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I ..Ladies 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 iii this noble work by buying of us. g - 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. £ £ £ £ £ £ 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 $r.oo 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 £ Sr $ 5-00 If it is for a Baby send to us for it and it will be satisfactory. £ BABY SUPPLY CO •t Wilkes Barre Pa. fi mmmmmmmim g IF YOU will send «us the names and correct Post 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 io CENTS THE SUN is a sixteen page monthly magazine unlike any other publication on earth. Every successful novelty and oddity is j first advertised in THE SUN The regular subscription price is t .50 cents a year. We are paying! you forty cents for two names by iTTakiug you this offer. Send two names and ten cents and you will receive twelve issues of The Sun— The agents only newspaper— Address The Sun, Randolph Building, Philadelphia, Penna. A YEAR 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. Application for Membership. Wilmington, Del.. ... To the Wilmington Board of Trade : -hereby make application for active membership in the Wil mington Board of Trade, subject to its constitution and by-laws. Signature. Business. Office... I ■ I will put your Dame and address in 11/ THE SUN Directory for 10 cent# w You wijl probably receive a full re turn for your money within a month in samples, magazines, pamphlets, etc., etc., Mnt out by publishers, manufacturers and jobbers who are* ever anxious to get in touch with bona-fide agents. Address Directory Department THE SUN, Ran dolph Building, Philadelphia. U. S. A. i. rnnn lPTI'" or th0 stage paying J25.00 UUwD All I weekly. Send 10c. and address ed, stamped envelope,* S. H. Llugeru, 705 N. 5th Philadelphia. Pa.__ EASY MONEY FOB AGENTS. Best Inhaler made; sells like wildfire. 50c; Bample and particulars for 25c. Lasts one year. BUCKEYE NOVELTY CO., VlBox'270. < Bellaire, Ohio. 0 work for wages when you can go into business for yourself and earn a great deal more ! ) WHY money. Particulars for a 2 cent stamp. A. A. CUDDY, Carlisle, l'a., ja oralTC Every gentleman will #%OE>PI I O buy at least one pair] trousers stretcher and hanger combined.! NO TALKING NECESSARY, ONLY SHOW SAMPLE. We want you to handle them. There is 100 per cent, profit in them for you. To agents 1 —A sample pair and terms, 25c. justpald. REX STRETCHER Washington, N. J. of | : -J Cheapest and best house in America Send 10 cts. for sample any wording, Climax Stamp Works, Box 101 , Bel Rnbbar Stamps green, Ala. i hi contest Coni inued From Page One. The vote in The Sun's senatorial contest at 12 midnight stood as fol lows: Rev. Jonathan S. Willis Col. Henry A. du Pont. J. Edward Addicks.. William Michael Bvrne.... Hon. George Gray. Gen. James II. Wilson. j William du Pont. | Willard Saulsburv. I Benjamin A. Hazel). John G. Gray. Hen. Anthony Higgins. Lewis C. Vandegnft. John Biggs. George W. Marshall M. D Caleb R. Layton, M. D. Horace Greeley Knowles.. H. H. Ward. J. Frank Allee. John P. Donahoe. George Massey Jones. Hugh C. Browne. Howell S. England. Hon. Levin Irving Handy J. Wiliiam Wagner. Charles F. Rickards. A. L. Ainscow. Victor H. Bacon. Rev. Leighton Coleman.... Anton liauber. William T. Records. Victor de Kan, Jr. Hiram R. Burton. Newell Ball. Andrew C. Gray. H. C. Moore, M. D. John T. Dickey. Rev. M. X. Fallon. George J. Kloberg. Willie M. Ross. Rev. VV. J. Birmingham.. Mifllin D. Wilson. Daniel F. Stewart. j J. Paul Lukens, M. D. ' George Lodge. Howard E. Staats. John G. Keed, Jr. Thomas L. Scott. Jeff Butler. William C. Lawton. L. Meiler. Francis Bradley. Albert W. Cummins. . Henry Ridgely. ] Robert Adair. H. E. lianf. David Dangel. j Carmen Di Mare.. Themis F. Holland. | Wm. H. Hill. R. McCadden. William C. Boyce. Louis Khineholt. Frank H. Day. C. H. Behringer...... John McCaffrey. Andrew B. Jones. George Hall. Thomas Fay. Mark Pedrick. Daniel F. Taylor. George Farnan. Frank Cauzzo. Edward Gipp. Lee L. Malonev. J. P. Malcom,' M. D. James Stewart. | Harry Fisher. William Gunn. Edward (jiff. j Andrew Trainor. | Dr. J. S. Prettyman, Jr... Francis McD. Quinn. I Harry VV. VVeyl. | Fred Eden Bach. j Patrick Difgan. j Edward Mu Ivey. John F. Campbell. James Aches. j Fritz Elser. ! J. Albert Curry. | P. Charles Bogan. Jerome 15. Bell. Edwin K. Cochran, Jr.... ! William S. I lilies. ■Joseph Ii. Evai.s. E. G. Shortlidgo, M. D.... , William W. Draper. ! E. M. Hoopes. I VV. Scott Vernon. Daniel O'Neill. Horace VVeldin. ; Stephen Boyer. i VV. H. Thornton. J. Xulsbauch. I. Moalev. Fred Green. 