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THE SOUANTON TRIBUNE-FRIDAY HORNING-, SEPTEMBER 21, 189T.
Tn tlK SYRACUSE TEAM THE CHAMPIONS Yesterday Marked a Rainy Close of the Season. EASTERN LEAQUE RACE IS ENDED Aml llio rinlsli Cinno Without Unccr tnlnty n to tho Position of Any ol tho Cluus-.MIncrs IMny n Tlo Gnmo nt Providence, nnil Toronto Wns Whipped a Third Straight by the " Montreal Tonnii Yesterday the nastern league season closed nnd without any uncertainty for many days as to which club would win. "For some tlm'o it was plain that the Stars would be the champions, barrlliR accident, and It was Just as evident that tho other seven clubs would finish lis Indicated Jn tho pcrcentaRO record, Byracute and Toronto will now play a "stelnert cud series. ltcsults. Providence 6 Scranton.. 6 Montreal , 8 Toronto a .'Wllkes-liarrent Springfield, rain. Ilulfalo nt Syranuse, rain. I'crocntnRO Itccord. - . i. W. L. P.O. Syracuse 130 SG GO .C32 Toronto 120 74 53 .1W7 liUffnio , is; 7i ns .GUI SprlnKfleld IK (' 67 .648 'l'rovldencc 12S C3 50 .530 'Scranton , 113 62 63 .452 Montreal 125 60 75 .400 Vllkcs-IJarro HO 30 80 252 . LAST GAME A DRAW. bcrantou and Providence Played a Ten Inning Contest Before a Crowd of Only Three Hundred Persons. Providence, n. I., Sept. 23 The last panie of the Eastern League season In this city was played today and It terminated In a draw, tho game being called In the tenth Inning on account of darkness. Attendance, 300. Score: 1'ROVIDENCn. A.n. It. II. O. A. K. Welgand. 3b 4 2 13 3 3 Lyons, cf 4 12 3 0 0 O'llrlcn, 2b 2 0 1 J 2 1 Abey. If 4 0 0 5 12 Urauby, rf 112 0 0 0 Cooni-y, ss 3 0 0 4 4 1 Uasectt, lb 4 0 0 0 10 'ooBan, e 3 10 0 2 0 llraun, p 4 110 10 Totals 32 G 7 27 11 7 SCItANTON'. A.I1. II. II. O. A. E. Bonner, 2b 5 14 2 4 0 Walters, cf 4 10 0 10 Grlltln, rf 1113 0 0 Sullivan, ss 5 115 5 0 Mnssey, 3o 4 1 3 11 1 0 E.lBali. If 5 0 10 0 0 Magulre, 3b 3 0 0 12 0 Uoyd, c 4 0 2 2 2 0 GUlon, p 5 10 0 10 Totals 39 G 12 27 1G 0 Providence 1 1 0 0 2 0 2 0 0-G Scranton 0 10 0 0 13 0 1 G Karnod runt Providence, 1; Scranton, 1. Two-base lilts Wclgand, Urauby, Hon ncr, Massey. Homo i tin llraun. Saerl llco hit Walters. Stolen base Welsaml. liases on balls Oft Hraun, 4; oft Glllen, 6. Struck out-Uy GUlon. 1. Wild pitch Hraun. Time Two hours. Umpire Gru ber. Throe Strniuht. Montreal, Sept. 23.-Tho local season closed today ana Toronto was downed for the third consecutive time. Score: MONTMiAL. A.H. R. H. O. A. U. Shannon, ss J 3 2 0 2 o Itaunoii, It 5 12 4 0 0 Shearon, rf 4 2 2 0 0 0 Gclr, 2b 4 0 2 17 0 Dcioley, lb 4 0 0 13 0 0 Rlchter. cf 4 0 0 4 0 0 nry, 3b 412120 Hutler, c 4 0 0 4 10 llcKai land, p 4 10 0 2 0 Totals 3G 8 10 27 11 0 TORONTO, A. II. R. II. O. A. E. Snyder, o 4 0 1 12 1 White, If 10 0 10 0 McGann, lb 4 0 1 17 o 0 Jlca'o, cf 10 0 0 0 0 l'reuntan, rf 4 0 0 2 0 0 fimlth, 3b 3 0 0 0 10 Casey, si 3 10 0 4 0 llortcn, p 3 10 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 2 27 10 1 Montreal 2 0 0 12 0 3 0 o S Toronto 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 02 Earned runs Montreal, 4. Two-base hits llannon, 2. Home runs Henry, Shearon. Double piny Taylora nd McGann. Uaso on balls Oft JlcFnrland. 2; off Horten, 2 Struck out Ry Mcl-'arland, 3; by Horten, 3. Time One hour. Umpire O'Neill. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Results. 8 Chicago.. 4 'let eland.. Percentile Record. P. W. L. P.C. Raltlmore 123 f7 30 ,7U7 Roston 1 g'j 37 .700 Now York Ill 70 45 .037 Cincinnati 12-1 70 54 .53 Cleveland M MJ 00 .528 Washington 121 67 11 4C0 Rrooklyn 120 57 Ctt .452 Pittsburg 123 rw (. .113 Chicago J26 53 71 .437 Philadelphia 128 51 72 .423 Loulsvlllo 121 51 73 .411 St, Louis 125 29 !W .232 Colts cro Outhntted. Cleveland, O., Stpt. 23.