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j&rSSMg 3 Ladies Work.. j #• £: There are many Odds and Ends for BABIES £ 3 3 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 18 BU8INE88. 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 LADIBS who need assistance by buying the output of this establishment 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 i 3 Baby Shoes, all styles and sizes. #i.oo Crocheted Baby Socks, all prices from 20c a pair to $i .oo 3 3 Crocheted Baby Mittens, 3 from 15c a pair to f 1.00 3 g 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 3 3 3 1 fr *5-oo 3 If it is for a Baby send to us for it and it will Jx satisfactory. Tfc E baby SUPPLY CO., 3 Wilkes Barre Pa. $ ? JTHE followiBy i§ A rei>roauction at a post* W recently received from a down east hustler . Lord was formerly located in Philadelphia 0 Knows the afency business from A to Z work will with Mr. Mr. IWrdee who are interested In afeaev % well In I-era*, lately correspond Cl HCKM-iND Mills, Ms. *c,i» ivum: Are yea <4.* lean am-noy offer? I waa; lu it in yum locality to w.rk on «ai*rv or core.-Melon l will Eire yoa a |5t ap I aafutarHS', a forfeit 160 if you do not clear ! HM • n- itL. if yog esr.iCperestcd, enclose 29 V stents to . over malliaf- Vp.se, for full partlcu Un, routiact and two^S 0 sen, the regular price efwblet is 5* cents. A „AAt fully prepaid, 1 CI As to my re*poosl|P\ly, I refer you to the \ Mayor, Postmaster, Excess Afeat, or any business °i house. If we do not hear from you at once, I shall f) uet hald the position open to you. l .) Yours truly, 1 f FJBWIN B. LORD. • • fK will put your name nud address io U | THE BUN Directory for 10 cents You will probably reoeive a full re turn for your money within a month in ■umples, magazines, pamphlets, etc., etc., sent out by publishers, manufacturers and I. jabbers who are ever anxions to get in | touch with bona-fide agents. Address Directory Department THIS SUN, Ran \ fiolph Building, Philadelphia. U. S. A. •iff $BE A MAN 1 ph y sic *' vi « f DL M rVIMI '* ' and mental ac tivity restored perfectly by tbe use of Talbot's Tonic. This purely vegetable preparation corrects the errors of youth, ' ree* the organs, and poetiveiy bene flta tne whole system. Sent securely aeaied in plain package for One Dollar. Address TALBOT'S DISPENSARY, Box fif Wilkes-Barre Fa. «ola PIbESI PIbESI PIbESI Send one Dime. THH DOMINION INSTITUTE. Box S. lb*re is but out ours. London, Ontario CAMERA Yon oaa photograph anything. Instantaneous or time exposnro. We prepare all apparatus, ••ate*, ohemleale, etc., you follow directions, anyone with this camera can scon learn the art ad photography. It will be a nice present for vacation. Get It now. Teach younelf. Pie (and platte only 25 oents per down. Lota ol fun for 2 eenta. By mail 11.00. OTHER INVENTIONS. I have a device for turning music leaves while flaying, very simple. No springs, turns leaver Sther way—a peculiar movement, perfect oon Mruction, and only £1.50 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. non Sohool Question questions and answers. By Cr th 8,1 Bo 1.15. PROS. AND CONS.'* an outline cl de bates on the public question. o< tbe day. Send for Pros, end Cons. By mail, 1.10. "THE SCIENCE OF FINANCE." Do you want to post yourself on bimetallism, banking, ratal Savings? By mail 85c. These hooks aro ■v own production. Address. A H. CRAIG. Mukwonaxo, Wis. For Ladies Only SIMMS COMPOUND PENNYROYAL PILLS BY ALL DRUGGISTS. ff A BOX BY MAIL DEPOT 606 KING, WILMINGTON, DEL. Agents Herald WANTED The Public Herald WANTED We will giv« One year's subscrip tion to THE SUN and Ten cents cash for one copy of either THE AGENTS HERALD or the PUBLIC HERALD, bearing any of the following dates:—. 1876 —January, February, March, April, May, June, July, August, Sep tember, October, November, Decern bw. 1877 — January, February, Match, April, May, JuneJuly, August, Sep tember, November, December. 1878 — February, March, April. 1879 — February, March,April, May June, July, September. 