8734 8713 8711 8(178 8560 8455 8315 8047 7050 6843 6445 . 5675 55:53 4895 3228 2813 2751 2742 2167 1923 . 1836 1475 1111 620 560 514 462 452 368 316 312 310 257 254 . 182 171 168 160 147 137 110 92 85 85 63 56 58 51 45 45 30 35 85 35 31 .... 27 26 25 24 23 22 20 20 13 12 12 2 2 2 1 18 18 18 17 16 16 15 14 13 12 12 11 a i 1 1 1 1 1 1 l l I 1 1 Samuel J. Maloney Arrested By Ser I station for assistance to quell a light which had been started in iiis barroom by Samuel J. Maloney, who was accom panied by Joseph McGarvey and Michael Fahey. House Sergeant Daniel Kelleher, Turn key Lewis Hammerer and Patroleman O'Neil responded, and Sergeant Kelleher was the first to enter the place. Mr. McCadden at seeing tiie officer pointed to Maloney and ordered his ar rest, at the same time stating that they had assaulted David Cook as soon as they entered the room. The sergeant placed Maloney under arrest and was taking him out of the barroom when Maloney struck him. The officer says that lie then succeeded in getting Maloney on the pavement when he was again struck by tiie prisoner. He then threw him on his back and while Hammerer and O'Neil kept Fahy and McGarvey from interfering the sergeant got his prisoner into the police station. Here Maloney was told to kick the officer and with the remark tiiat he was looking for more trouble he struck him three times in the face. The officer then in his own defense struck Maloney and threw him on the floor, where lie finally succeeded in subduing him. Maloney's case came up before Judge Ball yesterday morning and was post poned until Monday morning. Prior to the arrest Sergeant Kelleher stated that tiie men hud entered the police station and had reminded him of the time that he had arrested them, and left after remarking that he could not 1 A FIGHTING PRISONER. grunt Kelleher After Assaulting a Man in a Hotel. At an early hour yesterday morning 'Robert McCadden, proprietor of the Delaware House, sent to the police do i,t again. An Earning Investment. People who are just beginning their advertising should look on the money expended more in tiie nature of a money earning investment, the same as ex penditures for goods, rather than as an expense, like rent, light and fuel bills, j b e nearer home, under ordinary cir cumstances, they can put this money, the easier it will be for them to look after it.— Exchange. Varion8 Pointers Gathered From OIF the Tnrf. SELF DEFENCE; OTHER SPORTS Resume of the Latest Happenings Athletics—Indoor and Field Doings of Interest Here. STANDING OF THE CUIUS. 101 47 .682 96 52 .649 92 60 .605 85 65 .567 81 67 .547 78 70 .527 76 73 .510 72 77 .483 69 81 .460 53 90 .368 51 100 .337 39 111 .260 p.c. Boston. Baltimore .... Cincinnati.... Chicago. Cleveland. Philadelphia. New York. Pittsburg...... Louisville. Brooklyn. Washington.. St. Louis. BASE BALL SCORES. At Louisville: K. II. .14 21 .271 Louisville. Cleveland. Batteries—Powell and Criger; Cun ningham and Powers. Umpires—Emslie and Warner. SECOND GAME. 11. H. 4 7 6 11 Louisville Cleveland. Batteries—Flazer and Schreck; Alt Umpires—Emslie rock and Powers, and Warner. WHERE TIIEV 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 base ball by the innings and also horse racing. Everybody is invited. DIAMOND DUST. Tim Hurst will not manage St. Louis next season. Nine of the players do not speak to Tim. Pitcher Lewis of the Bostons is coach the Harvard players the coming season. A1 Reach thinks Tom Brown alone lias kept the Phillies out of the first division this season. McGann of Baltimore leads tiie first basemen of the League with a fielding average of .991. President Young of the National League says that at least seven clubs in the League will quit financial losers this year. Ed Hanlon says that Catcher Hayden, bought by him, was the only player up to League speed he saw in the Atlantic League. Loftus, it is said, lost (6,000 with the Columbus team this season. This, too, with a team that was in tiie cham pionship hunt most of the season. Buck Ewing announces that he will make changes in the Cincinnati team for next season. Buck says that Boston, Baltimore and Cleveland can afford to rest 011 their oars. It begins to look as though it is New York and not Cleveland that should be dropped from the League circuit. Just think of 200 people attending a double header in the metropolis. That old cry of "we will have a win ning team next year" has