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The sun. (Wilmington, Del.) 1897-19??, October 07, 1898, Image 3

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£ ..Ladies Work
• •
Jp There are many Odds and Ends for
That Ladies would like to make
themselves, but cannot for want of
time or opportunity.
We support gentlewomen of birth
and education by selling just such
goods for them.
Won't you help us in this noble
work by buying of us.
The goods we sell have the merit
of worth—first, exclusive design, good
" materials, and perhaps it is a satis
faction to, know that they are made
by Ladies in clean and congenial sur
roundings,instead of sweat shops, tene
ments and reformatory institutions.
i £
You can help maintain LADIES
who need assistance by buying tlie
output of this establishment.
Baby Shoes, all styles and sizes
Crocheted Baby Socks, all prices
from 20c a pair to $1.00

Crocheted Baby Mittens,
from 15c a pair to $1.00
Crocheted Caps for Babies
from 30c a piece to
Crocheted Sacques for Babies,
from $i.oo a piece to $5.00
Other Sacques for Babies, flannel,
&c., embroidered, &c., 25c to
Dresses for Babies, 50c to
for it and it will be
If it is for a Baby send to us
, IT,*
Wilkes Barre Pa.
I iinmiiuiwwwwwwuwuuww jf
IF YOU will send ms the
and correct Post Office ad
dresses of two persons who you
and ten cents, we will send you
-ppjE SUN f° r on ® >' ear * rom
the date of your letter.
Randolph Building,
Philadelphia, Pa
F> ,
THE SUN is » sixteen page
monthly magazine unlike any
other publication on earth. Every
successful novelty and oddity is
first advertised in THE SUN
The regular subscription price is
50 cents a year.
you forty cents for two names by
making you this offer.
We are paying
cents and you will receive
j The Wilmington Board of Trade.
I —' —
} CUT THIS OUT and send to
{. bership Committee, P. O. Box 305 , if you
membership in the Wilmington Board of Trade.
Write for copy of By-laws.
M. P. Satterthwaite, Chairman of Mem
desire to make application for
Dues, $5.00 per year.
Application for Membership.
Wilmington, Del
„ To the Wilmington Board of Trade :
_hereby make application ...
Board of Trade, subject to its constitution and by-laws.
for active membership in the Wil
. . /£ will put yonr name and address in
\l/ THE SUN Directory for 10 cents
w Yon will probably receive a full re
turn for your money within a month in
samples, magazines, pamphlets, eto., eto„
taient out by publishers, manufacturers and
Nfibbers who are ever anxious to get in
with bona-fide agents. Address
' WW>ry Department THE SUN, Ran
u ph Building, Philadelphia. U. S. A.
In order to Introduce our
paper into 100,000 homes
during the next 30 days we
will send it one year abso
lutely FREE, provided you send 10 cents
help pay tne postage and the names of
8 or more </ your friends whom you
think wouldVc
■ for it. Address AMERICAN HOME
CIRCLE 2531N. 45 Court, Chicago, III
work for wageB when you can
go into business for yourself
and earn a great deal more
money. Particulars for a 2 cent stamp.
Carlisle, Pa.,
Every gentleman will
nn FN I O"—buy lit least one ynir
of our trousers stretcher ami hanger combined.
SAMPLE. We want you to handle them. There
U 100 per cent, profit 111 them for you. To agents
—A sample l»lr and terms, 25c. postpaid.
RKX STRETCHER Washington. N. J. _
Grand Union Tea Agent traveling over
80 miles of territory will distribute
or deliver samples at regular rates.
Reference furnished. AddresB,
FRANK S. WEST, Dennyville, Maine.
class operators are in constant
demand. 'Salaries from 140 to $100
a month. You can secure a chart
giving all necessary information and
correct alphabet for 10 cts. Address
the New Jersey School of Telegrphy.a
River and Union Sts., Wilkes-Barre,
LADIES do you want a cactus
from the prairies of Neb. it is a
small round Cactus with a hand
bright red blossom,
grows wild on the Neb. prairies.
11 will send one postpaid for 15c,
1 2 for 25c. Address J. W. HANN,
Wauneta, Neb.
You can photograph anything. Instantaneoui.
or time exposure. We prepare all apparatui,
plates, chemicals, etc., you follow directions.
Anyone with this camera can soon learn the art
photography. It will he a nice present for
vacation. Get It now. Teach yourself. Pre
pared plates only 25 cents per dozen. Lots of fun
for 2 cents. By mail $1.00.
