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71st YEAR. --NO. 49
HONESDALB, WAYNE 00., PA., TUESDAY, JUNE 17, 1913.
PR7&i 2 CENTS
BY REV. G. S. WENDELL
CLASSICAL AND PRACTICAL AD
DRESS XO SENIORS OF GLASS
'18 SPECIAL MUSIIC.
Clergy of Town mid Congregations
Unite in Services Large Attendance.
To a capacity house, Sunday even
ing, Rev. George S. Wendell, pastor
of tho Baptist church, preached a
scholarly baccalaureate sermon in
the Presbyterian church. He chose
as his text, " I was afraid and went
and hid my talent in the earth."
Seated upon the pulpit platform
beside the speaker and Rev. Jesse
Herrmann, pastor in charge, were
Rev. J. W. Balta, of St. Mary Mag
dalene church, Rev. Will H. Hlller,
of the Methodist church, who also
offered prayer; Rev. A. L. Whlttak
er, rector of Grace Episcopal church,
the latter having read the Scriptur
al lesson and pronounced the bene
diction. Miss Jane Hagaman and
Harold L. Keith of New York city,
sweetly sang a duet, entitled, "My
Faith Looks Up to Thee," by George
B. Nevin. The graduating class,
faculty, and school board occupied
seats in the front of the church. The
congregation represented all denom
inations. Among other things Rev. Wendell
said: " We are governed by three
laws: the law of service, the law
of stewardship and the law of re
sponsibility. What is tho greatest
of these and how attained, you may
ask? Christ's attainment is found
in the law of Christian service. Un
der tho law of responsibility two of
the servants took risks and assumed
responsibilities, while the third hid
his talent in the earth. He shirked
the law of responsibility. Tho Bible
furnishes us with several illustra
tions of characters of this kind.
There were tho foolish virgins and
the prodigal son. Look at any man
who wastes his life. What means
the talent? Every man's talent
means himself, his brain, his heart
nwl ...III mi 1 I . 1
uuu uia iwii. Aiiesu iiru our cupiuu
in life. There are two things we
can do In this world. We can either
Ignore ourselves or we can recognize
our talents. Every man must edu
cate himself to take risks. Men who
take responsibilities are the men
who make the world. This sermon
is especially to you, graduates of the
Honesdale High school. This is
your commencement season. This is
the greatest moment to you if you
are serious. This is as it were the
watershed of time where the streams
take their own way. Life to you
nas Deen a oeautitul June morning.
juu iuioiv iu no responsiDiiuy to
others, but suddenly you awoke to
to the fact that life was not always
to be a beautiful Juno morning,
This occasion is the goal of attain
ment for this period of your lives.
You have reached the goal. These
commencement exercises are the be
ginning of a new period in your
lives. Effort, struggle and strenu-
1 1 m if i ' ill nur v nil rnm orM nnn
iiw i mm k vi linn rnmnron mit nt-i
iih uiniinr r r ronii7nnnn i- r -ri- mn
uuuaiuiiiLV. i inn i viiiii imiiiim til
lltv rnrtnv. Thorn will ha Tin olmef
:uts. Sacrifice and duty lies between
nese iwo mounts, it is no easy road
o travel from mount to mount. The
nn in bit inn n on root tn vnn will
Iescend from the mount of rosnnnRi-
vill realize your duties. Knowledge
s a vain thing only when sought
hrrtllfvTl colfloli mATlima nn.l
ui tiiy tjiiuM. ijhl vmir mnrrn in iro
r nxti.m ft 1 1 IITI" 1
tlge to a certain determined end."
uu iaw oi service is aiso tno law
f responsibility and duty. How few
espond and say "Here am I, send
lo. it is easy to go on a new roaci
r sing a new solo.
"There are three Drecents which I
idu uu uuiu carry wun you ail
our life, namely. "Believe In God."
Love one another," and "Fear noth
lg in the performance of your
uty." Always seek to do your dutv
n ipnr nnrninc in nmno- it " uno.
on of a young man doing his duty,
le instance of the Iriquois theatre,
hicago, when it was burned on
ecember 30, 1903. William Mc-
aughlln was the young man's name
e knew his duty and responsibility
hen the Are broke out. in the thea-
e. Alter neing tne means or sav
er Rfivpml wnmpn nnrl Millrlron Mm
d was fatally burned. He was
snen to a nnRnirnt nnn wns pnn-
lous to the last, remarking a few
oments before he nassed awav. "I
fiw rnnr. i wn rn nw nir I'tiriot nnrt
m your talents whether they be
At the close, of Pastor Wendell's
mi m r ii i mi i i iiili. iih Hnnw rnnr nn
Iced the sentiment of the class,
rents, faculty, school directors and
ngregatlon In expressing to Mr,
endell the hearty appreciation of
for the helpful and inspiring mes-
SCHOOL BOARD RE-ELECTS
OLD ROSTER OP TEACHERS
Meeting Held Thursday Evening
Miss Arnold Resigns and Miss
Menner May Resign. Same
Roster ns Last Year.
