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WATEKBUKY EVENING DEMOCRAT, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1908.
11 Cash 0L jcredit( BARGAINS IN FOOTBALL Supplies It will pay you to take advantage of this sale (or we are offering . better bargains than ever before. The goods are the same cs those ; used by the colleges and' leading football teams.' : ." A comparison of the following prices will convince you: - Nose Guards. . . . .. ROc and up Head Guards .'. . . 50c and up Leather Balls.'. . . .'75c and np Bladders ........ 60c and up " Pants 50c and up The E. H. Towle Company; 25 West Main Street. 'Phone 1445 WRESTLING Great Little Match in Waterville . W: I Be Pulled Off on . Friday Nigbt. There will be many sports (rom this city journey up to Waterville t on Friday evening when the great wrest ling match between .Jack Brennan nnd Harry Shackley Is pulled off. For a little match this Is one of the best that .has ever been seen around these parts, for both boys are deter mined to win and have wagered $50 each to that effect. They will weigh in at 8:30 on the night of the match and the man who scales more than 135 pounds will have to pay a forfeit to his opponent. They have been training faithfully under careful in structors and it Is safe to say there will be' more betting on the contest than was ever waged in any match given in Waterbury or elsewhere. It is for blood as well as for money and it is not often the public is given, a good chance to see such a match. Eugene . Trembley, the . French Canadian wrestler who expects to do feat George Bothner in a match to be decided at Prospect hall, Brooklyn, Friday night, arrived there early this morning from Montreal. He was accompanied .hy his. manager, George Kennedy, and his trainer,- Erall Pons.. Trembley has swept all before him in-Canada and' comes with an excel lent reputation. Bothner has been training had for the bout. ;. .Yussif Mahmout, the big Bulgarian wrestler, who came to this country five months ago to meet Frank Gotch, but who was ignored by the latter, -will have a chance to show what he can do when he tackles Tom Jenkins, the veteran, j in the Madison Square Garden to-morrow night." JenkinS made this match, he says, simply because he did not care to see Mahmout go home ..without having' a test. The foreigner is a giant and thinks he can beat any man in the, world, Gotch and, Hacken schmldt Included. . . JOHN "IEPPEB HUGHES; Many People In This City Remember J '. the. Six Day Racer. : . New York, Nov 25. Ofall coura geous hearts to be met among the sons of, J'Ould Erin" none more indomit able than - that of John (Lepper) Hughes, the'' aged pedestrian who lives at Lexington avenue and One Hundred and Thirtieth street. To the old time followers . of athletics the name of Hughes is familiar, but his deeds, of prowess - were' performed when, the middle aged men of to-day were In early youth,' and sport soon forgets Us heroes. One of the many remarkable feats of this phenomenal athlete was performed nearly twenty seven years ago. In Madison Square garden, against the great Charles ,Rowell, in February, 1882, the "Lepper,"' as Hughes was then knowu, ran 150 .miles in 23 hours nnH -In mlnilfpfl Tha font, hfla nftvar been equalled' and will probably stand for all time. ; ; But It is not the past records of this iron limbed runner, . glowing though they may be, that has recalled bis memory to a forgetful athletic world. Once more the veteran hat taken to the road. A week ago Mon day he did nearly 55 miles in less than twelve hours and finished the last five as strong, almost, as he started. With the exception of an exhibition at Port Jefferson, last Au gust, it was the first work Hughes had done on the .road In six years. 