-Today's gamo was without specJ feature. Roth clubs put up a fair fielding game, but Cleveland outbatted tho Colts. Score: R.H.E. Cleveland 00012500' 8 G 3 Chicago n.O 1 3 0 0 000 0 4 10 1 Hatterles Powell and Crlgcr; Grilllth and Uonohue, Umpire O'Day. Inhibition Game. At 'MansfieldMansfield, 12; Cincinnati, 7. Ratterles-Ely and Lynch; Rreltenslein and Peltz. DIAMOND DUST. Think of Newport fashionable. Newport climbing out of a baso ball stand to mob un umplrel Those bon-ton Rhode Island us lead In tho New England league race. Pitching preterits somo queer phases. L'hret claims that when tho Uostoim wero hitting him right and left in tho first two Innings ho was doing everything In his power to fool them. "I was mixing ' Up In tho first two Innings," said Red. "I Hent them In fast slow, in and out, and they killed me Then I turned around and pitched nothing but mv straight ball, and I fared a groat, deal li.ltr" Mi eiW "m magnates win be compelim to pass a stringent, and at tho same time, Olorld of nn IntellRlble rule, regarding a bnlk this day. The present rule Is violated every day. Tho ptescnt rule Is certainly clear enough and Intelligible to all who can rend, write and do simple sums In arith metic. Umpires, however, allow clouds to gather over that portion of their In tellect supposed to ternsp the balk ques tion," writes Ren Mulford In the Cincin nati Post. "It Is easier not to call them than to stir up debates on the line. EI more Cunningham and 'Cy' Seymour aro two of the most accomplished balklsts In the league, but they are able to j,et anuy with It quite cleverly without dis turbing any umplrlcal dreams of peace." AMATEUR BALL NOTES. Tho Walnut street Stars challenge the Crescents of Olyphant, Kelser avenue Stars of Providence, any club in Hell evue, Olyphant, South Side, Hyde Park or In tho county under 16 years for Sept. 26 on Holla Head grounds, Dun more, ns wo are the champions of tho county, C. J. Woodrlng, manager; answer in tomorrow's paper. The Dunmore N'onparlels challenge the PrlccburR Nonparlels to a game of ball Sunday, Sept. 2G, on Uic Price burg grounds, Answer In tomorrow's Tribune, John J. Coleman, manager. Tho Lackawnnnus accept the chal lenge of the Mlnookas for September 20. Tho Trllbys would like to arrange a game of foot hall with Jack Kear ney's Indians, of Green Ridge, for Sept. 2G, at 2.30 p. m., on tho rye-field grounds. J. HolnrcH, mannger and captain; answer through tho Tribune. FOOT BALL NOTES. The Tillby's foot ball team, of Prlce burg, challenge the Young American foot ball team, of the South Side, for a game Sunday, Sept. 2G, on tho Stillwater grounds. Answer In The Tribune. Jonn lirongan, captain. The Anchor foot ball team ncecpt tho challenge of tho Young Sports for a (fame Sunday, Sept. 20, on the Haylleld grounds. Prank O'Connors, captain; James Murray, mai.ager. Tho Anchor foot ball team challenge tho Young Spcrts foot ball team for a game Sunday morning, Sept. 2G. on the Haylleld grounds near Conncll's park. Answer In The Tribune. Frank O'Con nois, captain; James Murray, manager. The Anchor foot ball team challenge any team In Lackawanna county about the ago of 13 or 11 years for a game Sept. 2G on tho llayflcld grounds. Answer In The Tribune. James Murray, manager; h O'Connors, captain. The Jolly Eleven foot ball team have reorganized for the season nnd promise to surpass all their former efforts on the grldlorn. Tho members are as follo.vs: P. Ciimmlngs, It. KIrkwood, T. Shoomnn, E. Uurke, F. Grimes, H. Kennedy, W. Davis, T. Rarrctt. T. Dolan, P. Mangan, E. O'Mallcy, J. Dawson, G. UuIIIel 1. AH members and those lntcicsted uro re quested to appear for practice on hoot. 2i at 2.30 o'clock shorp. I". Mangan, man ager. Tho St. Thomas' college foot ball team has reorganized for the coming season and will have one of the strongest ttarns In the city. Weir, who made a recoid on l.st year's team, will bo captain and V. Lally manager. Players will pleufco re ipcrt for practice Tuesday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock sharp at the ball park. 1". Lally, manager. Al'AULIFFE-RYAN MATCH. Iloth iUon Arc Training for Their Scrnnton .Meeting. Jack McAullffe and Tommy Ryan (Philadelphia) are in active training for their ten-round bout at Music Hall next Thursday night befora an Ameri can Sporting club audience. McAullffe Is at Coney Island and Ryan at College Point. Ryan lias a record of over fifty vic tories in the last two years. One of his recent achievements was the de feat of Young Grlffo In three rounds three months ago before the Green