The members of the borough
school board held their last meeting
for the school year last Thurs
day night. The meeting was called
to order by President F. C. Schoell.
Members present were T. B. Clark,
J. A. Brown, W. J. Ward and A. M.
Leine. The graduating class of tho
Honesdale high school was passed
and approved and the regular busi
ess of the board was transacted.
The principal business to come be
fore tho board at this meeting was
tho selection of the staff of teachers
for the coming year. There seemed
to be no difficulty In that, however,
for the old staff of teachers, with
the exception of Miss Arnold, was
re-elected for another year. Miss
Arnold resigned and no teacher has
yet been named for that grade.
Professor H. A. Oday was also chos
en for another year.
HALF OF LIBERTY, N. Y
WIPEO OUT BY FIRE
STORES, AN OPERA HOUSE AND
A CHURCH DESTROYED BY
CHILDREN'S DAY IN .
PROGRAM ONE OF BEST IN SEV
ERAL YEARS TWELVE CHIL
SS COBB GRADUATED
FROM WILSON COLLEGE
Miss Isabelle Cobb, daughter of
and Mrs. W. J. Cobb, of 835
Incy avenue, Scranton, was grad-
ted on Wednesday of last week
She received the Bachelor of
ts degree. Miss Cobb, the only
l.lan nt CftPdntnTI In ia frml n n f
class, is an accomplished violin
and a young woman of rare abll
in academic work. Mr. and Mrs
Scranton people at the com
r T . . 11. a 111.. T
. . I . I : I I I I I 1 . I ILI 111:1 UL .11 111.1 1 1111
le Cobb, does an extensive lumber
moan in tarnvrnA iiin r it n 1 nnnn
irters being at Hoadleys. The
months in Wayne county at tho
B. V. Eddy, of Pleasant Vnlley, in
Sunday School. 82 Years, Made
Address Eight Pupils Receive
" The Children's Hour " was tho
appropriate subject of the exercises
rendered last Sunday morning by the
pupils of the Central Methodist Epis
copal church. Tho services were un
der the auspices of the Sunday school
and were held in the auditorium of
the church. On either side of the al
tar were largo and beautiful bou
quets of mountain laurel. A ladies'
slxtette was assisted by Mrs. N. J.
Spencer, organist, and Henry Noble,
Superintendent W. W. Baker open
ed the exercises by announcing the
processional hymn, which was sung
by the school. "Call to Worship,"
led by Mr. Baker, response by the
school; prayer. Rev. W. H. Hlller;
responsive reading led by M. E. Si
mons; singing, "Summer Days,"
Pastor Hiller then administered
the ordinance of baptism to tho fol
lowing children: Justena Elizabeth,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David
Evans, of Seelyville; Kenneth A. and
Jessie Christena, children of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Wolfrom; Burton R., son
of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph E. Cole;
Katie E. and Sybia, daughters of Mr.
and Mrs. Jacob Hafner of Berlin;
Walter James and Hazel May, chil
dren of Mr. and Mrs. Charles W.
GIbbs, of East Honesdale; Walter A.,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bunting;
Alberta J., daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Vance R. Lldstone; Loretta V.,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Canfleld; Alice Leona, daughter of
Mrs. Katherlne Knapp.
This impressive service was follow
ed by a recitation, "Welcome," by
Alice Dibble and Margaret Crossley;
recitation, "Flower Bells, Hazel
Decker; song, primary class. In the
behalf of the officers of the Sunday
school Rev. W. H. Hlller then pre
sented diplomas to four boys and
four girls, who were graduated from
the cradel roll into the beginner's
department of the Sunday school as
follows: Viola Rust, Inis E. Fass
hauer, Marlon E. Guinther, Martha
Guinther, Robert C. Cade, Howard
D. Smith, Raymond J. Cole, Albert
The regular program continued
with a recitation by Hazel and Helen
Marsh, Mildred Frlsbie and Mar
garet Thomas; recitations, "Golden
Rule, Hose Andrews; "Summer
Dresses," Kathryn Partridge and
Rosa Wolfrom; "Why the Lion Did
Not Eat Daniel," Kenneth Partridge;
Why People Like Little Girls,"
Louise Baker; song, "Children's
At this Intervention in the pro
gram Pastor Hlller, in presenting B.
F. Eddy, of Pleasant Valley, stated
that the congregation had been lis
tening to the little children of the
Sunday school and that he knew the
pupils and visitors would like to
hear from a veteran Sunday school
superintendent who for fifty years
or over had been an active worker
in Sunday school work. Mr. Eddy,
who has a very pleasant voice, said
in part: "I am vory much pleased to
look upon tho pleasing faces of your
Sunday school children. I have been
interested In tho Sunday school as
pupil, teacher and superintendent
for 82 years. I have been brought
in contact with many different chil
dren. When the Saviour was here
upon earth he took tho children in
His arms and blessed them, and why
shouldn't we? The Sunday school is
an institution which cannot be out
done by anything. I have always
found a great deal of comfort while
at Sunday school. We should try and
bring up youth in the admonition of
the Lord. Some of my Sunday
school children have become super
intendents. I am now on my way
to the better land. God bless you."
