; 40c. 50 (!5c. 75c. $1.00. $1.25 per quart. CALIFORNIA -AND IMPORTED BRANDIES $1.50. $1.75. ' $2.00. $2.50, $:3.(K) $4.C0. $5.0(f. $0.00 per gallon; 50c, 05c. 75c, $100, $1.25, $1.50 per quart. '' '- - XEV EXGLASI), ST - CROIX, JA MAICA RUMS $1. SO, $1.75, $2.00. $2.50. $3.00, $4.00 per gallon; 40e, 50c, i5c. 75c, $1.00 per quart. fntf'KK OALIFOKXIA. PORT ANT) SIFCRRViKtc ier gallon; 25c per quarts . - -'.'''- ; i Sam Munch & Co NEW, YORK IIQUOR WAREHOUSE Branch 400 and 408 Main St New Britain; " "' ' - '", -15 nud 17 Grand St..-? Opp. So." Main. LOOK 1 FOR BIG DEMIJOHN ON HOUSE. B3. BS R 17 B - can :A S& 3 'A IS 'A ..sci-s: i ji i -:-: s I A i l V A V A W ' JV 1 It ..4.1: jC i'"v V IT f "