point Sportlns club, of Rrooklyn. The present match Is the best over made for Scranton and ousht to All Music Hnll to the doors. The prices will be the same as formeily, CO cents and $1. CRICKET MATCH A DRAW. llnd Wcnther Intrrfcrrcd with tho Play nt Ilnltiinnrc. Raltlmore. Sept. 23. The match at cricket between Mr. Warner's team of Englishmen and a team composed of Haltlmoreans, which was begun yes terdnv, resulted In a draw this after noon, bad weather making it Impos sible for the home players to finish their second Inning. The score when stumps were drawn stood 252 for the Englishmen to 18S for the Caltlmoreans, the latter having four wickets down In the second inning, while the Englishmen had a full Inning to go. The Englishmen begin a three match at Philadelphia tomoriow. BOSTON AND BALTIMORE. There's n llnse Hnll Uiiicroncc Hc twecu tho Two Cities. This is the way Catcher Donohue, of the Chicagos, sizes up the two princi pal cities contesting for league honors this year: "Raltlmore Is Inhabited by amphibians and webfeet. The food of the town Is varied oysters, crabs, ter rapin and the cud of bitter rellectlons. The people are very peaceable. If one Raltlmorean calls another a liar the Insulted one says, 'I hope the next crab you cat will choke you,' and they glare at each other awhile, Ros ton Is regular und systematic. At. 11. 12 o'clock every day everybody In Roston fctops work and" lines up at the drug store for an egg phosphate. At 12.03 everybody goes and gets a plate of beans. I put sugar on my beans and they threatened to have mo put out of town." "MAJOR" TAYLOR ASSAULTED. Colored Ilicyclo I'lycr Choked by Y. V. Ilcchcr Into Insensibility. Taunton, Mass., Sept. 23. There was a bad mix up In tho getting away In tho one mile open blcyck) race at the Bristol' county fair today. Tom Rutler crossed tho tapo first, with Major Taylor second and W. E. Rccker third. After tho riders had finished, Hecker wheeled up behind Taylor and grabbed him by tho shoulder. Tho col ored man was thrown to tho ground. Rocker choked him Into a stato of Insen sibility and tho police were obliged to in terfere. It was fully fifteen minutes before Tay lor recovered consciousness and tho crowd was very threatening toward Beaker. Becker claims that Taylor crowded him into tho fence during the race. Becker was disqualified and tho race was run over again, Tom Butler whining. Stove O'Donncll the Winner. Hartford,, Conn,, Sept. 23. At the Glad iator Athletlo club tonight Btevo O'Uon noll knocked Charley Farrell all around tho ring In two rounds and Carroll's man ager threw up ths sponge. O'Uonnell struck Jimmy Connolly, Farrcll's second und then the police Interfered. $pom. DRAFTING PLAN IS OBJECTIONABLE Big League Breaking Up Teams In Minor Organizations, MANAGERS ARE KICKING GENERALLY System 1'lnys Havoc in tho Small Cities of tho I'.nst nnil Wcst--Col-iiiiiIiiis Proposition is 11 Good One. Provides for n Limit or Twenty Players to Contract with One Club nnd Gives Two Years of Service. While tho owners of tho National League teams aro having their own troubles, they are at tho same time causing tho proprietors of minor league clubs lots of woe. The system of draft ing tho best players of the minor or ganizations plays havoc with the clubs which compose them, since tho people who support the teams by their ad missions at the gate become provoked and stay away when favorite players are allowed to go. Tho following wall from Columbus, O., published in tho Sporting News, explains the situation: As tho season grows on apace, and the players of tho Eastern and West ern Leagues develop their strength, and tho people grow to love the team and its members, to take prldo in its pres ent achievements and hope for greater things in the future, the ghost of the draft rises to spread consternation and dismay among them. The better we are this year the greater danger we are in, and the more certainly will wo bo called upon to pay tribute to the grasp ing greed of the league octopus, which has spread such' havoc and flnacial ruin nnd distress among somo of our clubs In years gone by. THE INJUSTICE. Is there not somo way in which