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The sun. (Wilmington, Del.) 1897-19??, October 14, 1898, Image 3

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I ••L^aies WOrK.. |
There are many Odds and Ends for
£ BABIES
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.
THIS IS NOT A CHARITY. IT IS BUSINESS.
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.
You can help maintain LADIES
who need assistance by buying the
output of this establishment.
3
£
£
£
£
£
£
£
£
Baby Shoes, all styles and sizes. $1.00
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 $1.00
Crocheted Sacques for Babies,
from $1.00 a piece to $5.00
Other Sacques for Babies, flannel,
&c., embroidered, &c., 25c to #5.00
Dresses for Babies, 50c to
55.00
If it is for a Baby send to us for it and it will be
^satisfactory.
£ BABY SUPPLY CO
•J
Wilkes Barre Pa. 3
7 \ immWWWWWWM UUltUUUUt K
IF YOU will send «us the
names and correct Poet Office ad
dresses of two persons who you
know ENJOY GOOD READING,
and ten cents, we will send you
THE SUN for one year from
the date of your letter.
THE SUN,
Randolph Building,
Philadelphia, Pa
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successful novelty and oddity is j
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The regular subscription price is |
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you forty cents for two names by
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]
Send two names and ten cents and you will receive
twelve issues of The Sun—T he agents only newspaper—
Address The Sun, Randolph Building, Philadelphia,
Penna.
The Wilmington Board' of Trade.
CUT THIS OUT and send to M. P. Satterthwaite, Chairman of Mem
bership Committee, P. O. Box 305 , if you desire to make application for
membership in the Wilmington Board of Trade. Dues, $ 5.00 per year.
Write for copy of By-laws.
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To the Wilmington Board of Trade :
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mington Board of Trade, subject to its constitution and by-laws.
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Business.
Office.
1898 .
■ | /E will put your same and address in
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Send 10 cts. for sample any wording.
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green, Ala.
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Carlisle, l'a.,
Jk M pa|XC Every gentleman wilt
HWbll I 73 -buyat toast one pair
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merican and Cuban Flag Stick Pins,
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D
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cure any case of habitual drunkenness
or opiate poisoning. The medicines
can be administered with the food.
Address
THE QUAKER
MEDICAL INSTITUTE.
DARBY, PA.
= It=
1
I
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• :
Costs
(text to Nothing
...TO HAVE...
BEAUTIFUL
FLOWERS
For Ten Cents of any kind
of money we will send you
THE
PjoriSt^S SCCfCt
1
You will never have a failure
with your plants if yon follow
the one simple direction
we send you for
Ten Cents.
Do you want your plants to grow.
Send a Dime.
The Flower Show,
54 North River Street
Wilkes Barre, Pa.
is
of Water Color Paints
with brushes, catapult
pocket gun, 1 cameo finger ring,
false moustache and your name in
our Directory one year, all for only
18 c. Address The Hindman Com
pany, Thompsonville, Ind.
ONE BOX
For the stage paying
$25.00 weekly. Send 10c.
and addressed stamped
envelope, S. H. Lingerman, 705 N. 5th
t., Philadelphia, Pa.
GOOD ACT
y
Various Pointers Gathered From
Off the Turf.
SELF DEFENCE; OTHER SPORTS
Resume of the Latest Happenings in
Athletics-—Indoor and Field
Doings of Interest
Here.
STANDING OP THE CLUBS.
101 47 .682
96 52 .649
92 60 .606
85 65 .567
p.c.
Boston.
Baltimore ....
Cincinnati...
Chicago.
Cleveland....
Philadelphia
New York....
Pittsburg.
Louisville ...
Brooklyn.
Washington.
St. Louis.
BASE BALL SCORES.
At Philadelphia:
Philadelphia
Brooklyn.
Batteries—Orth and McFarland, Yea
ger and Smith. Umpires—Connolly
and Smith.
81 66 .551
78 70 .527
76 73 .510
72 77 .483
68 80 .459
53 90 .368
51 100 .337
39 111 .200
it. H. E.