1880 — August, November, Decern ber. 1890 — February. Dnotaend any dates not aaaeU above. Ad oresa THE SUN 2257 Han Balt St., Bhiladalphia, Ba. NEBRASKA A New Field for Advertisers / tea The Echo I IIV bvliu f Guaranteed circulation ol 1,000 copies monthly. It reaches people who you have been unable to reach. Low rates given advertisers during the months of Oct., Nov. and Dec. Send for rates. Address Tax Echo, Wauneta, Neb. got hit so A6ENTS FOfl KING KNIFE. Fastest cutting knife made, you write you will never be sony. W. E. BITTERLY, 75 Washington Auburn. N. Y. If Street. i ran The Glorious Old Team of Dela ware Gets Thrown Down by Eddystone. A VERY DESPERATE CONTEST as After Playing With a Crowd of Bub al Hater, and With Only a Half Minute to Play, Cluelow Mode a Place Kick Again.! Warren. A large crowd of loyal Warren sup porters journeyed to Linwood, near Chester, Pa., yesterday afternoon, and on (be ground* at that place yelled, shivered and smoked cigarettes, while Eddystone rolled up a total of five points against their favorites' none. The team that was yesterday was not the Warren of old but a gang of substitutes and sick men, who only played because without them the eleven would hav* been short of men. "Pop" Green was not at his place at centre. Smith on account of a lacerated hand didn't play half back, and Bailey, who played, should not have done so, ss he wss a very sick man. On the other hand, Eddystone was made up for the occasion and had the strongest team she could possibly get to gether. But for all this, she was unable to cross the Warren's goal line, and with m half minute to play she took a dving chance of trying for a goal from the field. Cluelow, the man selected to. save the game, waa fully up to tba occasion, and on the Warren's twenty-yard line he kicked tbs pig skin directly over the cross-bar and between the uprights for the only score of the game. To this lad the greatest of credit ia due ss the kick was not only a beautiful piece of work but Eddystone's life saved. The Warren, although being in a very weakened condition, played with such a desperation that the Eddystone to ad vance the ball had to use the force of demons, and, although the ball was in Warren's territory throughout the con test they would never have scored only m the way mentioned. Only once was Eddystone within scor ing distance, and that was in the first half when, after a lot of hard line work the ball was carried to Warren's five yard line, where the ball was given to Warren on account of Valentine's hold barren then kicked the ball out of danger, and from then until the end of the half the ball was kept near the centre of the field, first being ia Warren's and then in Eddystone's possession. The second half was a repetition of the first, the Warren playing a great defen sive game, and Eddystone straining every energy in their power to cross the Warrens goal line. The field was saturated with water and slippery as ice, and this, and nothing else, was the cause of Warren not scor Yn the first half George Prentiss circled the right end and was speeding on to the Eddystone's goal line,and after getting clear of everybody he slipped and fell. On the side lines where there had been nothing but joy amongst the Warren sup porters, there was wailing and gnashing of teeth at this catastrophe. As this is about all of a bitter story, defeated to in the in As this is about all of a bitter story, for consolation read the line-up which follows: WARREN. Traynor... Bailc EDDYSTONE. left end.H. Richardson left tackle Jeffries.left guard .Digg&nn .center.Hu 1 ton .right guard.. Wm. Richardson .right tackle. .right end. ... quarterback... ..... left halfback.... .right naif back.Cheetham ...full back.Cluelow ey Higgins ....Valentine .Goeltz ..Casham j Hayes .... Chambers... Brin ton. Porter. Garrett. Prentiss. McCartney.. McDannell Umpire—H. Harvey. Referee-Bnuton. Lines men— Parnan and Smith Goal from fl Id on place kick—Cluelow. Time of halves—twenty five minutes. SIDE-LINE OOSSIC. Defeat. Number two. Cluelow did the trick. It was a beautiful piece ol work. Pop Green was greatly missed. The Warren played the game of their lives. The team was- the weakest of the sea I - i W. ,1. H. H. son. Witli the regulate on the Eddystones would have been easy. There is many a slip between the line of scrimmage and a touchdown. Prentiss can vouch for