01 late he has been troubled with sciatic rheumatism, an affliction that runs in the Irish family of which ha sprang Only of late has he recovered suffi ciently to travel long distances. -- But though he bears the badge of 'years in an Iron .gray head and stooped form John Hughes maintains that he is (ar from down and out. Hit eye has all the lustre of by-gone dayi and his step is still light and springy. Indeed, he is willing to match his endurance against any man of the country to-day la a competition in . which such endurance counts for all Of 'course in the short distances the veteran would have no show.' But he l open to ant man In the world for a race, say, at 150 miles,, - . , -,- "Just say for me," said Hughes the other night, "that I am not too old tc lock horn vita an, of tha young Your Looks . ". will ba criticized unles you wear a hew eult Thanksgiving day. A new tult does not mean the tame old style that was made (or last year. Oet the ' latent In cut, In olor and In ihape, which Is on aale, either cash or credit, ' at. ; " ' The Spearo Clothing Co. 50 Grand Street Khaki Cloth Pants, 60c and up Shin Guards. . . .. . .20c and up Pads. ... . '. ,10c and up Stockings. . . . .. . . 25c and up Jerseys ..... . . . . , 08c and up bucks of the present day; or the old ones,, either, for that matter. Lei their Dorandos and Hayeses and Longboats and Shrubbs come to my terms and I'll show 'em the old schoo has it on them in every way. I am willing to race any of these Mara thon runners-for 150 miles, and I'l give 'era a handicap, to boot, t "I'm not as old as people' generally believe by about ten years," contint ued the Lepper, warming under the collar. "I was born In the county oi Tlpperary, Ireland, June5 21,' 1850. I'm going on fifty-nine, but I don't feel a day over thirty. From what I did a week ago I am convinced that I can cover 140 miles, go-as-you-please In less than twenty-four hours. If .1 can't they may send me to prison for life. I don't believe any of the Mar athon runners can touch that notch You'll hear from me later for I'm not going to 'blow my horn'1 till I get into shape. Then I'll be wiling to prove my words. "I've been in New York nearly forty years," Hughes continued, "and I've seen a lot of athletes come and go. I do not believe the present generation compares with - the old school in the matter of endurance. They are no doubt better at shorter distances, but when it comes to the long grind they are shy. "It was more accident than any thing else that sent me into profes sional running. I was a big, husky Irish boy, nearly twenty years old, when I landed in New York in the fall of 1869. Naturally, with no re sources, I had to buckle down to hard work. I was employed by a con tractor, and in our spare moments the lads of us used to have foot races, I wasn't much of a sprinter, but told them I could beat any one for ten miles. We had a special match among a bunch of us one holiday, and I won as I pleased. - "Martin was the crack distance man of those times, and they match ed us for a small side bet to run ten miles on the roads. I had but a day's warning, and as I had no running suit I stripped to the waist. I had Martin beaten easily when his backer seeing a chance to spoil my game, had me arrested for appearing in public without a shirt. "If I did land in the cooler I took a reputation with me, and from then on I devoted my atention to running. It was certainly a great old game In those days. ....... "I have often been asked how, picked up the nickname of "Lepper." It is rather. Interesting how this came about. I had been out in California looking for game, but returned east somewhat unexpectedly. Dan O'Leary was raising Cain with the pedestrains at-that time, and he was going to England for a series of matches. 1 happened to run across him along Broadway, and challenged him to a six days' race. "Come along over to England and I'll give you all the satisfaction you want,' declared Dan. The boat was to sail in a few hours, and I told him I would not be able to make It. '"All right,' said he. 