5 11 0
1 4 2
SECOND GAME.
R. It. E.
. 9 10 3
. 6 6 2
McFarland;
Philadelphia.
Brooklyn.
Batteries — Orth and
Hopper and Grim.
At New York:
New York.
Washington.
Batteries—Rnsie and Warner; Mercer
and Farrell. Umpire—Hunt.
At Baltimore:
R. II. E.
5 7 3
3 6 7
R. H. E.
6 5 1
5 8 5
Baltimore.
Boston ....
Batteries — McJames and Heydon;
Willis and Yaeger. Umpires—Gaffney
and Brown.
At Pittsburg:
Pittsburg .
Chicago.
Batteries — Gardner
Taylor and Nichols,
wood and McDonald.
11. IT. E.
. 1 6 3
.5 9 2
and Schriver;
Umpires—Swart
WHERE THEY PLAY TODAY.
Brooklyn at Philadelphia.
Boston at Baltimore.
Washington at New York.
Cincinnati at St. Louis.
Cleveland at Louisville.
Chicago at Pittsburg.
J. W. Wagner's saloon at 7 East Fourth
street is crowded with sports every after
noon who go there to get the returns of
base ball by the innings and also horse
racing. Everybody is invited.
DIAMOND DUST.
Brooklyn is reported to have lost $15,
000 on the season.
Piatt is the most reliable pitcher
among the Phillies.
Jack Milligan, the old Athletic catcher,
is in the Mint.
The Boston ball players get nothing in
the way of a bonus from tlie owners of
the club for winning the pennant.
It is reported that Cincinnati has
bought Dave Cross for $4,000. Yet lie
was not good enough for Philadelphia.
George Decker, the Colonel's first base
.- , , r . , ,
man, lias entered a Louisville hospital to
be treated for an injury to ins leg re- H
ceived in Chicago last week. I t
Tommy burns is hopeful of being ap-;
1 pointed on tiie League umpire staff next
season. President Ebbetts, and Mana
ger Hanlon, Selee and Tebeau have
promised to put in a good word for him.
Frank Selee does not consider Cleve-j
land played out as a base ball city. It is j
his belief that something lias impaired
the interest in the game there.
Arthur Irwin tips catcher Nichols of
the Orphans,as tlie plienom of the Burns
team for next season. It will be remem
bered that a year ago Irwin proclaimed
catcher Snyder, since exploded, as the
best that ever came down the pike.
John M. Fiegel, the father of Mrs. A.
C. Anson, died at Captain Anson's resi
dence in Chicago, on September 27. He!,
(in vears of mre Mr VWel wav
well known by baseball nlayerslnd by |
the friends of Captain and Mrs. Alison.
The old thirteen hoodoo got in his
work in great shape on both Baltimore
and Boston this season. Twice Balti
more and once Boston were stopped after
twelve consecutive victories—thus leav
ing Bridgeport's season record of four
teen straight unscathed.
According to the statement of Treas
urer Andrews of the Princeton Univer
sity Base Ball and Track Association,
there is for 1898 a balance of $4,084.68
in favor of the Base Ball Association, but
the Track Association is $1,435.94 in debt,
which will have to be made up from the j
general athletic fund.
The noted outfielder William Hoy of
the Louisville team, is to be married
October 26 at the Children's Home in
Cincinnati, where the bride-to-be, Miss
Anna M. Lowery, is a teacher of deaf
mutes. Miss Lowery is deaf, but can
talk fluently. Like Hoy, Bhe lost her
hearing in childhood through brain
fever. Hoy, by the way, has had a most
successful season at ball playing in every
department.
in
for
tlie
tlie
the
OI
ball
that
was
the
a
wall
in
ture.
SELF DEFENCE.
There has never been a time in the
last ten years when boxing in New York
state was in as bad hands as it is now.
Jimmy Clare, of Long Island City,
and "Kid" Murphy, of Cincinnati,
have been matched for the twelve round
preliminary
day night.