this one-sided and discriminating law can be set ajdde? Is there not some way to convince the major league that the policy of might making right is not a profitable one? The robbing of clubs' representing such constituencies as the Western League clubs do of their best players nnd giving them probably less than they have paid for their men, savors very much of the stand-and-dc-llver spirit. The disadvantages to the minor league clubs are many. Everybody Is familiar with such Instances as Min neapolis, which from a great baseball town has fallen so low In Its patron age that Its managers have been com pelled to transfer games to other cities. Its management has lost thousands of dollars; but not only that, every other club has lost a considerable sum on account of the weakness of that club this year. So the great Injury to tho one is shared "by all. There wero several other clubs in the Western League that suffered to a greater or less extent by the dtaft in the loss of valuable players, whose places the managers have found It hard to 1111, nnd have failed to fill sat isfactory to this day. There Is one item of expense that tha draft system entails and that Is tho high price paid to players to fill up tho ranks. The Western League Is a very fast league, and requires players of a cali bre second only to that of the National. National league managers have fre quently expressed their astonishment at the strength of the Western League clubs. Tho consequence Is that after the National League has gotten through with the draft, there are hut ftw men nvallable In the minor leagues subject to draft by tho Western, and as a consequence our clubs are not only compelled to buy men from the Na tional League, but pay National League salaries to them. This makes our sal ary lists unnecessarily burdensome. It costs every club In the Western League today too much for salaries. They can not stand it, for their business won't support it. The National agreement Is founded on the right principles and is necessary for the perpetuity of tne game and for the protection of clubs and players. Rut there are abuses and inequalities under its operation that clearly should be reformed. Tom Loftus" Idea of a man remain ing in a league two yjurs before he can be drafted is a good one and would prove very advantageous not only to the drafting club but to tho club from which he was drafted, and also to tho league In which such club belonged. There Is an additional restriction that should be put In, and that It limiting each league to tho number of men it should have under reserve and con tract. This would make every club drafting players, much more careful and prevent the wholesale drafting lesorted to by some of the National League clubs. Why some of them have every year from 23 to 40 players Everybody knows they cannot use them. It works a great Injustice In other clubs, nnd also to tho players, many of whom never get nn oppor tunity to show what they can do. It has even been charged that tho League clubs do qulto a brokerage business In selling out players to minor league clubs when the season opens, and they find themselves weak. Whether this Is true or not in Intention it is true in operation. Nearly every club In tho Western League had to purchase Na tional League players last spring. This is certainly not as It should be. It is not advantageous to anybody, tho Natlonnl, minor leagues or thf players themselves. If a club In tho National were confined to 20 players It would be very careful whom it tool:. If It wanted extra men it would mnko room for them by releasing others. Twenty men are enough. A good man ager can get as good a team out of 20 as 30; tho latter number is unwieldy. He don't get .a chance to see what they can do. A large majority of the play ers cannot do good work unless worked regularly. Wo see dozens of Instances every year where men are let go from on club, and getting regular work In another make very superior men. Cannot (something be done in this matter beforo the draft, with all tho attendant injustice, is upon us? GIANTS MAKING MONEY. (Jrent I'lnnnclal Year In Now York. Thanks to Rmic. This year has