'Wait long enough and I'll build a bridge for you to walk over.' Never mind,' I came back, 'I'll build a bridge be fore I die that you will be unable to walk,' and we parted.' , "When O'Leary got to England he told the press on the other side of our meeting and stated that I re marked that If the Atlantic was a little narrower I'd 'lep' across. ' I have been called the "Lepper" ever since." : TOOK DOWN THE SIGN One year when Griffith was pitch ing in the National League some thing went -wrong with his arm and Clark was given the yellow slip. He then signed a contract to pitch with the Spokane club, of the Pacific Coast League, and In a game against the Seattle club Griff did the twirl ing. - . : . Thhgs broke badly (or him from the start of the game for the lads hammered everything he tossed up. Out in deep center field there was a clothiers sign which said the clothier would give a suit of clothes to any player hitting the canvas sign. Along about the fifth inning after the other fellows had made a dozen of more hits, his attention was at tracted' by a great roar from the crowd.- Turning around, be saw the clothier' desperately" tearing down his sign, and this Griff says was the toughest 'roast he ever - received in bli entire baseball carwr, . THE GRIDIRON AU Waterbury and Brooklyn an Ready For Game 1 To-morrow. The All Waterbury and All Brook, lyn teams will hold their last prac tice to-night for to-morrow's game. All the men are in good condition. The first game will be called at 2 p. m, between the Brownies and Qua kers for a side bet of f 100. The big game will be called at 3:15. Last nlgbt In the center every dollar of Brooklyn money. was covered. There Is a pool pf 200 at the South End club and to-night they will . cover every dollar All Brooklyn can jget to gether. The line-up of the' teams Is as follows: All Brooklyns Rooney and Brani ly, le; Beardsley, It; Brandt, Ig; Dodds and Perella, c; D. Cronan and Bird, rg; Mabaney, rt; Mertz, re: Ashmore and Hayes, lhb; Nolan and Byrnes, fb; Dunning, rhb; -Bergln and Ghent, .qb. ... ... All Waterbury-r-Goodlng, le;.Mui llgan, It; Dalton and Wentworth, lg; Schlldgen, c; Solberg, rg; John Beg ley and Bauby, rt; Lew Cronan and W. Cronan, re; Joe Bagley and Spain, lhb; Nolun and. Griffin,, fb; Thompson and Lawlor, qb; Ed Tan ner, rhb. ' RIGHT FKOM THE SHOULDER. Sporting Editor Democrat: , I wish to state In the columns of your paper about the squealing done by the f Rover football team. The Tribunes arranged a game' with them for . Thanksgiving morning. The manager of the Tribunes went to the manager of the Rovers to fix all ar rangements for the game, but he was Informed that the Tribune team was too "light.'-' We offered to put a few more on the. team, but even at that he refused. It was evident that thoy were afraid to play. We may get beat, but we are no squealers. We wish to ask who they have beaten. , We wer6 beaten this year for the first time in three years and we fully expected losing that game as It was the Evergreens of Ansonia, and we think we have a very good record to show. If the Rovers wish to play to? the 115 pound championship of the city they can see the manager of the Tribunes any night before Saturday, as we wish to play them on Sunday. The line-up of the Tribunes is as follows: Callahan, c; Galvln, , Lang ley and Tehan, g; Walsh, Mllow, t; W. Griffin, Morlarty, e; Thompson, qb; P. Shea. N. Griffin, W. Shea, Stack, Fitzgerald, b. If the Rovers do not want to ac cept this challenge we should like to meet the Spauldlngs. The manager of the Tribunes will be at the corner of Bridge and Pemberton streets every nigbt before 7 o'clock. Thanking you for your kind space, we remain, yours truly, , J. WALSH, Manager. . . . , N. GRIFFIN, Captain. EDDIE DILLON MARRIED. Runaway Marriage for Princeton Football Captain. That Edward Aloyslus Dillon, cap tain and quarterback of the Prince ton university football team, had been secretly married nearly a year ago to Miss Emily Leidy, youngest daughter of Mr and Mrs John J. Leidy of Nutley, N. J., became known in Newark yesterday by the, contin ued: residence of Mr Dillon' at' the home of Mrs Leidy since the Princeton-Yale game. ."Friends