already been raised in New York. The public lias heard the same thing time and again, but the winning team fails to material ize. President Freedman states that he will 1 be president of the New York club next year and for a long time to come. He will also investigate the reports to the I effect that some of the players are dis satisfied with the methods of Manager Joyce. Louisville lias purchased outfielders Waldron and Beaumont of Milwaukee. It was the first year in professional team for the latter and he is pronounced a wonder. In each of his first fifteen games with tiie Brewers lie made a home run. President Watkins heard that Phila delphia was looking for Lapine, a young hitter of the Lajoie kind, who resides near Woonsocket. While away on the last trip he ran up into the country and signed the young man to a Pittsburg contract. The Executive Board of the Western League has awarded tiie championship to Kansas City. Indianapolis claimed the pennant. The BostonB won nine oi tiie fourteen games played against the Pittsburgs and scored sixty-one runs, while Watkin's players crossed the plate forty-two times. At a meeting in Norfolk, Va., Thurs day night, the Virginia State Base Ball League, comprising the following cities, was formed: Norfolk, Portsmouth, Rich mond; Newport News. Roanoke and Lynchburg. This action takes Norfolk and Richmond out of the Atlantic League, of which they were members during tiie past season. SELF DEFENCE. Tim Hurst is talking of opening a box ing club in Cincinnati. The Quaker City Athletic Chib's amateur boxing tournament will begin on October 29. Fred Snyder and Paddy Donovan will meet in the wind-up at the Nonpareil Club tonight and settle an old grudge. John Henry Johnson and Harry Smith of Chester, will also meet. The Chicago Athletic Association is holding professional boxing tourna ments, while tiie Boston Athletic Associ ation is encouraging the amateurs. Billy Whistler won tiie decision from Jim McKcever in their twenty-round bout at the Greenwood Athletic Club Thursday night. A1 Herford, manager of Joe Gans, tiie colored lightweight, of Baltimore, is con fident his colored protege can output Kid lAvigne in * limited-round bout, and he i8 willing to give Lavigne (500 and pay his expenses if he will ge to Baltimore and meet Gans in a six-round bout at the boxing show which Herford will pull off in that city if Layigne consents. The McCoy-Maher fight, scheduled to take place before the Greater New York Club on December 5, is a long way off, but Maher declares that he needs all the time possible to get into trim. A1 O'Brien writes that after a rest of over a year his hands are again in good shape, and he is ready to box any light weight in the business. He says he would like to box Jack Daly and will bet (500 on the side. The mill between Oscar Gardner, the "Omaha Kid," and Joe HopkinB, sched uled last night before the Olympia Club, of Toledo, O., is off. Chief of Police Raitz has issued orders forbidding all ! boxing matches. Jack Daly of this city is in Sy N. Y.. training for his 25-round with Jem Curran, whicii will take place before the Empire Athletic Club of that city next Monday night. Not only does Owen Ziegler register a kick against the Greater New York Ath letic Club, racuse, match but Jack Daly now lias one to record. He will shortly figure as plaintiff in a suit for $220.50 against tiie Greater New York Athletic Club. He alleges that the latter association is in debted to him to this amount, as balance of his, the loser's share in Monday night's contest, in which he was de feated by Daly. Ziegler scores tiie meth ods of the Greater New York Athletic Club in severest terms. Evidently mis fortune pursues the lightweight prize lighter. After Monday night's defeat, Ziegler was arrested on the charge of passing a worthless check. When the case came up in court it proved that Ziegler had been a victim of mistaken identity. Hence he was honorably dis charged. But, after all, even the path of a pugilist is not always strewn with roses. Daly states that he received only $379,while he expected to be paid (1,000. Judging from his letter, he does not think much of New York and intimates that he has made his last appearance there. 