been tho greatest New York has known in a financial way binco the halcyon days of '89. "Dear Old Andy" Freedman ought to offer a. resolution of thanks to the missionaries who converted tho Hoosler rebel Ruslo at the next league conference, but he will bo too busy throwing bouquets to hlnifwlf tn Hilnlr ilmi,t It 'At last the Freedman administration tuts proved a success, In spite of his ideas of reform, Rusle held the golden Jfty that opened the door for prosperity nt tho 1010 grounds. THE PRICE DAZED CHRIS. Ho Thought Hiving Wns Not tho Wliulo Thing. That Chris Von Der Alio once angled for William Buckingham Ewlng Is per haps news to many fans, although tho little affair took place in '81 says Ren Mulford, in the Cincinnati Post. "Ted Sullivan took a crowd of us south," re marked William Buckingham the other night," nnd ho played St. Louis on tho way. Chris entertained us royally. Of courso you all know what Chris routo Is the breweries and tho parks. Chris told mo he'd like to get mo and I of courso replied that I'd bo delighted to Play In St. Louis. "After our slgh't-scolng, Chris reopen ed tho subject of signing. In those days $1,00 wns pretty good money for a ball player. I told Chris all ho needed was a eood catcher. 'Name your figure,' Said Chris. 'I'll imv nn tnnrli m Wn. York.' 'Now I'd rather play with you,' I replied, 'than with any of these other fellows, Chicago offers me $4,000. New York Jumped that figure to $5,000. I'll, play in St. Louis for $3,000 and tho score-card privilege. The truth is, I had signed with New York, but Ted Sullivan was in on the stringing and he led Chris oft to ono side of tho room and whispered, 'Grab him quick. "Those figures, however had dazed 'Der Hoss' a little bit. but when Ted said "He's a great catcher,' Chris camo back with tho query: 'Rut, Ted, he doesn't catch all the balls, does ho?'" AFRICAN BOXERS. Dark Continent Said to Be Full 0 Peter Jacksons, and They Will Be Imported. A queer story was told me tho other day which carries a full line of novelty, if, perhaps, a trifle shy on other things. It has not reached print before, writes Joe Donovan, of Chicago. To begin nt the opening, a few years ago, when Johannesburg, South Africa, became something of a city from the gold and diamond mining Industries, glove fighting drifted in from various parts of the world, particularly from Australia, and, doing well, there has been a gradually growing colony of them ever since. It was In this part of tho world some years since that Woolf, Bendoff and Jack Couper battled for a side bet of $22,500, the biggest stake of the sort ever recorded, and In which the late Barney Barnato Is said to have been Interested. Johannesburg is a shining mark that attracts many of tho untutored blacks of the wild surroundings for a taste of the white man's sweets of enlighten ment and boxing wns ono of the things they absorbed. Being naturally imita tive and highly elated at witnessing civilized gladiators cuff each other with padded gloves tho stalwart sons of ebony soon picked up all the tricks they witnessed in the arena at Johan nesburg. A little leaven leavens the whole. The black apostles, when they filled up trotted gallantly into the; veldts and Jungles, spreading the glad tidings right and left. Every man's props were up against every man. Within the last half dozen years, It Is said, the fad has progiessed to nn extent that many obscure African vil lages have their champions. Kafllrs, Hottentots, Zulus ond others havo been much Impressed with the soporific swat, preferring the fnt boxing glovo of commerce to any other article. Jo hannesburg has been taxed to supply the demand, while Marquis 'of Queens berry laws have been translated Into many African dialects. Knowing the success of the colored exponent of the glove in England and this country several Englishmen and others at Johannesburg, It is said, are contemplating forming a company, with the purpose of visiting the most stalwart tribes and there making se lections of the best fighting material, the same to be brought to England and America to be sent against men. It is nrgued that there are many Peter Jacksons, Joe