of the young people say that It was a runaway marriage, in which the young woman's mother was let in only at the last minute. None of her other relatives knew about It. It Is understood that Mr Dillon's relatives, who live in Boston, are not yet aware of his marriage. It was at a baseball game in New York between Yale and Princeton two years ago that Dillon and Miss Leidy first met. , It was not, how ever, until - the close of the annual baseLaH series between Princeton and Yale in 1907 that there were ru mors of an engagement. The final and deciding game be tween the two universities took place In New York, Dillon playing second base for Princeton. Just before the game was cabled Dillon received a telegram from Miss Leidy, readii..-: "Yours if .you win and a thousand kisses." Dillon's playing was a feature of the contest and Princeton was vic torious. Dillon is one of the most popular students at Princeton. He has starred in athletics and played as quarterback on the eleven. He halls from Lawrence, Mass. COV FOOTBALL CAPTAIN - New Haven, Nov 25. Edward Harris Coy, Yale's brilliant fullback, last night was elected captain of the Yale footbal eleven, receiving a ma jority of the votes over Stephen H. Phllbln of New York city. The election was very close, and after it was over was made-unanimous. Following that the players were en tertained at dinner at the University club by Captain Burch of this year s team. The new captain Is 20 years old, weighs 195 pounds and is Just six feet tall. He prepared at Hotchklss, where his father, tbel ate Edward Coy, was for many years head mas ter. Ted Coy's brother. Sherman Coy, played end on Gordon Brown's famous 1900 team and was manager of the track team. . . Ted Coy was a member of . the Junior class and was recently elected to the Junior promenade committee, one of theg reatest honors of the academy life. - He played on his freshman baseball team and for h while last spring was first base on the nine. He was fullback at Hotch klss and captain and fullback of his freshman football team. , He Is a high Jumper and a shot putter, tak ing both these events from Prince ton in the. track met last spring. He also Is on the basketball and hockey teams and at Hotchklss was tennis champion of the school. He lives In New Haven and Is the first New Haven-football captain' since Walter Ouast. ---.- i THE DIAMOND Owner Dorey and Maoagar Kelley f tie Bottom are ia a -Hot Argument BostonNov 25 President George B. Dovey of the Boston Nationals has written Manager Joe Kelly a letter saying that Toronto has agreed to assume the contract that Boston has with Kelley, and asks bis manager for his resignation. - After considering the matter, KeL ley decided that he would not resign, but would Insist that the Boston club carry out is , agreement to the let ter. , , ,, ( . The contract with Kelley was made. last fall, and was for two years. -It had not ten days clause attached, so that the manager can Insist On the absolute fulfilment of the agreement.' - Mr Dovey was asked If he had de cided on a change of management, and intimated that he had not yet fully decided. He did admit, how ever, that. Kelley was not entirely satisfactory. "I don't think Kelley controlled the players properly last season," said Mr Dovey. "He allowed men to practically rebel against his orders, and failed to reprimand them when he should. The case of outfielder Browne is one I have In mind." Last fall Joe Kelly complained bitterly against the attitude of Pres ident Dovey. "1 can never find the gentleman, said Kelley. "He spends most of his time with those players rebelling againrt my management." Mr Dovey will not admit that he has broached the subject of manage ment to Frank Bowerman, although he has spent much time with that player since the season closed, and no doubt has been Impressed with the cute suggestions offered by the Michigan farmer. Arthur Irwin waB in Boston yes terday and said that Toronto had offered to assume Kelley's contract and give the