I hate a device for turning music leaves while
playing, very simple. No springs, turns leaves
either way-a peculiar movement, perfect con
struction. and only $1.60 by mall. Here Is a great
chance for agents. Remember, it is my own In
vention, my own patent, my own manufacture,
my own territory and my own price.
Craig's Common ,8choql Question
Book with 8,500 questions and answers. By
mail fl.15.
"PROS-AND CONS." an outline of de
bates on the public questions of the day. Send
for Pros, and Cons. By mail, 1.15.
want to post vourself on bimetallism, hanking,
Postal Savings? By mail 85c. These looks are
mv own production. Address,
A»H. CRAIG. Mukwonago, Wls
A District Map
of Delaware
The STATE SENTINEL of Dover is hav
ing prepared and will soon be ready to
deliver a New Map of Delaware, giving
the boundaries of the Representative and
Senatorial Districts as provided by the
.10 will secure
i this valuable Map andthe State Sentinel
for one year. The number is limited;
subscribe at once. New subscribers will
1 receive the paper the balance of this year
free. Address, with remittance,
New Constitution.
The State Sentinel, Dover, Del.
For One Dime we
will send you a
sterling monthly
newsparer for One Year and
£ ufc your name in our up-to-date Agents
►irectory for Twelve Months. You can't
lose. No stamps accepted. Address
Universal Directory Company, Box 87,
Wilkes Barre. Pa,
j One hundred and sixty lan
j guages and dialects perfectly re
! produced in a 64-page book. You
can secure a copy for a Dime, it
I is a marvelous collection, of
rare historic and educational in
j terest and importance. Address
B C Lee, Box 87, Wilkes-Barre,
A New Field for Advertisers !
is an page 4
col. monthly,
j Guaranteed
circulation of
1,000 copies monthly. It reaches people
who you have been unable to reach. Dow
rates given advertisers during the months
of Oct., Nov. and Dec. Send for rates.
Address The Echo, Wauneta, Neb.
The Echo
You Can JVIake
The Sourest Vinegar ever tasted at a
trifling cost. No fruit ; no acid ; abso
lutely harmless. Send 25c. silver foi
receipt. Address,
No. 109 East Main St., Van Wert, Ohio
Trilby Scarfs—Just the thing for
I evenings.
; Trilby Scarfs—Just the thing for
! Saunterings.
Made of Ice wool, in all colors. They
the daintiest wrap ever offered and
j designed especially for summer nights
rambles. Stylish beyond all doubt
and worthy in every respect.
| Every Distributer needs a kit. No
j other concern in the country can
! compete with us in the manufacture
of the goods; no other house makes a
' specialty of furnishing these supplies.
! The complete outfit will be sent any
for It consists ol the fol
where for $5. It consists 01 rne 101
lowing necessary articles.
1 official schedule of charges Jf 10
1 strap 8 feet long, 1 >4 inches wi e,
thick, heavy webb and strong pat
ent buckle. Made expressly for Dis
tributors. -75
DistribOtors Supplies.
Distributed 91.60 to $2 per 1000.
Any other advertising cheap.
Reference furnished:
Sweet Gum, Tenn.
Qnlckcst, Cheapest, Best. All work done with
and Despatch. C'orresDonce Solicited
m Circulars Judiciously mailed $1.00. Ship
prepaid. *»-Qulckresult* from Western
buyers. ILB.Rllly,(I South Broadway,
8t. Louis
M ipT Tor the stage paying
A|. I *25.00 weekly. Send 10c.
"" 1 and addressed stamped
envelope, 8. H. Lingerman, 705 N. oth
Bt., Philadelphia, Fa.
Various Pointers Gathered From
Off the Turf.
Resume of the Latest Happenings in
Athletics-Indoor and Field
Doings of Interest
w. l. r.c.
..98 46 JiH5
...92 50 .048
...90 58 .608
...77 62 .554
. .81 65 .555
..73 70 .510
...71 68 .511
...70 73 .490
...65 79 .451
...51 80 .372
...50 94 .347
...38 107 .264
Cincinnati ...
New York....
Louisville ...
St. Louis.
R. II. E.
5 6 2
2 5 3
Batteries—Fifield and McFarland; Di
nean and McGuire. Umpires—Hunt and
At Brooklyn:

n. h. e.
Brooklyn...4 7 4
Boston . 7 10 0
„ . ,. . . „ ... T _.
Batteries Gaston and ,_mith; lews
and Bergen. Umpires—Brown and Con
At New York:
R. H. E.
3 6 4
6 7 3
New York.
