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WEATHER FOHEOAST: FAIR.
WEATHER FORECAST: FAIR.
READ THE CITIZEN
SAFE, SANE, SUItE.
READ THE CITN
SAFE, SANE, S&ji
68th YEAR --NO. Qh
HONBSDALB, WAYNE CO., PA., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 1911.
ALL KINDS OF BUS! DM AT I EAGLES' STREET PARADE WAS A HQNESDALE BEATS ORPHANitlUTH
OUILTS AT FAIR ARGUMENT COO
PORT JERVIS 16-7: IS HORSE TIF
Hessling in Great Form in 'Hires a Horse in Waymart
Saturday's Game ! and Sells It In Scranton
GLITTERING, GORGEOUS PAGEANT
Seed from Citizen Office
NOVEL DISPLAY of wayne
COUNTY WEEDS; TWO STATE ,
CONSTARULARY ON THE i
If you want to see 57 varieties of
quilts go to the Wayne County Fair.
The reporter was rather Inclined to
be Interested In quilts, Monday at
ternoon, even If It was quite warm,
and In spite of the fact that It's a
a right smart piece, and quite a clev
er walk from the Maple City to the
Indian Orchard Grange Is strong
on quilts. These are some of the
many styles they have on exhibit:
Twenty-piece, Star, Silk, Tea, Cu
cumber, Box, Court House Steps,
When asked how many varieties
of quilts there were, ono of the la
dles who was supervising the hanging
of the quilts told a Citizen man that
she couldn't tell. .
" That's a question," she said, 'It
would be impossible to answer.
They keep getting new ones all the
Mr3. W. H. Varcoe, Honesdale, has
a number of Interesting things on
display, notably some tall sweet corn
she raised from government seed.
"There was no name to It," she said.
"Only early sweet corn. I got the
seed at the Citizen office." If you
get anything at the Citizen office,
you know it's good.
One of the concessionaires deplor
ed tho absence of the "merry-go-
round" at the Fair this year. "My,"
he said, "mopping the beads of per
spiration from his forehead, " It
takes a day to get ready. I got the
"duck game" privilege. Seven or
eight ducks swim around. You hook
them with a ring around tho neck.
You get ?1 or a duck, if you hook
one. Yes, you get three throws for
" There's something new," said a
woman to the reporter, as she point
ed out a novel exhibit Wayne
County Weeds!" And weeds they
were, of all colors, sizes and varie
j. u. ronuam, xyier mil, proprie
tor of the Fair View Farm, has a
large exhibit of registered Holsteln
cattle. The Holstein's are very
large cattle. They give the most
milk. The Jerseys are best for cream
and butter, since they give richer
milk. So a prominent Wayne county
larmer informed a Citizen man.
The poultry and pigeon exhibits
are slow in arriving. In the chicken
house, Monday, were specimens of
Circassian Ducks, Buff Orpingtons,
White Plymouth Rocks, Roso Comb
Brown Leghorns, Buff Leghorns.
Black Sumatras, and Red Carnaeux
Yes, the farmer's emergency churn
Is on exhibit. They're quite a thing
too, and the one at the Fair this
year is said to be an Improvement
over tne ordinary kind.
Samuel Sanders, Indian Orchard,
thought the Fair -was held rather
early this year. " It's too early to
get growth," he said. " It's too ear
ly for this county to show up agrl
cultural products. It's been a bad
year anyhow, because it was so wet
and cold early In the season. Pump
kins are only setting now."
Exhibits kept pouring In all day,
Monday, at a rapid rate. " Privilege
men " were busily engaged Urivlng
stakes and putting up canvas tents
and getting things in shape for the
crowds who will flock to tho Fair
later In the week. Improved farm
machinery by tho wagon load was he-
ins uncrated, and put in position.
Everything was hustle and bustle.
Two State police, from Troon B.
Wyoming Barracks, Elmer Lightiser
ana Moe Plckars, have been detailed
by Captain Joseph F. Robinson to
see that there is no disorder on tho
grounds, Tho chances aro they will
have an easy time of it, for Wayne
county citizens are noted for being
peaceable and law-abiding.
" Hack for the Fair grounds?
Only twenty-flvo cents. Step lively
Meet mo at the horse races.
"Come in! Come In! See tho
largest snake in captivity in tho Unit
ed States, fresh from tho jungles of
Africa! Only ten cents. The small
price of one dime."