Boston club a nice slice of money as a bonus. "Kelley made good with a vengeance in Toronto," said Irwin, "simply because he v&a not interferred with and had a chance to run the team in his own way, and no manager can hope to succeed under any other circum stances." GOT SELBACKS GOAT Al Selback, prince of good fellows and a classy ball player in his day, had one bad falling, and that was his inability to go back after a ball that was hit over his head. On ac count of his weakness Al would al ways play the deepest of any fielder of his time, for he could come in on a ball with the fleetness of a deer. One day when he was playing with New York, back in 1900, one of the sporting writers wrote an article on "How to Play Left Field," and sign ed Setback's name to the story. An other sporting writer on the same paper got hold of the proof of the story and scratched out part of the beginning, substituting the follow ing: , "Always place your back against the ft field fence, so they cannot knock the ball over your head." The copy Was corrected put in type and published. When Al' read the portion that was substituted for the orginal, he hunted high and low for the author with murder in bis heart. HAYES AND DORANDO IN RAGE TONIGHT. Will Repeat Famous Marathon Run In New York. New York, Nov. 25. Followers of track athletics will bare their inning here tonight, when they will see Do raudo, the Italian runuer who so near ly won the Marathon race In London, run against Johnny Hayes, the Ameri can winner of the race. Hayes and Doraudo whose right name, by the way, is Doraudo Pletrl will meet in ; JOHN J. HAYES. Madison Square Garden and will run the Marathon distance, 26 miles and 385 yards. , The Italian runner ia coufldent that he will take the measure of the fleet footed. American this time. He is handicapped by the fact that all of his running heretofore hat been done on the road, while Hayes ia familiar with circular tracks such as that in the Sarden, which measures ten laps to a mile. Hayes' supporters say they can not see the Italian at any stage of the game. "Johnny will outrun him and will last much better than the Italian," said the A merles champion's man ager. Ton have something to seiL If yon want a purchaser the people mut know where to find yon. Let them know by placing a want adv th Democrat; 85 words S days for ( BASKETBALL Two Gamea Played In the Second Section League. The following are the results of the games played in the Second Sec tion basketball league at the Y, M. C. A. last night: First Game, Walnuts Positions Butternuts Boyd . I MordO .Forward. Foy ". , . i . .-i . Manvllle ; Forward. Fiege Kendall Center. J. Wiedom . ' t . . . . Guard. Cooke' . ,'. . . . Ashe . . Currie Guard. Score, Walnuts 18, Butternuts 11; field goals, Boyd 3; Manvllle 2; Ashe 2, Flege 1, Foy 1; four goals, Foy 8, Mordo 1; two points awarded But ternuts; fouls, Butternuts 14, Wal nuts 8;- referee, Camp; umpire, Tay lor; scorer, Goodyear. Second Game. Hazelnuts,., Position, Chestnuts. Hurlburt Sunderland Forward. Johnson Stanley Forward. Maltby Lyon Center. Wilson Kyros Guard. Tyack Kllduff -. . Guard. Score, Hazelnuts 19 Chestnuts 18; field goals, Kllduff 4. Johnson 4, Maltby 3, Hurlbut 2, Sunderland 2. Kyros 1, Lyon 1; foul goals, Sunder land 2, Maltby 1; fours, Hazelnuts 12, Chestnuts 4; referee, Camp; um pire, Taylor; scorer, Goodyear. Second Section Standing. W. L. PC. Beechnuts 2 0 1,000 Walnuts 2 1 .667 Hazelnuts 1 1 .500 Chestnuts I 2 .333 Butternuts 0 2 .000 BOWLING The Two Waterbury Tearoi Beat Off Their Opponents Last Night. Merlden, Nov 25. The Waterbury team of the Connecticut bowling league took two of the three games In the match here last night. F. Beards ley had high single, 243, and C. Beardsley and Savage tied for high total with 593. The scores: Waterbury. Lewis 197 175 161 533 C. Beardsley. 200 204 189 593 Diver 193 160 152 505 F. Beardsley. 243 161 168 572 Stokes 170 214 168 552 Totals .S.1003 914 8382755 Merlden. Brooks ..... 