3 2 4 CYCLING. Arthur Gardner won the principle event at the National Circuit races at Cape Girardeau, Miss., yesterday, the one-mile open national championship. Kimble, Cooper, Butler and Fisher also ran in order nimed. known that the present squabbles in progress between the L. A. W. and the professional racing men may extend over other sports. It is said that Buffalo's chances to se cu-e the national meet of the L. A. W. for next year have fallen off about 50 per cent, since the outbreak of the profes sional riders. J. J. Casey, a professional bicycle rider, left New York at midnight yester day in an attempt to beat Warren S. Taylor's time record from New York to Boston. At 12.30 this morning he will be followed by A. M. Curtis, an amateur rider from Meriden, Conn., who will tiy to overtake him before he reaches Boston. It is not Daily advice for those who need it: Don't pull up suddenly without giving those back of you some little warning, especially in a crowded thoroughfare. It is an easy matter to raise your hand or give some other sign that you intend slowing up. You may be riding behind someone yourself some time and will ap preciate the signal. A combined lock and holder for the wheel lias been invented by a Canadian. A steel plate is attached to a wall and supports a pair of pivoted arms which form a semi-circle at the outer end large enough to support the frame, while a locking ring slides down the arms and locks them together. | Cyclists in particular should realize: the unwisdom of doing anything to vio-; leutly check perspiration, that automatic ; process by which our bodies ore kept [ cool on a hot day. The perspiration on the skin, in evaporating absorbs enough ! heat to prevent the body from becoming j dangerously warm. If profuse perspira tion is allowed to evaporate suddenly, I the l^wurr result o^atmgiZ | i i chill. The proprietor of a bicycle school in a Pennsylvania city was sued by a pupil for damages incurred during instruction. It appears that at the fifth lesson the j instructor gave her a shove, saying: "You're all right—pedal!" Thereupon the plaintiff promptly ran into a post, The court non-suited the plaintiff, hold ing that the instructor was the best judge as to when she was able to go! alone, and lie, having decided that she was able to get along without assistance, was not responsible for her injuries. ! Artliur Gardiner has won nine cliam pionship races on the regular L. A. W. order this season. Gardiner has also won more points on the four for win, two for second and one for third order than has any other rider. It's thu 60, 40, 30 and 20-point races which have placed his rivals ahead of him. Jimmy Michael received a handsome offer several weeks ago from a theatrical manager. He was wanted to appear in a thrilling bicycle scene, which was to be arranged for one of tiie popular melo dramas. Jimmy, while liking the gen eral idea, was afraid that he did not have the necessary qualifications,and declined the offer. , H. VV. The Delaware College eleven will go to Chester today, where they will meet the j P. M. C. The Pennsylvania boys have a very heavy and strong team, but the Delaware lads expect to put up the game 1 of their lives and win out. The Independent football team of this city will go to Camden today to play the Emerson eleven of that city. Although i Wi " be 0Utweighed thfi y ex -1 pect to wm. McSorley, the Delaware College mana ger, has arranged an excellent schedule of games, having games with Haverford, Ursinus and probably Franklin and Mar shall, in this city. ,, _ .. . . , George Brook the former captain of in the Rea anil Blue football team, is laid I up with typhoid. Thursday evening he . was taken to the University Hospital in in a precarious condition. Coacli Woodruff put his team through a hard practice yesterday afternoon. Be fore the line-up Woodruff took the play era and instructed them in the principle of the Princeton revolving wedge. Thc larger part of the Cornell 'Varsity football team was given another rest to Thursday. Neither Captain Whiting ! FOOTBALL. i ! nor Left Guard Keed were in the work at all, while Alexander. Sweet land, Cross and Lucder took only the signal practice. Former Captain "Bert" Waters shook U p the Harvard players Thursday by putting the line men, opposites of the first and second eleven, through a thorough drill on playing their positions, The line-up work was not very satisfac tory to the coaches. Yale's football players had their last practice yesterday afternoon before their game with the Newton Athletic Club at Newton, Mass., today. Frank Butter worth joined the coaches, and his arrival was the signal of a general shaking up, and the longest practice of the season. Princeton may give the football world the finest surprise of the decade yet. Critics have been