this. Bailey, Although being sick, stuck at his post. Brinton was all over the field. He was always the under dog of the pile. Prentiss played a hot game, and, al though getting hie eye cut so as to have two stitches put in it he continued to piay and do good work. The Warren line at times was like a stone wall and again like a sieve. The Eddyetone'i played with a do-or die spirit, and it cams pretty near being tbe latter. McCartney played in Smith's place, although this beiog his first game for two years, he was the McCartney of Tommy News waa a bard argument to ■top. He always made bis gain. That Eddystone mass play can't be jiped with anything short of a stone of ing his > K ami old. full was of the the the could bling. St© wa Bailey and Brinton hit the line like a shot, and always went through. The Eddystone outweighed the Warren ten pounds. Cashman weighs about 205 pounds, but he can certainly do the sprint act. Bailey had tbe bald part of his top piece cut, Prentiss his eye cut and Richardson knocked out all in one scrimmage. If anybody who played in yesterday's game thought they were going to a pink tea or a progressive euchre party they ' fooled. ed on Man gaged ond 21 •Old game. got The field the game was p would make a good duck pond. Cluelow played the game for Eddy stone, for, beside being a fine kicker, he hit the line with great success. Well, there is another game a-comin', so get ready for it. To do so you must rat ouLatrtTpract things you don't lee. There are lot* of know. played his usually good n line-bucking ana tack Cluelow, Cash man and Cheetham, be sides being Eddystone's stars, were also their gentlemen. The crowd of rooters on the side-line did the best they eonld for Warren, but of no avail. Cheetham game, both in ling. HIGH SCHOOL WINS. After a Hard Game the Central Manual Training School, of Phila delphia, Meeta Defeat. The Wilmington High 8 chool and Cen tral Manual Training School, of Phila delphia, played a very hard game yes terday afternoon at Union street grounds and after the end of the game the stood High School, 6 ; Central Man ual, 0 . Both teams were very evenly matched, and consequently a good game was played, and, altbough.tbe locals won, the aefeat_wae no disgrace to the visitors. 'NtPone side had a cinch on the pos session of the ball, as first one side would have it and then the other, and, as the hard play was mixed with very pretty end runa, the contest was a beau tiful one to look at. The High School's score was made on account of the visitors making and little Kyle getting the pigskin and after a pretty run taking it over for a touchdown. In the second half the locals should have scored again, but for Kates' fumble after a pretty run on the goal line. Groves played a good game, using ex cellent good judgment in giving the sig nals and aaving scoring by his clever tackling. Kates, Wbiteaell and Simpson also did good work. The best woik for the visitors was done by Boers, Tyler and Manly. The line-up is as follows: WILMINGTON H. 8. Simpson. Bevan .. Lawson .. Ward ... Doney... McDaniel Kate*..... Grove. .. WhlUell. score Boers was a good kicker and a hard line bncker. a fumble CENTRAL MANUAL .Manley Tyler, (eagtj .Richard .. Young right tackle. W'lnon . right end.Clinton quarterback.Thieas let halfback.Megargee Kyle, (capt.).right hall back.Dunlap Godwin. fullback Boen Umpire—Buckmattcr Referee—Sayre. Lines men—Frick and Lloyd. Touchdown—Kyle. Goal—Godwin. Time—Two twenty-minute halves. .left end.. _left tackle. _left guard. . centre.... HIDE-LINK GOSSIP Warm babies. Who? The High School. They are showing improvements with every game. Groves has a great head and knows how to give signals. Godwin is a great kicker and it hard to improve upon. Whitesell is the hardest man on the team to stop. Kates plays a hard game. That was a beauty run he made. The visitors had a good team, but the locals had the best. The High School had a large crowd of lady friends present. Simpson was in the game from begin ning to end. He is a hard tackier. Kyle showed that he had his eye on the bail. This was tbe cause of the touchdown. Captain Tyler took good care of left tackle. He also made several nice gains. Keep it up boys. Don't