189 168 158 515 Savage 162 229 202 593 Qulnn . 168 162 190 520 Kuhn 181 146 . . . 327 Yost '187 187 Pullen ..... 170 192 197 559 Totals .870 897 9342701 At Bristol New Haven.. 874 936 8892699 Bristol 809 849 8732531 . At Bridgeport Bridgeport .. 826 943 9052704 Hartford ... 919 906 8992724 State League Standing. W. L. P.C. New Haven 18 6 .750 Hartford 14 10 .583 Bridgeport 14 10 .583 Merlden ' 12 12 .500 Waterbury ...... 11 13 .458 Bristol 3 21 .125 Nutmeg League Games. New Britain lost the first two and won the last game here last night. Waterbury made a big total In the first game, 1,013, and McGrath of New Britain had high single, 256. The scores: Waterbury. Allen ....I...:... 253 201 212 Higby I........... 217 168 163 Mlddleton .... 197 178 161 Teller 164 187 188 Stone ............ 182 190 173 ..... 1013 924 887 New Britain. Berg 159 124 167 McGrath .......... 173 169 256 Miner . v ......... 167 172 198 Ostrosko i. 180zl38il53 May 144 184 193 823 787 967 At Stamford Stamford ... "50 854 8432447 Wallingford.- 868 776 748 2S92 At New Haven New Haven.. 894 918 8532665 Mlddletown . 836 854 8462536 At Hartford Bridgeport. .. 833 900 9092642 Hartford ... 890 865 8752630 Nutmeg League Standing. w: L. PC. New HavejL, 7 .708 Waterbury ,.... IS 8 .667 Hartford 16 8 .667 Bridgeport .14 10 ' .58J Mlddletown ..... 12 12 .500 Stamford 10 14 .417 Wallingford ...- (18 .250 New Britain 5 19 .20$ A Haavy tesad. Pop (looking np from the paper) I see there's a new baby hippopotamus at the soo. What are you laushlng at. Johnnie? Johnnie (who is almost as bright as he looks) I was Jus' langbln to think of the stork carryin' a hip Mrfttajst-flTslas4 PU PJac POLO GAMES Result of the Games Played Last . ' Evening on Two ; Rinks v "Fall River, Nov '25. In the pres ence of a crowd of 1,700, the New Brttalns were' defeated by the Fall Rivers last night in a one-sided game, the score being 8 to 3. At Pawtucket Brockton 4. ; ...... -Pawtucket C, National Polo League Standing. ... . Won. Lost. P. C Pawtucket 15 8 , .652 New Haven,....,. 13 7 .650 Bridgeport ...... 13 "7 .650 Fall River 13 8 .619 Providence ...... 9 9 .500 New Britain ..... 10 ,12 .455 Brockton 5 16 .238 Worcester ...... 9 17 .227 CURTAIN FOR J 908 OLYMPICS England Leads in 18 Branches America Ahead in Track and Field Simultaneously with the ringing down of the curtain on the fifth Olympic games at Shepherd's Bush, London, comes the announcement that the International Olympic com mittee will meet at Potsdam next May to fix the location for the next games lu 1912. The crown prince of Germany has sent the Invitation for Potsdam to be the scene of the conference, and it Is the belief that the choice will lie between Berlin and Stockholm. Some people in the old world think that 1912 Is a long way off, but those .'ho have had ex perience are of opinion that the time is not too much when the amount of work to be done is properly consid ered. Taking the entire games, eighteen branches of sport were contested, and according to the English calcu lation Great Britain and Ireland came out ahead with a total of 52 firsts, America being second with 22. There was no talk of seconds arid thirds or any point calculations whatever. In the department of track and field sports America shows foremost with 15 firsts and 8 for Great Britain and Ireland. A sum mary of the list of sports with the points scored by each nation follows: Archery Great Britain and Ire land 2, France 1. Athletics Field United States of America 9, Great Britain and Ire land 2, Sweden 2. Track United States' of America 6. Great Britain and Ireland 6, Canada 1, South Af rica 1. Boxing Great Britain and Ire land 5. Cycling Great Britain and Ire land 5, France 1. Fencing France 2, Hungary 2. Football Great Britain and Ire land 1, Australia 1. Gymnastics Sweden 1, Italy 1. Hockey and Lacrosse Great Bri tain and Ireland 1, Canada 1. Lawn Tennis Great Britain and Ireland 6. ' Polo Brest Britain'!. Racquets Great Britain and Ire land 2. Rowing Great Britain and Ire land 4. Shooting Great