Jack O'Donnell, of San Francisco, who
is known as "Young Sharkey." and
Harry Fisher, of Brooklyn, will do a
turn'at the Pelican on Saturday night.
They are big middleweights. O'Donnell
comes East with more than a little repu
tation. Fisher will try him out.
John L. Sullivan and Jake Kiirain
; exhibition Thursday
atteawan State Asylum
at Coney Island next Mon
to
gave a sparr
night at the
for the Criminal Inaane, at Fiehkiil
Landing. The 600 ianatice went wild
over tliem and cheered for at least five
minutes. Sullivan waa compelled to
make a speech.
It is reported that Pedler Palmer and
Billy Rotchfort will fight before the veri
ecope. This is considered a soft thing
for Palmer. Good second-rate American
boxers are in demand for the English
champions, who were disposed to steer
wide of the leaders of the various classes.
Tom Sharkey and Jim Corbett met
Wednesday in New York to select a
referee for their fight, and quickly agreed
upon "Honest John" Kelley. There
was no trouble in arranging the details
and the men will begin training this
week.
Joe Goddard, who is to meet Gus
Kuhlin in the wind-up at the Arena this
evening, has been training at Phoenix
vilie, Pa., and Rulilin was doing his
work at Hoboken, N. J.
While it is announced that Corbett and
Sharkey are to slug each other in the
Lenox Club, of New York city in No
vember, for a $20,000 purse, it is by no
means certain that the fight is to take
place. There are so many slips 'twixt
the contract signing and the actual fight
that the laterday heavyweight boxing
bout lias become a burlesque many times,
and sometimes a fraud.
CYCLING.
Eddie Bald has quit the racing game
for tlie present season. He arrived in
New York from the west Wednesday.
Jinnuy Michael, the midget bicycle
rider, and Dave Shafer, who has been
the mite's mentor for over two years,
have separated. Positive word to that
effect was received in New York Thurs
day from Chicago, where Jimmy is now
stopping.
The paced match race between Johnny
Johnson and Gibson, the boy wonder of
the west, which was to have taken place
Saturday at Cincinnati, has been de
clared off, as the latter would ijot desert
the L. A. W., to engage in a race with
Johnson, who has become a member of
the outlaw association.
Fred Titus still remains in Philadel
phia and it is reported that he will
shortly try for all the unpaced records
up to and including the hour. The trial
will be made on a chainless, the same
make as that now being ridden by the
colored rider, Major Taylor.
Major Taylor concluded all his ar
rangements'lsst week to go for the paced
records to tlie hour and the unpaced
records up to any distance possible. He
will have one of the most complete pac
ing outfits ever seen, and will ride a
chainlcss wheel.
Among the arguments used against
Boston by the persons interested in ob
taining tlie '99 L. A. W. meet for Buffalo
has been the fact that the New England
railroads make a charge for carrying
bicycles.
According to the figures issued an
nually by Secretary Bassett, the Massa
chusetts division ol the League of Ameri
can Wheelmen is the only one which
has held its own this year. In round
numbers the league has lost 17,342 this
year. The membership in New York
dropped 7,311, and in Pennsylvania 4,
027.
DaiIv advice for those who need it:
Don't forget that tlie easiest way to avoid
being arrested for scorching is not to
scorch. Besides you may meet the other
fellow on a country road sometime,
when he may Bhow you what lie can do
where there are no police restrictions.
"Tlie number of accidents that are di
rectly due to tlie absence of brakes, and
particularly of good brakes, ' says a man
in the trade, "shows no sign of abate
ment. In one week there were five fatal
accidents in England, four of them due
to the brakeless condition of the wheels
ridden.
Tom Cooper, the Detroit professional
cyclist, intends to ride indoors in New
York this winter at Madison Square
Garden. In tlie past years Corper ceased
riding when the snow began to fly and
H pent the cold season recuperating from
I t | K , effects of the hard Summer's work.