Walcotts nnd George Hlxons waiting to be put under man agement and that all it wants is a keen and critical eye and a Judge of a lighter to pick them out and reap the har vests of a Klondike. Ono of the drawbacks to having a good man in this country, it Is freely acknowledged by all who have tried it, is the liability of losing him through the Influence of some hungry manager who is short in his stable, but these schemers are to guard against any thing of that sort in nn Ingenious and natural manner. They will not allow their champions to learn Engllsh.which will keep them comparatively safe from wiles of tho managerial craft. In addition to the Chariot races, Ro man, Hurdle and Running races by Miss Myrtle Peek and others every day, and tho amateur bicycle race on Wed nesday, tho following trotting and pac ing events are scheduled: WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29. 2.20 Class Purse $150.00 3.00 Class Purse $100.00 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. 2.24 Class Purse $150.00 2.37 Class Purse $150.00 FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1. 2.4f, Class Purse $100.00 2.10 Class Purse $200.00 Every tiuss will fill and great racing will result. A professional judge has been secured. Luzerne electric cars will connect, at Luzerne, for Dallas every hour during the Dallas Fair. Special rates tho lowest ever offered. Trains on D., L. & W. will moot at BennPtts with electric cars for Dallas. The Lchlght Valloy will run a special excurson train, leaving Wllkes-Barre at 12,30, returning leave Dallas at 0 p. m. Fare for round trip, 32 cents. W HI am a 2 cikc Maple twi of AMORITA to , njkiiiui la uc I'sJud Sluu oa rcctltl ef 25 cu.' -.----. ! ifflA facttYjlfcZlOlUUl. St NtW VCfU mm 5N0KNG Nw LEON OLCHEFSKY INDICTED FOR ARSON It Is Alleged That Me Blew Up a Build. Ing oa Ibe South Side. OTHERS WHO HAVE TO ANSWER Yesterday's Wns tho Third Return of tho Grand Jury nnd Consisted of Ninety-sir True llllls and Flftv nlno Ignored OnosJnmos Stcwnrt, Who Tried to Steal I'x-Shorlir Robinson's Uinmond Pin,' Ilns n True Hill Against Him, Among the true bills presented to court yesterday by the grand Jury on Its third presentation was one against Leon Olchcfsky, who is charged with blowing a building on the South Side, owned by his wife. Jnine.i Stownrt, who tried to steal a diamond pin from ex-Sheriff Robinson, in tho Elk, on Franklin avenue, was also Indicted. The return consisted of ninety-six true bills and flfty-nlno Ignored ones. The return in detail Is ns follows: TRUE BILLS. Assault and Battery Bridge Baggott, Sarah D. Lee, prox.; Michael Pollnskl, Frank TyrakowskI, Anthony Kapuscin ski, pros.; Maggio Homan, Bridget Ru ane, prox.; Charles Jacobs, W. McCollski, pros.; Nelllo Lettlck, Lucia Apposollca, prox.; Robert Fraunfelker, Lena 1'reston, May Totten, prox.; Peter Cunningham, John Tirpok, pros.; George Betcavitch, Adam Burke, pros.; Joseph Polovltch, John Van Nort, pros.; Louis Horn, George Wlesel, pros.; Andrew Kecha, Wllbo Keoha, Benjamin Johnson, pros.; August Kellorman, George Wlesel, pros.; Georgo Mallonder, Georgo Wlesel, pros.; John Hughes, Georgo Wlesel, pros.; Abellle Llota, Peter Fuxlate, pros.; Stephen Clair, Prokuo Witko. pros.; John Manley, Mich ael ailroy, pros.; Jcnn Duffy, Michael Gll roy, pros.; Frederick Peterson, William Miller, pros.; Patrick Sheridan, James Rogan, pros.; Albert Kromlskl, Peter T. Mulligan, pros.; Bridget Maloney, Ellen Kline, prox.; John T. Wilson, Hugh Monahan, William Donaldson Thomas Stewart, William Kane, pros.; James White, John Van Nort, Joseph Pawloe vicz, pros.; Martin Mlglin, M. Dublno, pros.; A. L. Schiller, Bridget Dougherty, prox.; Max Askln, Bridget Dougherty, prox.; John AVaslnski, Mary Muldoon, prox.; John T. Wilson, 'Hugh Mona.han, William Donaldson, Thomas Stewart, Uanlel Golden, (pros.; John Flynn, Thomas Phelps, pros.; Mary Dempsey, Esther Reese, prox.; James Fallon, Thaddeus Noone, pios.; Michael Flaherty, Georgo Hartman, pros.; Domlnlck Ambrose, Mrs. Michael Lyman, prox.; Henry Superior, Michael Uooley, pros.; Georgo Harvey, Mary Thomas, prox.; Annlo Bynerskl, Michnol Gufferlck, Martin Josephsock, Ephen Ponchlslon, pros.; Patrick Reap, JohnGaffney, pros.; James Ruane, Luther Foster, pros.; Fannie Ropka, Worina Fetchets, pros.; Patrick Qulnn, Ida Quinn, prox.