" Ballyhoo! !!"
Wayne County Pomona Grange
will meet with Labor Grange at Cal-
kins on Wednesday, Aug. 23, when
J. A, McSparren, member of Pennsyl-
vani. state Grange Legislative com
mltteo will be present and) address
tne meeting, ar. Mcsparren is
forceful speaker and- thoroughly
posted on legislative matters and
those who are fortunate enough to
hear him will be well paid for their
trouble. There will be a short busi
ness session on the morning of the
24 and the meeting will close.
KENNEDY FAMIIjY KEUNION.
Tho annual reunion of the Ken
nedy family will bo beld at Pleas
ant, Pa on "Wednesday, August 23,
In Moase'a Grove it weather is
pleasant, In Odd Fellows' Hall If In
clement or chilly. All relatives of
the family are most cordially In
vited. J. H. Kennedy, Secretary.
Seven out of Nine
uoners Become mim-
THREE MASTERS APPOINTED,
OTHER RULINGS AND DE
CREES OF IMPORTANCE,
Monday was a busy day at argu
ment court. Judge Alonzo T. Searle
presided and handed down a number
of decrees, among them being the
appointment of three masters.
tVt 2 o clock, Monday afternoon,
naturalization court was held, when
the petitions of seven of the nine ap
plicants for citizenship were grant
ed. One petitioner was refused his
papers, because he didn't file a de
claration of intention, and a second
did not appear. The successful ap
plicants were' as follows: Three
came from Austria, Gustave Heine,
Adelia; Frank Breigai, Browndale;
Hermann Hegebaur, SeeiyvlUe.
Three claimed Sweden as their
birthplace, and gave White Mills as
their residence. They are: ismu
Larson, Ivan Ludwig, Larson and
Julius Patterson. Only one of the
seven successful ones came from
Germany, Hugo Wahren by name,
and he resides at Hawley. Seven
desirable additions to the popula
tion of Wayne county are the result
of the mid-summer naturalization
Other rulings and decrees made
were as follows:
Lewis M. Schultz was appointed
minority Inspector of Texas No. 4
to take the place of H. W. Schultz
Petition of Maryland Casaulty
Company, for approval as surety,
An order of veniro was Issued for
a grand Jury to meet Monday, Oct.
15, and for a traverse Jury to meet,
Monday, October 22.
A hearing in the petition tor ap
pointment of guardian for Michael
Conrad was filed for the second
Monday in September at 10 a. m.
An order was drawn to make tne
trial list for October term.
The final account of W. B.
Holmes, guardian of C. F. Rockwell,
was confirmed absolutely, and he
was discharged from his guardian
James A. Christiana wan appoint
ed constable In Hawley to fill a va
cancy caused by the death of the
An order for publication was Is
sued in the case of Eleanor Louise
Bodie, libellant, vs. John Swltzer,
respondent, the Sheriff returning
that the respondent was not to be
found within his bailiwick.
In tho case of the establishment
of the SeeiyvlUe Independent School
District, the time for the hearing on
the netition of George Mackle and
Fletcher Coon, to be Included in the
district, was fixed for tne second
Monday in September at 2 p. m.
An order was drawn for the dis
charge of H. M. Spence and Joshua
A. Brown, administrators of Eliza
C. Peters, deceased.
Chas. A. McCarty, Esq., appointed
master In the case of Effle Swingle,
libellant, vs. W. R. Swingle, respond-
Homer Greene, Esq., appointed
master In the case of Emma L.
Bloomer, libellant, vs. Charles L.
E. C. Mumford, Esq., was
annointed master in the case of
Effle Weichel, libellant, vs. Rudolph
Jas. F. Washington was discharg
ed as the committee of John Wash
lngton In the Inquisition as to the
lunacy of John Washington, Man
A nptltion for the sale of real es-
tato of William S. Frisble, late of
Wavnn countv. was filed.
A master's report of sale In tho
case of H. B. Monlngton vs. Eliza
Ann Call ot al. was filed.
The adoption of Emily Otger by
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Garagan, uouias-
boro, was confirmed.