But tlie Michigan rider has awakened to
.. _ m . ^ u
the tact that there is a chance of accuinu
lating a goodly amount of lucre racing
under cover.
Ernest <;,- ant( ag ed about 15 years, ;
climbed the liill on Third street between I
j Tatnall and West streets on a bicycle,
, . , , , .
toda . v at 1 mon st,eet grounds between
The football enthusiasts among the i
students at Miami University at Oxford, j
.. ___
which was geared to 68, twice yesterday I
morning. The performance attracted a
number of people.
, r , ■ j t
The Martin senate lias organized for
the season of 1898 and would like to
hear from any team averaging <Jj pounds.
Address, V. C. hoes, —9 Rodney street.
There will be a great game of football i
FOOTBALL.
team from St. John's College of Annap
The Lafayette game Wednesday showed,
that the Tigers have a great deal of ex
cellent individual material, but that it is ;
in very crude shape at present.
The' Princeton Tigers left yesterday'
for tlie South. They will play against
tlie Baltimore Athletic Club today and i
tlie Naval Academy at Annapolis on
Saturday *
' ....... ,
The Harvard football team will play
the W est Point Cadets at West Point on
Saturday. :
olis, Md.
OI 110 , arc greatly stirred up over the
action of the faculty in prohibiting foot
ball at tlie university.
One of this season's crop of football
stories comes from the West. It appears
that a few nights ago the roommate df a
player on a Western university team
was awakened to find his companion on
the floor groaning with pain. He had
dreamed that he was attempting to make
a goal from the field and had kicked the
wall of his room. His ankle wasi
wrenched and two of his toes were
broken.
. _ ^ „ ,, . , _ _
Peter D. Overfield and Joseph F. De
Silver were elected to life membership
in the Pennsylvania Barge Club, both
having rowed on the 'Varsity crew that 1
pulled against Annapolis in 1897.' |
Coach Courtney will build all tlie
shells for the Cornell crews in the fu
ture. He lias devoted much attention to
AQUATICS.
There are sixteen candidates for tlie
University of Pennsylvania 1901 dental
crew.
Coach Ellis Ward will be recommended
to the Athletic Association of the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania for re-election as
coach of the Pennsylvania crew.
the methods of boat building, and ex
pects to correct some minor faults that
nave invariably been found in college
shells.
MISCELLANY.
Chester Griswoll, Jr., has been elected
captain of the Princeton golf team.
Another wrestler in New York is "Isi
dor the Russian Strangler." He looks like
Peter Maher.
A DISPUTED GAME.
Whether the High School Eleven Was
Defeated or Not Will be Left to
George Woodruff.
Yesterday was an ideal one for foot
ball and a great battle took place be
tween the warriors which represent the
Drexel Institute of Philadelphia, and
those of the Wilmington High School.
The score, owing to a dispute, cannot
be given, and as George Woodruff, coach
of the University of Pennsylvania, is to
decide the point in dispute, it will be
several days before the score will be
known. Mr. Woodruff has two ways to
decide either that the Drexel boys won
uy the score of 6 to 0 or that the game
was a tie at 0 to 0.
The die
had the
line. The bail was given to Tosh just as
tlie referee called time, and he went over
for a touchdown, and afterwards kicked
the goal. The referee and the High
School boys claimed the ball was dead
when time' was called and therefore the
score didn't count.
They claimed that time couldn't be
called when the ball is in play, and that
the touchdown should count. Of course
the referee's decision is final but as the
visitors would not play if the decision
stood, manager Whitehead concluded
that the fair thing to do was to leave the
decision to an out side party and con
sequently Mr. Woodruff was decided
upon.
The game was as pretty a contest as
anyone would want to see, abounding in
fine line bucking, end running and
clever tackling. Every inch of ground
hard fought.
The most conspicuous lad in the
ground gaining line was Whitner, and
this little halfback never failed to gain
and several times he made runs around
left end for twenty and thirty yards.
Bishop Tosh, Corson and Bailey also did
good work.