reckoning all along on the bases of the material seen at work daily, but now Kelly is almost sure to play again AMONG THE HORSEMEN Sidney Paget intends shipping seven horses to England next Tuesday. Tod Sloane, the American jockey, has decided to ride m England next season, and may not be seen on an American race track. MISCELLANY. It is reported that the city of Boston will defray the expenses of sending a team of athletes to the meet at the Paris Exposition in 1900. W. G. Remington, the broad jumper and hurdler on Pennsylvania track team, was Thursday elected assistant manager of the University of Pennsylvania foot ball team. II. Kennedy Hill, '99, College, has been elected manager of the University of Pennsylvania track team. NEITHER SIDE SCORED. Delaware College and St. John Meet on the Gridiron in a Hard Fought Contest. At Front and Union streets grounds yesterday afternoon, with mud a foot deep, the Delaware College team and 8t. John eleven of Annapolis played a hotly contested game, neither Bide scoring. The contest throughout abounded in many brilliant plays,the tackling of both clubs being superb. For St. John the formed by Brady, Douglass and Mackall. Pete Rice's guard interference showed up well as played by the Delaware boys. The Delawares' best players were Hartman's end running, Huxley's superb tackling and Wolfe's kicking and line plunges. The line-up follows: best work was per DELAWARE OOLLEGE. .Trotter .Paxon .... Mitchell .Conner .. McCausland .Tunnell .. .Hartmitfv .Own ..,, Wolfe Umpire—Allen. Referee—Dr. Bryan, Linet raen—Davis and Kannen. Timer*—Dr. Buck master and Lancaster. Time—20 and 15-minute halves. ST. JOHN. Sinclair.... Pennington Hutchins .. Collison.... Spates. Snortzer.... Wisner. Williams... ..left end. left tackle— left guard.... .. centre. right guard... ...right tackle.. , ...right ..quarterback — ..lefthalfback ... right halfback... .. ..fullback. end.. ..Vickers, Douglass, (capt.J Mackall . | u ?'' crowd was out. Those present got tllelr lnoll0 y s worth, Trotter and Vickers got down the field well on kicks. This is a good point, s Wolf's kicking was as fine as any seen this season. He is a valuable full back, - " «»> * ** *«». Conners work at centre was of the highest order. That weak spot is now filled. SIDE LINE GOSSIP. A tie. The game was played in a torrent oi rain. Mud was very conspicuous on all the players. Huxley's work was superfine. He tackled like a fiend. Brady was St. John's star, and though the Delaware ends played well he man aged to skirt them several times. Hartman's work was very good, lie proved himself lo be a half-back of the first water. Owing to the bad weather a verv Mackall bucked the line good and That Pete Rice's coaching lias done the Delaware boys a lot of good there is little doubt. That Pennsylvania interfer dice worked like a charm, Williams played quarterback. Not Carl Williams, but a lad who some day may his equal Both elevens played good, straight fonvard footba u P That's what the spec tators like to see. Captain Douglas showed his men how was done. He is a fine runner. Warren Plays Today. This afternoon at Union street grounds the Warren will line up against the much talked about .Etna eleven of New ark. The visitors are a lot of hale, hearty country lads and that they will give the locals a hard game there is little doubt. The line up of both teams is as follows: WARREN. ..left end.Traynor left tackle.Halley left guard.Hayes ..centre .Green .right guard.Chambers .right tackle... Brinton (Capt) right end NEWARK. Montgomery . Column Chalmers Hill.... Comoe— Gamble... Hill .quarterback.... .left halfback. .. right halfback... Jackson .full back ..... Thc '' lsitors " wr » K<: 158 p,,u,uK yesterday, Jackson Btreet from Sixth to Seventh la8 been paved J. C. Sheer, of St. Georges, spent yes terday in this city. citv Solicitor Henry C. Conrad spent yesterdav in Dover, _ . • 1 Sergeant Hill,of Camp Meade, is spend e , g me tilne 5 Wilmington, ^ .. „ , * , . ,. Mrs. Eveline Chalfant has been visit B friends in kennett Square, Hon. Jonathan S. Willis, of Milford, a \\ ihnington visitor yesterday, Thursday was donation day at the Sun Breakfast Mission, No. 117 Shipley street. Mr. and Mrs. Elwood F. Pyle and Joseph Pyle have returned from a visit Col. V?. F. Jackson, on the Choptank river. .Porter . P. Garrett ... Prentiss — Smith McDannell Lewis, Lutton Howell S. England has returned from New York. A. E. Jardiner, of Smyrna, was in this Miss Sallie Maloney has been visiting friends in New Castle.