Ilunkclo Died From Nnturnl Causes
" Inauest on body of Edward
Hunkelo. W. B. Ammerman. J. P
An inquisition taken at White
Mills, on November 11, 1910, before
W. B. Ammerman, acting coroner
(bv reason of there being no eoron-
er In said county at that time). Up
on view of tho body of Edward
Hunkelo. then and there being
found dead in the barn ot Frank
J. Hunkelo in tho county aforesaid
Unon view of said dead body and
E. B. Gavltte, M. D., a reputable a'nd
practising physician of Wayue coun
tv belne called and a thorough ex
amination of said body by him be
ing made and no marks of violence
appearing upon or about said body,
wo found that the said Edward
Hunkelo died by tho visitation of
God, In a natural way and not otner
wise and further innulsltlon unnec-
essary. In witness whereof I have
to this inquisition affixed my seal
this 5th day of August, 1911.
W. B. AMMERMAN. J. P
The bill of costs of W. B. Am
merman, J. P., acting coroner for
viewing tho body ot Eciwara nun
ele, amounting to $2.75, was ap
proved August 14 by tho Court.
There are said to be fewer sul-
cldes among miners than any other
class ot workmen.
Peti-;picnic at-Bellevue Park
to Escape the Heat and Have a Good Time
MORE EAGLES IN PENNSYLVANIA THAN ANY OTHER STATE IN
UNION; RAD WEATHER RESPONSIBLE FOR SLIM CROWD.
Friday, August Eleventh, was Eagle Day 'in Honesdale.
Tired and worn out from the drudgery and everlasting heat
of the summer weather which now holds this town of Hone in
its dog-day grip grip, many of the business men of the Maple
City and a fair portion of its population, closed up shop Friday,
swore off work, and went to Bellevue Park, where they spent
the entire afternoon and evening having a good time.
The hot weather holiday was pried open at n o'clock with a
big street parade, which was about the best in its line ever at
tempted here. The street pageant was conceived about six
weeks ago, and a little diligent work and a lot of enthusiasm
on the part of the executive committee made it a huge success.
Mayor John Kuhbach, attired in his robes of state and office,
led the parade, which formed at the Eagle lodge rooms on
Seventh street about n o'clock, mounted on a gallant charger.
He was followed by his two aides, Messrs. Eugene H. Cort
right and County Detective Nicholas Broadhead Spencer, the
former riding a lusty bav, and the latter astride a calico buck
skin, formerly owned by " Buck " Taylor, a broncho buster,
who left Honesdale some years ago for Oklahoma.
F. O. E. No. 314 Band of Scran
Degree team from Scranton Aerie
No. 314, numbering 21.
Delegation of 50 Eagles from
Scranton Aerie No. 314.
Pittston automobile party. Auto
Honesdale Band, eighteen men In
Honesdale degree team, thirteen
men in line.
Maple City Fife and Drum Corps
sixteen men in line.
Honesdale Aerie No. 1S58 delega
tion, 34 men in line.
The stately procession, which was
several squares long, marched up
Main street to Second, between
curbs lined with hundreds of specta
tors, to the merry sound of fife and
At Second street, the parade turn
ed down to Church, proceeded along
the religious thoroughfare to
Twelfth, turned up to Main, march
ed down to Thirteenth, counter
marched the length of Main street.
and broke ranks at the Park where
dinner was served to all participat
The Honesdale degree team pre
sented a splc and span appearance
in their white duck uniforms, and
wore white yacht caps, black Wind
sor ties, and black belts. Their
maneuvers at the corner of Ninth
and Church streets and in front of
the Hotel Wayne, were heartily ap
plauded. Peter Kuhn Is conductor and
William Balles captain of tho de
gree team, the other members of
which aro: Messrs. Fred Theobald,
Henry Rodine, Jacob Greenfield,
Henry Balles, Joseph Nonnenmach
er, Fred Benny, Paul Fives, William
Targett, William Kuhn, Joseph
Tho delegation from tho Hones
dalo Aerie wore whlto caps, and
marched two abreast. Loercher was
color bearer. The Scranton men
also wore whlto hats, with red,
white and bluo hat bands.
" Don't they look nice? Don't
they look swell?" These are only a
few of tho many feminine outbursts
of enthusiasm elicited by tho white
suited marchers. They certainly did
look good In their natty regalia.
" Fritz, are you an Eagle?" "I'm
willing to be!" And that's the way
the comments ran.
Although there were a number of
special officers stationed along the
line of march, not a single disturb
ance or accident happened to mar
tho pleasure of the parade.