forget that you have to down Chester. I l I I I | j THE ARIELS LOSE. The JEtnm Eleven, of Newark, Did ihc Trick to the Tune of 24 to O. At Newark yesterday afternoon the A£tna eleven defeated the Ariels of this city by thtt score of 24 to 0. The Ariels had a crippled team, and, although they played a very hard and creditable game, the great weight of .Etna told and conse quently the locals lost. The best work for the Newark eleven j was done by Jackson, Armstrong, Hoff and Miller. The on mao, Mon tgomery I Ariels best tilayers were, the Henry boys, - Tibbett ana D. McGonigal. i The line-up of both teams is as fol lows: .ETNA. W. Hill.... ,1. Hoffman ARIEL. ..left end.G. Henry left tackle..Newton, Crawtoid H. Colmery.left guard.D. McGonigal Burns . H. Hill. Jackson . Armstrong.... Montgomery Miller.quarter back Leetsal. Lutton.. Bramble Moce _ _ Smith right tackle....Brown, McNee . right end . centre... right guard McGonigal Elliion ..ClcmenU ..C. White W. Henry ...Tibbett .left half back, right half back ...full back.... Umpire—W. White. Referee—Hickman. Lines men—Jones and James. Touchdowns— Leetnal, 1: Bramble, 1: G. Hoffman, 1; W. Hill. 1. Goaln Miller, 4. Time—Twenty-minute halves. Pennsylvania, 80 ; Indians, O. Special to The Sun. Philadelphia, Nov. 12.—At Franklin Field, this afternoon, the University of Pennsylvania redeemed itself by admin istering a crushing defeat to tbe strong Carlisle Indians, the score at the ena of the game being 35 to 5 in Pennsy's favor. The Indians plaved a great game, hav ing little trouble in gaining through their opponents line. Hudson scored for his eleven on a place kick. > Outland made the longest run of the K me, going a distance of 90 yards before ing downed. Princeton Downs Yale. Special to Tax Bun. Pbincxton, N. J., Nov. 12.—In a game full of fumbles the eleven from Ola Eli was downed by the Tigers by the score of 6 to 0 . Poe scored the touchdown, getting the ball on a fumble ou Princeton's ten yards and running the whole length of the field. Princeton twice during the game had the ball on Yale's five-yard line, but could not get it over on account of fum bling. Shuffleboard Contests. Charles Morris, ol this city, and Old Man Dewey, of tlr Seventh ward, en gaged in a series; ,t shuffleboard games yesterday at MacPherson's Hotel, Sec ond and Kerlin streets, ChcBtcr. The contests resulted as follows: First game, 21 to 19; second. 21 to 18; third, 21 to 20. •Old Man Dewey was the victor in each game. car the of I Ml OF I DAY Gleanings Gathered From Off the Gridiron and in the Pugilis tic World. AMONGST THE ATHLETES Spley Items Taken From the Latest Happenings In the Roped Arena and on the Field of Atb letics—Wllmlngton'a In teresting Budget. F. DIAMOND DUST. Hugh Jennings is a cracker-jack at handball. Johns Hopkins University has taken up indoor base ball. Pitcher Tannehill's favorite winter ex ercise is bowling. Jimmy Ryan ia being boomed for the captaincy of the Chicago learn. The Chicago team probably will train at Augusta, Ga., in the spring. Clark Griffith has returned to Chicago from bis elk hunting trip to the Black Tommy Mullane aays he is as capable of pitching as good hall now as be waa 15 years ago. "Cy" Young, of the Clevelands, is working on his father's hum in Tuscar awaa county, 0 . Billy Hamilton's weakness is his throwing. He is credited with bnt eight aseista in 109 games. Outfielder Billy Smith, of tba Toledo team, has for the winter become a trav eling salesman. It is probable that Washington will farm pitcher Billy Donovan to Richmond next spring. "Cnpid" Childs is to marry a Cleve land girl before Santa Claus gets down to stuffing stockings. The Texas League will reorganise for next aeason—if enough enthusiasm and money can be secured. Sam Wise ia spending this winter at his trade. He is a lineman for the Buffalo Street Railway. Arthur Irwin is pushing a foot ball score of his invention among the long haired down East. He Connie Mack says it is doubtful whether he will play Billy Hallman on his Milwaukee team Dext season. Not \diamond paragrapl referred to the recent wedd "a quiet affair." The mother of Perry Werden died in St. Louis early last week. The remains were interred on the 2 d