Batteries—Meekin and Warncr-Latti
mer; Hughes and Robinson. Umpire—
At Louisville:
R. H. E.
2 8 3
4 9 1
Batteries—Cunningham and Kittridge;
Tannehill and Bowerman. Umpires—
Emslie and McDonald.
At St. Louis:
n. h. e.
4 8 2
1 7 4
St. Louis.
Batteries—Taylor and ClementsjPowell
and Schreck. Umpires—Swartwood and
I!. H. E.
1 5 1
1 3 2
J. VV. Wagner's saloon at 7 East Fourth
Kf there te^The 6 ^Et«n«of
base ball by the innings and also horse
«"»«■ Eve rybody Is invit ed.
t hIi 1 rordei il are ba Kecl "r °Ham>lt3 Me"
L aw , Wkett, Elmer Smith, Dela
j hanty, Everett, Kyan, Lange and Joe
The St. Louis Browns have to date
lost 107 games, a record that has been
surpassed only once in the history of the
National League. That was in 1890, when
the Pittsburgs lost 114 games.
Boston continues its victorious stride.
The team is playing better ball at the fin
ish than it did at any time during the
season. Its record for the past month
has been a phenominal one.
No matter how the championship
turns out this year Boston and Baltimore
have had a monopoly of the pennant
since the twelve-club league was formed,
Boston won in '92, '93 and '97; Haiti
more in '94, '95 and '96.
The disappearance of Jack Glasscock
from the 8t. Paul team marks the elimi
nation from the game of the last of the
trio of p'ayers who deserted the Cieve
an i d i> C u i ) ln 188,1— ^Glasscock, Dunlap
and Bnody.
St. Louis..
Battereies—Y'oung and Criger; Sudhoff
and Sugden.
Washington at Philadelphia.
Boston at Brooklyn.
Baltimore at New York.
Cleveland at St. Louis.
Pittsburg at Louisville.
Other games not scheduled.
The Pickaninny has challenged Spike
Sullivan to a fight.
porting world will be astonished
1 that Bobby Dobbs, the colored
lightweight, has gone to England.
McCoy and Corbett will not meet
October 15 under the management of the
Hawthorne Athletic Club, of Buffalo.
This news could have been given out by
the officials a week ago, but they were
imping against hope,
been matched
th ® 1,th ina J' . „
Charley McKeever and Mysterious
BU| gm < th are malched to meet in a
twenty-five-round contest at the Lenox
A c nexl Fr iday night.
Tom O'Rourke yesterday matched
0g(jar Gard j ner! the "Omaha Kid," to
meet s amnQV Kellv at the Lenox A. C.
on October'28 in a twenty-five-round
The s
to learn
Bovleof Philadelphia, has
to box Morris Rosenberg
of Boston, at the City Point A. C., of
Boston, twelve rounds at 128 pounds on
Don't forget the colored race meet,
October 13th, at Riverview.
I Tom Linton, the Welsh racer, is mak
ing arrangements to return to this coun
try early next season. Ho made nearly
$7",000 in this country during his brief
stay, and next year lie will probably
be accompanied by J. VV. Stocks
the famous English middle-distance
The races scheduled for Washington,
Wednesday, were postponed on account
of rain. It was to have been the first
championship meet held under outlaw
rules, and all the crack riders who have
left the L. A. W. were entered.
All lovers of football should go to
Union street grounds this afternoon, as
the Independent and Brandywine Train
ing School elevens will meet. The game
ill be a hot affair.
Arrangements are being made to send
an American football team to South
Africa after the close of the season in
this country W. Scott I'atmore, for
merly of the Centreville Football Club ot
New York, and now with the Brooklyn
Wanderers,will lead the American forces i
to the land of Jameson.
H. W. Ambrnster, who last year was
a member of the l. niveisity of lennsyl
vania scrub football team, and who
played end cn the '\arsity in several
minor games, is at present coaching the
Hutgers College team.
Twenty-five candidates responded to
the call for U. of P. rowing candidates
Wednesday. The sophomore college
and the sophomore law class cre» s went
out for a row. Coach Ward is highly
gratified over the outlook, for never be
fore has there been such a good-turn of
candidates for fall practice.
The star feature at the Fair Grounds at
St. Louis Wednesday was the pacing
race between Joe l'atchen,and John II.
Gentry. Patchen won in two straight
heats, the first by a nose in 2.07, and the
second by a length and a quarter in
i, h „ a Wn i .i, at Iame8 R
end of October.
basketball rules for L , J.

. . , .