Tho Mascot dog of Scranton aerie
314 was the most admired dog In
Honesdale that day, and the other
dogs along tho street, when they
saw him come, turned green with
envy, and skulked away.
" It just poured In Scranton as
the train was about to start. It rain
ed to beat the band. That's why
not more came over."
Such, an enthusiastic Eagle of
Scranton, informed tho Citizen man
was the reason not more people
came over from the Electric City.
Much ot the credit of the day Is
due to the splendid work ot the
Gave Everyone a Chance
rhey were followed by the Honesdale
band, the Eagle degree team, Maple City
Fife and Drum Corps and members of the
Honesdale Aerie No. 1858.
Arriving at the station they awaited the
arrival of the special Delaware & Hudson
train trom scranton, which
several hundred Eagles and
their wives from the Electric City and
intermediate points along the line. The
special pulled in at 11:32 a. m., and by
1 1 145 the line of march was formed as
Mayor John Kuhbach, Messrs. E. H.
Cortright and N. B. Spencer, marshals.
Chief of Police J. J. Canivan and Pa
trolman Levi De Grote.
cxJttitlVe committee of the Maple
City Aerie, which consisted of nine
members, and or which William Bal
les was chairman.
Among the prominent Eagles
from the Electric City who were
noticed were Selectman Peter Haas,
assessor Albert Heyer, Ed. Coleman,
owner of the Scranton base ball
team, and T. J. Rossi, editor of the
T. J. Rossi, editor of the " Eagle's
Journal," the official paper of the
Pennsylvania aeries, chatted pleas
antly with a Citizen man at Belle
vue Park In the afternoon. " There
are 30,000 Eagles In tho state," he
said, " the largest number In any
state in the country. The Eagles
have only been organized thirteen
There are between 1100 and 1200
members he said, belonging to Scran
ton Aerie No. 314, which owns a
costly club building at 225 Wyoming
Avenue, valued at 75,000. Mr.
Rossi has been secretary of F. O. E.
No. 314 since 1907. John Faffney,
worthy president, accompanied the
delegation, as did also District Dep
uty Grand Master Josepn Heller,
and financial secretary, W. A. Sayre.
"Carbondale disappointed us bad
ly," said Mr. Rossi, "not more than
thirty or forty getting on the train
All day long the Honesdale Band
and F. O. E. No. 314 band furnish
ed music for dancing at the Park
and the various refreshment stands
did a landofflce business.
Tho Honesdale Aerie No. 1858 has
a membership of 140, and under the
leadership of worthy president, Wm.
Balles, Is enjoying a steady numer
Hanesdale was en fete Friday In
honor of Eagle Day. There were
" Welcome F. O. E." signs galore
and most of the business places flung
Old Glory to tho breeze. Chalk
Eagles were flagstoned at the rate of
ten per square. Doctor Brady's
stuffed eagle was the centerpiece of a
splendid decorative scheme In a
department store window. But why
particularize? It was a great day.
Wo all had a good time. And here's
hoping the Eagles will fly over the
Mooslc In still large numbers next
LARGE BARN UURNED.
A large barn belonging to Virgil
Case, Inglohart, was burned and
completely destroyed Thursday
about noon. There were four horses
In the barn, and everything includ
ing mowing machine, harnesses and
hay, was burned with the exception
of the horses.
Children were playing in the b.arn
at the time the fire was first noticed,
and it Is suposed that perhaps they
had something to do with it, as some
of them might have carried matches
with them. It was with great dif
ficulty that the children were res
cued, and with greater difficulty that
the horses were saved.
BRICKS THAT FLOAT.
The Inventor of a new form of lin
ing bricks claims they are Imper
vious to moisture and so light they
will float in water.
HONESDALE TRIUMPHS IN ONE
SIDED (IAMU; PORT JERVIS
NEVER HAD A LOOK1N.
With Ben. Hessiing in the box,
tho County Seaters easily defeated
the Trl-States nine at Tracco Park,
Port Jervls, last Saturday afternoon
by the decisive score of 1G to 7.
Port Jervls had lost only two
games the entire season up to last
Saturday. Ben. who " is still twirl
ing for Honesdale," as the large
posters advertising the game an
nounced to the "Port" fans, added
to the sting of the defeat by strik
ing out Captain Bill Monaghan, a
pleasure to which he had not been
treated heretofore this summer.