iast. Walter Brodie is to manage the bowl ing alleys at the Diamond, Robinson McGraw's Baltimore resort. her in the land ing of Hey as cap & SELF DEFENCE. Jim Daly, the old sparring partner of Jim Corbett, has been engaged as the boxing instructor and trainer of the Buffalo Athletic Club. Tom Cleary and Isadora Strauss will figure in th 6 wind-upat the Northwestern Athletic Club entertainment at the Oxford Hall, in Philadelphia, on Mon day. The Jeffries-Kennedy heavy-weight I contest will be decided before the Excel l sior Club, of >San Francisco , some time I duting the latter part of thiB month or I early in December. I Charley McKeever and Jack Mahoney | did not box at the Arena Friday night j owing to a difficulty in arranging the financial end of it. Kid McPartland and Dal Hawkins were matched Saturdav night to meet in a twentv-five round contest at the Lenox Athletic Club December 19, They will meet at the light-neight limit, and will battle for a percentage of the gale ceiots. Joe Choyuski, who was recently pun ished severely before a Philadelphia club by Gus Ruhlin, is thinking of remaining in the Quaker City indefinitely, having received an offer ol employment from the Arena Club. ra It is likely that the VVaveriy Club, of Yonkers, will offer a purse for Curran and Broderick. The latter is also anxious to meet Ed Connolly once more, and it is probable that the match will be made in a few days. Owen Ziegler and George Kerwin, the mysterious Chicago lightweight, have signed articles to box twenty rounds be fore the newly organized Commercial Athletic Club, of St. Louis, on November 26, for a purse of $500. Dan Creedon, the Australian middle weight, and Dick O'Brien, of Boston, met yesterday afternoon at the Police Gazette office and signed articles for a twenty-fire-round bout to. be decided at the club offering the largest purse. The Toronto Boat Club has offered sixty per cent, of the gross receipts, with a guarantee of $500, for a bout between Matty Matthews and "Mysterious" Ker win, of Chicago, to take place on or about December 10. John T. Dougherty has accepted for Matthews. John T. Dougherty,on ^ehalf of Walter Burgo, has challenged the winner of the George McFadden-Martin Flaherty con test, which takes place at Boston on the 21 st inst. Tbe bouts preliminary lo'lhe Corbett Sharkey fight on the 22d will be: Charley Schultz, the "champion newsboy," and Jack Sullivan, ten rounds,at 125-pounds, and "Kid" Harris, of Chicago, and Charley Roden, of Jersey City, ten rounds, at 112 pounds. In replying to Fitzsimmons's charge that the coming contest between Corbett and Sharkey is a fake and will be stop ped by tho police, Corbett said the statement was made out of whole cloth. The former champion also stated that the bout would bo strictlv on its merits, and that the authorities would so inter fere. a CYCLING. One thousand eight hundred and sixty-five miles in twenty days is a record journey performed on a molar car by three Germans who travelled in Germany, Austria and Switzerland. A.E. Webb,better known as ''Mother," who has been tho trainer of Tom Cooper, the professional cyclist, for the last three Box DAY tmiw on the National Circuit, has de cided to forego the pleasures of travelling 'he country and settle in New York City. It is now generally believed by mem bers of the National Cycle Board of Trade (hat that body will be disbanded at the meeting of the stockholders on November 17. One of its officers is credited with the statement that there is no further reason why the boaid should continue in existence. the As predicted in this column yeste-day, Jimmy Michsel's next move in hie see saw between horse and cycle racing is in fsvor of the turf. He has just stated that after his return from France and Wales, whither he sails to-day, he will apply for a jockey's license on Southern tracks. Latest FOOTBALL. Rosengraves, the big red-beaded Irish man who played inch a great game for Warren several years ago ii in Ireland. Joe Bimms, besides playing on the Maryland Athletic Association, ia m ar ned and running a hotel in Baltimore. The demonstration given by the U. of F. students to the team on Friday must have had the desired effect. Hudson got