- John Machlnskl, John Pranko, pros.: Henry Surkam, John D. Burke, pros.; S. A. .tlacaulay, Peter Saw yer, pros.; Rose Brunsock, Mary Scrupko, prox.; Roso Brunsock, Mary Scrupko, prox.; Adam Yoralonls, Michael Andro lavitch, pros. Malicious Mischief Bridget Baggott, Saraih U. Lee, prox.; Nellie Lettlck, Al phonso Appostoilco, pros.; Patrick Atkin son, Patrick Duffy, pros. Larceny and Receiving Frank Stupock, John Penski, pros.; Edward Baggott, Sarah D. Lee, (prox.; Harry Minovich, An drew Gorgle, P. Swartz, pros.; Patrick Rogan, Jr.. Mrs. L. Meyers, prox.: Francis Rogan, Mrs. L. Meyers, prox.; Martin Allgun, M. HUDlno, pros.; Jonn HoKeran, Elmer Miller, pros.; John Holleran, Chas. Mullen, pros.; Dennis Gibbons, Frank Robllng, Jr., pros. Arson Leon Olshefsky, Frank Robllng, Jr., pros. Aggravated Assault and Battery Fred Sehoenborn, Carl Blum, pros.; Savario Ambrose, Melvln E. Clum, pros.; Julius II. Hunter, Frank Robllng, Jr., pros. Larceny by Bailee John W. Rlttcn house, James U. Eastman, pros.; Morris Levene, John Price, pros. Cutting Timber Treis Michael Anlsca vlg, William Edwards, pros. Const)! racy Max Schwartz, B. Rosen Md, Ohnrles Roblnon. pros.; Harry Jo sephs. Charles Wolf, M. Freadman, Jo seph Levy, pros. Robbery David Corbett, Michael Dan chuck, pros.; James Stewart, Frank Rob llng, jr., pros. Felonious Wounding Joseph Zple, Jo seph Rotell, pros. Aiding Prisoner to Escape Anthony Udlr, Hugh Collins, pros. Indecent Exposure John Waslnskl, Mary Muldoon, prox. Soiling Liquor without License John Heydan, Annlo Beogle, prox.; Telford Pawdlavitch, James W. Clarke, pros.; Patrick Boy Ian, Mary Goodwin, prox.; BICYCLES, IRON AND STEEL, AND BLACKSMITH BTTE1IE1IEB f THE GREAT ARMY OF THE UNEMPUY IS STEADILY The Tribune has caused much of the de crease through its free ''Situations Wanted" ad vertisements. A man, woman, boy or girl, who is out of work cannot, as a rule, afford to pay to ad vertise, but a corporation, person or firm employ ing others to work for them can and should pay for such advertisements, Therefore The Tribune publishes "Situations Wanted" free of charge, and all other "Want Ads" at the reasonable rate of One Cent a Word in Advance. Tribune "Wants" bring quick returns, and are the cheapest in the city when results are ta ken in consideration. Try One. You'll Be Convinced. Powell Stragus, Bernard Davis, pros.; Fred Hug, Mlchncl McMurry, pros. Felonious Attempt Cornelius Ruddy, Patrick Ktilrtier, pios,; Adam Yonalonl, Michael Androlavltoh, pre. Soiling Uquor on Sunday John Heydan, Annie Boogie, prox.) Patrick Boylan, Mary Goodwin, prox. Malicious Mischief to Railroad MIch.ii Maylnsky, Martin Crlppen, pros.; David Wilson. 8. B. Stlllwell, pros. Receiving Stolen Goods John Fitzslm mona, Michael Hatis, pros. Pointing Pistol Charles MacElroy, John chafer, pros. Disorderly House Mary Krotzman, Gustavo Roth, pros. Carrying Concealed Weapon Adnm Yonalonls, Michael Androlavitch, prcn. Negligence by Bailee Georgo Brcnnan, Edward Itellly, Horton D. Loc, pros. Attempt at Rape John Publosky, Paul ine Nnmlotske, prox. Mutilating Ornamental Trees Frank Nnglush, John Stack, pros. Rurglnry Jnmos Thomas, James Cas sldy, William F. Erbc, pros.; John How ley, William F. Erbe, pros. Selling Liquor to Minora Patrick Boy Inn, Mary Goodwin, prox. False Pretenses E. J. Miller, Amos M. Robinson, pros. Adultery E. P. INirfrcy, Thomas Ley shon, pros,; Minor Johnson, Thomas Ley shon, pros. IGNORED BILLS. Assault nnd Battery Domlnlck Corrl, cngenzo Lounger, pros., to pay costs; Kato Burns, Frank Burns, Lizzie Whalon, prox., county pay costs; John Skelly, John Kerrigan, pros,, to pay costs; John Mat Favitz. Kato Belllskl, prox,, to pay costs; Samuel Leeberth, John Myers, pros., coun. ty pay costs; Rev. N. Druck, John My ers, pros., county pay co'rts; Patrick Walah, Mary OMlcnrn, prox,, to pay costs; Matthow Vlvoid, Peter Yunknrt, pros., to pay costs: Annlo Simon, Mar garet Rogers, prox., to pay costs; Benja min MncKlroy, John Shafur, pros., to pay costs; Margaret Rogers, Annlo Senon, prox., to pay costs; Ellen Gibbons, Brid get Gorman, prox., county pay coats; Pasqualo Mastrlanno, Lorenzo C'ocemry lls, Nicola Costanzo, pros., to pay costs; Fred Pilger. Georgo Sholock, pros,, to nnv lnttt' Trm1 1I1,. Tl.1rr. Qt,,A.,. - rf .., .... ....v., .........cb onuiutn, prox.