"The old-time rivals of Port Jer
vls," was the way our boys were
billed. They played " two big
games," for certain, winning the
first with easo, and bowing in the
second to the powerful arm of
tTho First Game,
aturday's game was a regular
swatfest matinee, Leon Ross' little
boys getting away with no less than
sixteen clean hits for a total of six
Mangan opened tho first stanza
by grounding to Pitcher Burkert.
Captain Brader was hit on the left
side of his head by the first ball
pitched and knocked to the ground
by the force of the blow. Restora
tives were applied ana in a lew
minutes the old war horse was him
self again. Schilling ran for him,
and promptly stole second, un
Carrlgan's wild throw to second, he
breezed in with the first run, and
Brader was avenged. Sandercock
doubled to left, and died at the mid
way, Kupfer rolling to Burkert.
Port Jervls made a flying start in
the Initial canto. Captain Monaghan
waited for four bad ones. Next he
stole second, likewise third. Con
nelly got a free ride to first. Bur
kert rolled to Kupfer, scoring Mon
aghan. Ulrlch hit to centre. It
was a hard fly to judge, and Polt
muffed it, Connelly waltzing home
ward, and Ulrlch stopping at mid
way. In trying to steal third, Ul
rlch was an easy victim, Sandercock
The County Seaters kept right on
making hay and landed on Burkert
In the second for a total of three
hits and four runs. " Juicy " Polt
started the merry-go-round with a
clean single over second, going to
second on Schilling's grounder to
Marsh. Jacob singled to deep cen
tre, scoring Polt, but was nipped
at second on Hessllng's Infield
bounder. Mangan sent a high flyer
to Ulrlch, who dropped It. It was
good for two bases, and Schilling
two-stepped home scoring for Hes
sling. Ross tripled to left, scoring
Mangan and Brader. Sandercock
Port Jervls evened things up by
making three runs In the second
Ferguson filed to Jacob. Marsh
singled over second. Carrlgan
singled to left advancing Marsh.
McCormtck walked, and the bases
Sandercock made a splendid catch
of Manghan's foul tip. Connelly
lined the ball to Mangan, who muff
ed It. It was a costly fumble, and
three runners crossed the plate,
Connelly stopping at second. Bur-
kett reached first on Siangan's
fumble of his infield grounder. Ul
rlch filed to Brader.
Kunfer rolled to Connelly who
fumbled the ball, but was out at sec
ond on Polt's Infield bounder,
Schilling s ngled to right, Polt tak
ing third. Jacob doubled to centre,
Polt and Schilling scoring. Hessling
filed to McCormlck. Mangan doubled
to left garden, scoring Jacob. Bra
der lined a hot one to Ferguson,
scoring Mangan, and stopping at sec
ond. Ross rolled to Monaghan.
For Port Jervis, Gillen and Fer-
euson fanned. Marsh reached first
on Kupfer's fumble. Carrlgan roll
ed to Kupfer who retired tho runner
and the side.
In the fourth, Sandercock doubled
to centre. McCormlck made a cork
ing running catch of Kupfer's long
fly. Sandercock was declared out
by the umpire, for running on an
out. It was a rank decision, too.
Polt walked, but was thrown out
trying to steal second.
Ben. Hessling, " who Is still twirl
ing for Honesdale," made short
work ot It In the fourth, striking
out McCormlck and Monaghan, and
capturing Connelly's slow Infield rol
ler. The County Seaters made a kill
ing in the lucky fifth. Ten men fac
ed Burkert for a total of four hits
and six runs. Schilling fanned. Ja
cob made first on Ferguson's fumble.
Hessling singled to left advancing
Jacob. Mangan hit a clean single
over third, scoring Jacob. Brader
singled to left. Ulrlch threw wild
to third, and Schilling scored for
Hessling, Brader halting at midway
and Mangan on third. Mangan
scored on Connelly's fumble of Ross"
grounder. Ross stolo second and
scored on Sandercock's triple to
centre. Kupfer filed to GUlen, San
dercock scoring. Schilling fled to
Ulrlch. Score 15 to 5 in favor of
tho County Seaters.
Honesdale made another in the
sixth. Jacob singled to centre.
Hessling doubled to left, scoring
SAYS HE'LL RE A GOOD ROY IK
HE GETS OUT THIS TIME.