his usual little kick in. Ain't it funny his kicks are always tol erated by the officials. Fumbling was the feature of the Yale Princeton contest. The Indians brought their band and sweethearts with them. Princeton money was hard to Had, ' ntiful. Don't at taken ex the train 15 is his eight trav will to for and his ball while Yale moaej always bet on the On Saturday next tb# entire U. of I*. Varsity team and ante will be taka* New Haven to witness tb# Yale-Harvard contest. The Yale-Princeton Freshmen ganfe will probably be called off. Yale wan MM the match to be plaved yesterday morn ing, bat Princeton refused. aver the BMke-up of the tineeton teams it will be to In rival Yale noticed that Princeton'* three centre men were much heavier than Yale's trio. AQUATICS. The Harvard eights have gone into strict training for the two er three before their race, the strict training weeks remaining_____ . date of which baa not been definitely/ settled. (' AMONG THE HORSEMEN Tod Slosne sailed from Liverpool yes terday on the Lucania for this country. He will likely ride at Washington. Mars Cassidy handled the flag at Washington yesterday. on in land as POOL AND BILLIARDS. All who wish to join Tua Sun handi cap pool tournament should send their names to Sporting Editor Tbe Sun. The tournament will likely come off in Harding's pool and billiard parlors in Masonic Temple. & MISCELLANY, French universities have no athletic' associations. The Cornell Athletic Council has de cided to engage a professional baseball coach for next spring. J. H. McCullough, the champion' skater, will race here during the skating season and then go to Europe, where he has been asked to give several exhibi tions. The University Gun Club took part in tbe gun shoot for the intercollegiate championship at Monmouth Junetion yesterday. A wrestling match between Ernest Roeberand Martin Muldoon has, through the New York Evening Journal, been ar ranged to take place at the London Thea tre on Monday night. Cross-conntr boom this iasm is shown by vania runners in their five-mile race, which is scheduled to be run off at Ithaca on November 19. The sport is a healthy one and deserves great popu larity. . 1 .. of the the will the or a running is having a and gratifying enthus / Cornell and Penngyl itry fall, ra DELAWARE DEFEATED. The Team That Has Twice Crossed Pennsylvania's Line Only Scores Eighteen Points. of it Freeman Petty ... Drinker MMn The Delaware College foot ball team went to Haverford yesterday and was defeated bv that team by the score of 18 toO. Although beaten, Delaware has a teaui that every one in the State should be proud of, as the team they played day has this year in a game Pennsylvania scored two touchaowns against them, and only got three touch downs in return. Haverford also greatly outweighed the Delaware boys aid has bad the benefit of George Wood/iff's coaching, and after looking over /eaterdays game the de feat was mor/ of a victory than any thing else. / Delaware /ad no trouble in going through Haverford's line, and often held them on downs. Wolf outkicked Missin,Haverford's fullback, and bucked the line in fine form. He also had a 25-yard run to his credit. .Other good work was done by McCaosiand and Hux ley, the last named tackling like a fiend, thereby gaining the applause of the spectators. Lowry made a beautiful 60-yard run for Haverford from the kiek-off. With a minute to play and the ball eight inches from Delaware's g< al line, Haver ford made the last score of the game. The line-up follows: HAVERFORD Sharpless. yeeter aiost DELAWARE COLLEGEfip Trotter ....left end.... .left tackle... ...left#niM*d... .... center..,. right tuard... . rigfct tackle... ...right end.... qnarter back ., left half hack.. Fox.right halfback . fullback.... .McCabe .Mitchell . Conner ...McCauuland . Green Vickers (Capt.) . Huxley .Hartman .Can 11 .Wolf Umpire -Whiton. Referee—Mullens. Timer McSorley. Linesmen—Hi rub And Allen. Touch down— Chambers, l; Fox, 1; Minfin , 1 Goals— Freeman, 3. Time—Twenty-five minute halves I'm. uiHgiMuiK disease can be cured. Obii'n T A L OrNTMMNT will do it. Eczema Eczema $ured inured Price, One Dollar. Egyptian Pharmaceu? cal Company Box 87. Wilkes Barre Pa.