-, to pay costs; Frnnka Skutah. Anna Stawlske, prox., to pay costs; Franka Skutah, Anna Stawlske, prox., to iKiy costs; Mnry Banya, Michael Rock, pro., to pay costs; Bridget Connors, William, Connors, John Weir, Mary Swift, prox., county pay costs Georgo Harvey, David Btelnberger, pros., county pay costs; Will lam Connors, John Weir, Mary Swift, prox., county pay costs. Malicious Mischief-Elizabeth Kelllhcr, Patrick Kellther, C. Ruddy, pros., to pay costs; Stephen Leplnskl, Ellen Cnrbln, prox.. to pay costs; John F. Williams, Daniel Green, pros., toipny costs; John F Williams, David Griffiths, pros., to pav costs; Joseph Toorofskl, Johanna Piaynf skl, prox., to pay costs; John Hurke, Rrid get Ferguson, prox., county pay costs. Perjury Morris Levene, John Price, pros., county pay costs; Anthony Rurka wicz, Annie, Mttrovltz, prox., to pay costs; John F. Williams. Daniel Green, pros., to pay costs; John F. Williams, David Grif fiths, pro., to pay costs. Obstructing Execution of Legal Process llllam Sariolls, W. II. Benedict, pros.. county pay costs. Receiving Stolen Goods A. L. Hlbsh man, Thomas Canavan, pros. Embezzlement P. J. Farrell, Charles SInrker, pros. False Pretenses Mrs. Frank Markes, T. J. Conway, pros., to pay costs: Andrew Crumlnsky, A. Iierger. pros., to pay costs: Patrick Quinn. Mlohncl Chelate, pros., to pay costs; George Harney, Mary Thom as, prox.. to pay costs; John Bratosky, Eugono Mittlemnn, pros., to pay costs Wilber A. Rice, Georgo D. Brown, pros., to pay costs. Rape Wassll Badwak, Mary Kolanlck. prox. Selling Liquor on Sunday Telford Paw dlavitch, James W. Clarke, pros., county pay costs; Valentine Zrywacy, James W. Clarke, pros., county pay coss. Selling Liquor without License Valen tino Zrywacy. James W. Clarke, pros., county pay costs. Defrauding Boarding House George Fox, Mary Phillips, prox., to pay costs; Joseph Olverlo, Joseph Rega, pros., to pay costs. Cruelty to Animals Adolph Miller, Charles Kesner, pros., to pay costs. Larceny and Receiving Abellle Loottl, S!?E ?dlt.e' Pros-i Joseph Woelkers, Edith Hasklns, prox.; John Baldwin, Thomas J. Canavnn, pros.; Dnnle-l Green David Grifllths, John F. Williams, pros.; ?,', F- Io?t, George W. Coleman, pros.; Michael Flaherty. George Hartman, pros. T-I,1aI!c??y , ?y Bailee-Albert J. Stroft, Ldith Hasklns, prox. Common Scold-Mary Ann Griffiths, Cella Estman, prox., to piv costs. Keeping a Gaming House Valentino rywacy, James W. Clarke, pros., county pay costs. Assault and Battery upon Pub'Jc Offi cer Robert Walker, Harry McGarlty. pros., countv pay costs. Robberv-Jonn Manley, John Duffy, Michael Gllroy, pros. Carrying Conccalod Weapon-Frank MaoLlroy, John Shafcr, pros., to pay costs, m 1- Passengers for New York city should take Lehigh Valley railroad. Sleeping car placed on track at Wllkes-Barre 9.00 p. m. for occupancy. Leaves nt 2.20 a. m arriving New York 8.23 a. m. Reservations nt City Ticket Ofllce, 309 Lackawanna avenue. CO, rift ED EL II DE EASING GOLF AND FOOT BALL GOODS Our lino of Foot Ball Goods 13 now complete The pricos bottor than ever. "Wo nro furnishing teams with bottop goods nt lower prices thaa over beforo; call nnd gob prices. "Wo havo just ordered n largo lino of Golf clubs nnd sundries; will bo nblo to show them in n fow days. Wo will bo pleasod to havo yon call and cxamino thorn. At FLOREY'S 222 Wyoming Ave. Y. M C, A. Bldg. SPORTSMEN. ATTENTION. fr . jM 52J o UR PRICES AND ClOODS are Just right. Snve tlmo and monov hv denllnir with us. Special Drives in everything a sports mnn needs. GnnH, Flnlilng Tackle, Canvas Good", Base Hall, Football and Athletlo Goods, at prices that defy compctlon. A. W. JURISCH. ACL 324 Spruce St I rs Lager Beer Brewery Manufacturers of th CelbraMI CAPACITYl 100,000 Barrels per Annum WAGON 'i SUPPLIES. AMs-Ll - LJ .---' --WC. f27 SONS Pin Beer 8CRMT0K t