This is the time of year when every
nian needs exe rcise, and it is a paying
investment. Give one hour a day to ex
ercise of the right kind and the next
day you will work twice as easy and ac
complish better results, to say nothing
of feeling better.
By His Clever Fighting Against Kid
Wilson, the Wilmington Lad
Proves Himself a Comer.
The following is what the Washington
~ out says of the fight between Jack Far
rell of this city and Kid Wilson of Wash
ington, D. C., in that place on Monday
Jack Farrell, the Wilmington, Del.
feather-weight, won on a foul from Kid
Wilson in the fourth round at Stuben
ers'-road-house, on the Bladensburg road,
last night. A sporty crush bordered the
ringside, and the betting favored Wilson
before the men entered the ring, and the
odds were two to one in his favor yester
Wilson is a muscular youth with a
tendency to "plugging his own game."
He made an assertion a few moments
before the contest last night that he
would brush up the ring with the re
mains of Farrell, and the betting ele
ment immediately took his word for it.
His bluff last night was a delusion and
The Wilson bettors were in the
majority at the ringside, and that was
the reason why they failed to agree on
the decisions of Referee O'Connor, who
carried out his instructions, to the effect
g ^Tne a™ 'ftTIntact thU
j | boxing patrons have been 'brought
up ^ believe that the men should break
Farrell was the first to make his en
He was accompaniedl by his1 retinueiof
^l^^.V^Peto Pet^on ind lim
Jar] - y In ' W jteon'e corner were Jack
Williams, John Stanlev, and Jimmy
(j onnor8 . The fj rgt round was introduced
bv an exchange, Wilson planting a
s t'raiglit left jab on Farrell's face without
a return . Wilson shot another light
i e (t over a t Farrell, and in the mix-up
Farrel found Wilson's body with left and
j on Wilson's jaw at the tap of the gong,
' Wilson opened the second round with
1 a right swing for the body, and in the
| clinch \\ ilsou played for larrell s hodv,
while the mulatto swung right and left
onilV llson s jaw. After the break Far
fell swuna a right and left into VV ilson a
jaw for a knock-down, and had Wilson
™ the run when the gong tapped for the
finish of the round, larrell tapped
W ilson's nose with left for a stream of
j t during the brush at short range
, . ^ }r oun( j
[a ^ tHrd Fared swung a left hook
intQ ^yileon's jaw, and Wilson landed a
(eeb]e r j g ) lt ; nt0 Farrell's body without a
counter. Another clean knock-down by
Farrell came in the last minute of the
The fourth round was a succession of
right and left-hand swings from Farrell.
Wilson had developed the knack of lift
ing his knees in the second round in the
close-quarter fighting, and the referee
failed to warn the offender.
But the fouling Of Wilson became even
too palpable for nis contingent, who had
backed him to win, and Keferee O'Con
finally decided that Farrell was the
Farrell's showing last right
convinced the most expert critics in bix
ing that he is one of the stiffest punch
ersand most promising featherweights
the ring has produced since the prime
and flower of George Dixon.
[The above paper failed to say that
Farrell scored first knock-down and
brought first blood. Also, that, although
Wilson repeatedly fouled, the referee
would not have given the decision to.
Farrel had not Wilson's seconds Tony
Stannard and Jack Williams left the
ring The Wilmington lad knocked his
opponent down four times and each
time he was down over ten seconds, but;
the referee only counted nine.]— Shirt
ing Ed.
Mr Harrison, the professional golf
player of Philadelphia, will be at the
Delaware Field Club grounds on Satur
day afternoon to instruct anybody who
wishes to learn how to play golf. Much
interest is being manifested in the game
by local lovers of outdoor sport, and
from thirty to forty players use the well
kept links at Elsmere every Saturday
afternoon. ,
Field Club,
next week the Cape May team will visit
the Field Club grounds to play a return
match. The day for their arrival has not
yet been definitely determined.
a snare.
Farrell sent a left swing over

Golf Games in Prospect.
Defeat the Wilmington Team by the
Score of 17 to O—Game Hard
_. .i;„u
The Wilmington High ^hool fo tba 1
team opened their seasion at lni<^street
yesterday afternoon by playing
the strong eleven °* V 1 ® V.®?.. f
**ool, and getting defeated by the score
° the visitors came prepared for the oc
cafj | 0n aad brought a large quantity of
L,,, w ith theill and thi8i w j t h
theirgood team work and the locals'
wea k line, enabled them to win easily.