For the locals Kates' tackling was of
the highest order. Simpson also figured
in several fine plays. The surprise of
the day was Beyan. This lad plays tackle
on the team, but as they have no one
who can kick, he was sfent back to do
this work when a punt was necessary.
Tlie way he did it was remarkable, for
a fellow who never before played that
position. His punts were very well
directed and were also hard and low.
This lad's work was the only thing that
prevented his side from being beaten by
a large score. The Wilmington boys'
line men played a much better game
than any before. Tlie team is now round
ing into form and by tlie time their next
game comes off everything will be 0. K.
The line up follows:
DREXEL INSTITUTE.
Bishop
Potts..
Tosh ..
Coates.
pute happened this way. Drexel
ball on the locals' three-yard
was
WILMINGTON H. S.
.Simpson
Macklem
. Lawson
... . .Lofman
Hiiiiard.. . .. right guard.Dorsey
Brown .right tackle .Be™ n
.right end.Kates
Corsoil (Capt) .... quarter back....Groves
. left half back.MeSorley
right half back ....Kyle(Capt)
...fullback.Whitest!
Umpire—P. Brintou: referee—G. Prentiss; lines
men—Bishop and Lloyd; timer-J. Neary; time—
••0 minute halves; touchdnwn-Tosh; goal-1 osn,
.left end.,
left tackle
left guard.
.. centre...
Stoll
Schofield
Whitner.
Hailey ..
SIDE LINE GOSSIP.
A dispute.
What's the score?
"Ask George Woodruff!"
"Is tlie referee's decision final?" Well!
The game was a warm one to look at.
Bevan is the find
kicks like a veteran.
f the season, he
Groves with a Bore ankle was very
prominent as an underneath man.
If Kyle bellied Kates out as lie should,
t ! lt ! re "'? u ' d he less gains around the
end -
Kates did some neat tackling on the
unds -
Whitner bucked the line for fifteen
yards on several occasions,
" ?ji5 80 ™
the lads play,
A kicking g
_i on several occasions, gomg
through tlie entire High School center,
Losh did tlie bulk of Drexel's work,
He is an excellent tackle.
Tlie left side of the High School lino
is still weak. It shows a little improve
ment at that.
Macklem played tackle. That's his
lace for at half back he is a failure,
MeSorley at half did fairly well, bar
r i ng hj s fumbling. He will do after a
little coaching.
The whole High School team shows
of the stars the school has turned out,
don't take a little interest in tlie welfare
of the team and come out and show the
boys something.
Tlie High School ends should get down
the field better on kicks.
Kyle shows very poor judgment in di
recting the team s play. ,
u Simpson is a fine end. Tins lad s work
das , fiaved several big g pme8 -
Corson at quarter for the visitors is
the right man in the right place. He
uge d good judgment,
High School draws large crowds
0 n || ,t 8 games. The people like to see
A kicking game is a good one espec
jallv when the ball can't be advanced
otherwise,
What's the matter with playing Hahn
at quarter and put Groves on tlie end.
His tackling is up-to-date. This would
help tlie team considerably?
Get together, boys, for when tlie Cen
tral Manual Training School team comes
here you will know it.
Races at Riverview.
Tlie Alpha Bicycle Club before a large
crowd of colored individuals last night at
Riverview held a very successful
meet.
Harry Anderson, of this city, proved
himself to be a second Major Taylor, he
winning all the races but the novice and
in this race he wasn't entered. Tiie way
they finished follows:
One-mile Novice—John Turner, firet;
VV. Johnson, second. Time—2.53.
On-mile Open—II. Anderson, first;
Enoch Buck, second; Ginn, third. Time
2.45.
' oiic-mile .Handicap—H. Anderson,
SC ratcli, first; John Turner, 100 yards,
second. Time—2.25.
Five-mile Handicap—11. Anderson,
scratch, first; P. RichardBon, second; W.
Johnson, third; Charles Ashton, fourth,
Time—15 minutes.
race
.• t

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