Britain and Ire land 6, United States of America 3, Sweden 3, Canada 1, Norway 2, Bel gium 1. Skating Great Britain and Ire land 1, Sweden 1, Germany 1, Rus sia 1. Swimming Great Britain and Ireland 5, United States 1, Sweden 1,' Germany 2. Tennis United States 1. Wrestling Great Britain and Ire land 3, United States 2, Sweden 1, Hungary 1. Italy 1, Finland 1. Yachting Great Britain and Ire land 6, France 1. . The complete scores of the other countries were: Sweden 8, France 5, Hungary 3, Canada 3, Italy 2, Nor way 2, Australia. Belgium, Finland and Russia 1 each. In all there were 100 events. WADDEL'S QUICK RETORT.. When Rube Waddell was tending bar in Camden, N. J., a few years ago, Charley White, the sporting writer, dropped in to get something to eat, but something or other had happened In the kitchen that morn ing and everything put on the table was cold. "Look here. Rube," shouted Charley, "everything is cold here." "Just reach over on that table, Mr White," cried Rube, "and you will find the pepper and mustard." The Eagle Brewing Co. Brewers of the Choice3t LAGER BEER and PUREST ALES and PORTER. EAGLE STREET, Waterbury, Conn. THE SPIRIT OF The Holidays The sfsson of cheery good fellowship is here. Tho feel ing of friendship is intensified by - the spirit of the holidays. And no better way to stimu late throe Joyful feiiings can be had than by "warming the cockles of the heart" with the purest of fine beers. "The Befr That's Prank." On draught in the leading cafes and bottled handsomely for hotel and family use. BREWED BY The HELLMANN BREWING CO. r t-jfgkJSZtJ' ft m fm r You'll enjoy your Thanks giving dinner a lot more if yoi and your boys are in your Nev Winter Clothes. You can buy them now ai our "Cash Store" and still have turkey money. , Our showing is extra strong in Suits and Overcoats at these prices. Men's and Young Men's $12, $15 and $19. Boys, ages IVi to 18, $3.97 and $5. i And everything a Man or Boy wears except shoes. Upson, Singleton & Co. Use our Stairway between Bank 81 and South Main St Store Open Until Noon . Thanksgiving Day. Roller Skating AT THE Casino Rink Music Every Afternoon and Evening. The Only Rink in the City. NEW FLOOR. NEW SKATES. Fred E. A. Ward Mgr. Formerly of Eagles Hall Rink. WALL PAPER SALE ! 50,000 Bolls at 4c a Boll. Ceiling and Border to match. Hang ing paper 12c a roll. ' We furnish la bor and paper for 2i room. 10 per cent off for cash. Com. Decorating Co. 80 Abbott Get ths rlsht store SPECIALS FOR THANKSGIVING. WHISKIES. Per Gallon A good Rye Whisky ........ f 1.50 Still better '8.00 Golden Star . . . ... i ...... ., 2.50 Golden Valley Monogram ."3.00 Mount Morris Club, reg price $4.00. "3.50 Old Fashioned 2 Stamp, regular price $4.00 8.50 Mt Vernon Club, regular price H-00 ft8.50 Old Empire 2 Stamp, regular price $4.00 ., S.50 Corning Distilling Co 2 Stamp, - regular price $4.00 ...... -3.50 BRANDIES. Per Gal A good Brandy 91. BO Still better Brandy , 2.00 Choice Old Brandy ...... 2.50 Good California Brandy, regular price $4.00 $3.50 GIXS. Per Gal American V. "1.60 No. 2 Gin .., J2.00 No. 1 Gin RUMS. , Per Gal Jamaica .................. S 1.30 No. 2 Rum 2.00 No 1 Dis ... 2.80 CORDIALS. ' Per Gal Annlsette, Rose and Kummel, reg price $2 .... $1.75 All kinds of pure California Wines, per gal .... $1, $1.50, $2 BOTTLED GOODS. Whiskeys 85c, 50c, 75c and $1 Brandies. 50c, 75c, $1, $1.25, $1.50 Gins and Tom Gins, 50c, 75c and $1 Rums , . . . 50c, 75c and $1.00 Chrystallzed Rock and Rye .... .... 50c, 73c and $1.00 Cordials: Cream do Mentha 75c Annlsette ........ .50c and 75c Kummel ..... . . . . . 50o and 7fto Rose. . . . 60s All kinds of California Wines, bottled, at 25c, 83c, 50c, 75c, $1. COMBINATION BIG FOUR. , 1 bottle Whiskey, worth .60 1 bot Port Wine, worth .SO ' " 1 bottle Sherry, worth .60 1 bottle Blackberry 7 ' ' Brandy, worth . .... .50 Total , . . , , . . . $ 2.00 for f l.l S 1 N. B. -Orders by mail or 'phone i will receive prompt attention. I IKE PASTERNAK, 1 213 Sooth J'aia St TcL 474, T2 2