" I'm going to lead an honest life
after I get out of this. The Re
formatory would be a good place for
So says William Hennegan, the
seventeen-year-old horse-thief, who
admitted before Judge A. T. Searle,
Monday, at argument court, that he
was guilty of selling a horse and
rig he borrowed from Slnquett and
Wonnacott, Waymart, to a Scran
ton liveryman, for ?35. His case
was held under advisement by the
Court, and his record is being in
vestigated by the District Attorney,
M. E. Simons.
William Hennegan. who says ho
is seventeen years of age, has the
appearance of being considerably
older. His home was In Scranton,
where it is alleged he has spent
nearly the whole of his life on tho
streets, both his parents being dead.
He is quite intelligent-looking, how
ever, and has the nerve and brav
ado of the average street urchin.
According to his story he came
to Lake Ladore sometime In July,
wnere lie secured employment.
About a week later, he went to the
livery stable of Slnquett and Won
nacott, Waymart, and hired a horse
one Saturday night. He told the
liverymen he wanted to go to Car
bondale. He did drive to Carbon
dale, and the next day he journeyed
to Scranton, where he sold the
horse and rig to a keeper of a liv
ery stable for ?35. The horse and
rig according to Mr. Sinquett was
worth fully ?250.
The youthful David Harum- after
this shady horse deal, went to Fac-
toryvllle and hired another horse,
took it to Scranton and traded it for
a watch and got ?4 toboot.
Sinquett and Wonnacott naturally
began making Inquiries for their
horse, when it was not returned
within a reasonable length of time
after Its departure. It was qulto
a little time before they found
where It was. The Scranton livery
man gave up the horse. It is also
freely alleged that the Scranton
liveryman ought to have known it
was a stolen horse for the circun-
stances attending its purchase, and
tne ridiculously low cost price, are
very suspicious. Tho embryonic
David Harum claims that the livery
stable keeper knew him very well,
and knew he never had any money
or property of his own and knew
he was not tho owner of a horse.
David Harum, Jr., was arrested
in due course, and taken before
'Squire Dimock, Waymart, and com
mitted to the county jail. He claims
that he was drunk when he offered
the horse for sale. That he offered
It to the liveryman more In a Joke
than anything else and that he
didn't expect the fellow would take
him up and that after the deal was
made he tried to reach the Way
mart liverymen over the 'phono
and tell them where their horse
was. Falling to do this he didn't
do any more. But the strong arm
of tho Law did, and the chances ara
excellent that he will have a
splendid chance to repent of his
horse deals In the confines of the
Port Jervis made two more runs
in the sixth. Marsh arrived at sec
ond, on Mangan's fumble, and scor
ed on Carrlgan's single to centre.
On Reagan's grounder to Mangan,
Carrlgan took third. Monaghan beat
out an Infield grounder, Carrlgan
scoring. Connolly and Burkett wero
In the ninth with ono man down
Port Jervls was retired on a neat
double play. GUlen hit to Hessling.
" Benny " threw to Brader, who re
layed the ball to Ross, and the fun
was all over. Score, 1G to 7.
Mangan, 3b 3 2
Brader, 2b 3
Ross, lb 1
Sandercock, c 1
Kupfer, ss 0
Polt, J., cf 2
Schilling, rf 1
Jacob, If 3
Hessling, p 2
Totals 1G 1G 27 13 C
R. H. O. A. E
Monaghan, W 2b . . 1
Connelly, S., lb . . .1
Burkert, H., p 0
Ulrlch, F If 0
Gtllan, J cf 0
Ferguson, ss 0
Marsh, 2b 2
Carrlgan, J c ... .2
McCormlck, rf . . . . 0
Reagan, rf 1
Totals 7 4 27 15 G
Honesdale 1440G100 0 1G
Port Jervls 23000200 0 7
Two-base hits Sandercock, Jacob,
Hessling. Three-base hits Ross,
Sandercock. Hits Off Burkert 16;
off Hessling 4. Struck out By
Burkert 2; by Hessling 5. Base on
balls Off Burkert 2; off Hessling 4.
Hit by pitcher Brader. Double
play, Hessling to Brader to Ross.
Stolen bases Honesdale 2; Port
Jervls 3. Umpire Charles Van
Sickle. Time of game 1:40,