Before the game had progressed many
minutes it was readily seen that if the
locals wanted to keep the score down
they had to play a kicking game. In
stead of doing this they repeatedly
bucked the line without effect and the
ball would go to the other side on downs,
By bucking the line and making short
run s around the ends it wasn't long be
fore Whorrilow, their clever full back,
had scored a touchdown,
All through the first half the visitors
used the same tactics and before time
was called the^had Bcord eleven points
to the locals' none.
In the second half the Wilmington
boys braced up and by kicking the ball
frequently they held the visitors down to
one touchdown. ... .
That ihe score would have been much
bigger if it hadn t been for the fine work
of Groyes, Simpson and Whitsel there is
little doubt. The work of Groves was
p or the Chester eleven the best work
done by Longhbotham, Whorrilow
and Hanev; these lads were right up-to
^&tissiASs,'Ss; ,d
-po gain ground both teams used the
same mode of play, and because the vis
itors were stronger and had the best
team work they won, and deserved to.
The line-up follows:
quarter back.Groves
left half back.Macklem
... left end..
.left tackle,
..left guard.,
right guard
right tackle
Rhoades .,
Carlin ..
Longhbotham.... right half back
Whornlow.....full back...,
Umpire—Prof. Zerr. Referee—Prentiss. Lines
men—Lloyd and Longhbotham. j Touchdowns—
Whorrilow, 2; Rhoades 1 Goals— If .iey 2. Time
Two 20*minutc halves.
Side Line Gossip.
But not disgraced.
The Chester lads were beefy.
Pretty girls were very conspicuous.
Groves played quarter-back. Yes, he
did more than that, he played the game
for the locals.
The locals' line was weak, the left
side in particular.
When you see that you can't gain
'round, kicking is the proper thing to
For fifteen years "The Parlor Match
has been known and of late years
i corded the respect due to age.
Time was when Old Hoss Hoey made
the show a "screamer." And again
, Anna Held galvanized the ancient show
with her charming personality,
But now Old Boss Hoey stands no
more in the glare of the footlights. His
' place is filled (?) by a crowd of third
! rate howlers. Anna Held is in New
York playing the "French Maid and
back number, third row chorus girls till
the gap. .
! On October 7 this aggregation of egg
catchers will be in this city.
There is absolutely no redeeming fea
ture in the utterly worthless show which
will travesty the name of the once popu
lar "Parlor Match,
Judge Bradford will sit at the federal
building on Saturday for the purpose of
granting naturalization papers,
j ji em bers of Friendship Conclave,
Heptasophs, or S. W. M., will visit Bal
timorc on Saturday evening.
pgjr .. »«**»> >" "*
future. , _ . _
Enoch Moore A .50ns Company m re
pairing the Wilmington and Northern
car float No, 5.
Captain Kyle should cut the above out
and put it in hiB hat.
Macklem didn't help Simpson a little
bit in breaking up the interference.
The reason the visitors found the line
so easy was that the line men, when be
ing attacked, did not play low, but rose
Whitsel will make a good full back
when he learns to kick.
Whorrilow went through the line like
water through a sieve.
Longhbotham is a fine ground gainer,
as he runs hard and low.
If anybody wants to Hobsonize any
of the locals, they should begin on
Simpson follows the ball well. He
blocked Whorrilow's kick very nicely.
Haney proved himself to be an all
right centre. He opened up well for the
It was very pleasing to the manage
ment to see such a large crowd.
The game was a very pretty one to
W atch from the side lines.
When the locals get to know what
team work is tliev will be able to hold
their own against all comers.
The visitors' team work was very fine,
and to get it shows that they have prac
ticed very hard.
Well, the first game is a thing of the
past, and the rooters will be content to
wait for the next, when a victory is
looked for.
Warren Play oil Saturday.
At Union street grounds on Saturday,
the Warren will play their second game
of the season. Their opponents will be
the strong College of Pharmacy eleven,
of Philadelphia. Following is the line
College of Pharmacy—Murphy, l.e.;
Levy, l.t.; Lehman, l.g.; MHIb, c.; Mac
Donald, r. g.; Wycoff, r.t.; Harvey, r.e.;
Hart, q.b.; Lock, l.h.b.; Dentler, r.li.b.;
Mutty, captain, f.b.
Warren—Traynor, l.e.; Bailey, l.t.;
Hayes, l.g.; Green, c.; Chambers, r.g.;
Captain Brinton, r.t.; Smith, r.e.; P.
Garret, q.b.; Prentiss, l.h.b.; (Porter),
Milligan, r.h.b.; McDannell, f.b.
No Fire in This Match.

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