Superintendent Eddy was then glv-
'en an enthusiastic Chautauqua sa
Superintendent W,W, Baker then
extended an invitation to young and
old to become members of the Sun
day school. The program was con
cluded after the rendition of tho fol
lowing exercises: "Yankee Boy,"
Earl Arnold; "The Normal Man,"
Russell French; "Little 'Missionar
ies," Mildred Sharpsteen; song, "His
Name Forever," school; recitation,
"God Is Love," Miss Edith Tolley's
class of young girls; "The Joy of
Life," boys of Mrs, F. J. Varcoe's
class; "God's Country," Stanley
Decker; "Views Change," Stanley
Jenkins, James. Crpssley, Arthur
Canfleld; "The Wealth of the Mind,"
Russell Martin; singing, "Our Coun
try," school; 'Flower Garden Laura
The Loss Will be a Quarter of a Mil
lion Dollars The Amount or in
surance Will Not Amount to One
Third of tho Loss.
Liberty. 'New York. Is a prosperous
Summer resort town Just across the
border from Wayne county, on
Friday last occurred tho most de
structive fire that the town ever ex
perienced. The opera house, the
Baptist church, seven stores, an
apartment house, a large barn and
numerous small buildings were wip
ed opt by the flames.
Details of the Are, from which this
article Is gathered, were published
on Saturday in a special number of
the Register of that town. The Reg
The origin of the Are" Is unknown.
It started In the barn and store
house of Rosa and Lancashire,
which is situated in the rear of their
large grocery store. Thomas Wash
ington had only a short time before
unloaded a load of hay in the barn.
With such Incredible speed did the
flames race that they had gained
uncontrollable headway before the
firemen had hooked their hose to
the hydrants. The place In which
the fire started was thickly sur
rounded by frame buildings that
were easy prey to the flames. The
firemen were hardly aware that tho
fire had started before the flames
had raced over the entire block.
There was a persistent rumor
shortly after the fire that a woman
who lived near Rosa & Lancashire's,
was burned to death. This is un
true. The woman referred to prob
ably was an elderly woman, the
mother of Mrs. Pierpont, who was
seen at the window. She was an in
valid and was carried to safety. Fred
Schoonmaker, who was at work on
the Baptist church belfry, was over
come, but his condition is not con
sidered serious. Rev. Stlnson ' had
his leg badly strained. There wore
several overcome by the extreme
heat; some received minor Injuries
but no one was seriously injured.
The aid of the out-of-town fire
men came in the nick of time. The
Liberty men after having stood the
heat of the roaring furnace for near
ly an hour were weakening one by
one as tho help arrived. Without
giving quarter for crashing walls nor
flying glass the firemen fought nob
ly. Several streams were on the
blaze, which accounted for the lack
of the usual high pressure. Water
.had to bo continuously poured on the
hose lying on the ground to keep It
Estimate's from men well qualified
to judge place the entire loss at from
$250,000 to $500,000.
Such estimates are from such
men as Wm. B. Hand, Isaac Post,
David S. Hill, H. B. McLaughlin,
Charles Crawford, etc.
Total insurance (average esti
mate of insurance dealers) is placed
at not exceeding $75,000.
Mr. Green is the heaviest loser.
To a Register reporter he stated
that his loss will reach $00,000.
CARBONDALE TRIO NEARLY
FACE DEATH BOLT DROP
. PED OUT OF STEERING GEAR.
Accident Happened at Daylight Op
IKisito the Homo of C. Prosch on
Seelyville Road Were Travelling
at Moderate Rate.
An automobile with three occu
pants plowed Its way through the
nine-foot Delaware and Hudson fence
opposite the home of Carl Prosch,
Seelyville road, shortly after sun
down Sunday evening, but fortun
ately no one was Injured.
The accident was caused by the
dropping of a bolt in the steering
gear. This forced both wheels out
and the car skidded toward the
fence. Tho occupants were Mau
rice Moylan, Norman and William
Oliver, all of Carbondale. Mr. Moy
lan was running the car at a moder
ate rate when the machine struck
the fence. He immediately shut off
the power. Flying boards and a
sudden descent of the car frighten
ed the young men, not knowing
whether they would land in the riv
er or drop in a mine, but good luck
was with them. The only member
of the party who was in any way
Injured was Norman Oliver, whose
left side of his face was skinned.
This would not have happened had
the top of the car been raised. The
machine did not tip over, but was
thrown around at right angles with
the road. The axles were bent and
the two fenders badly crushed In.
The wind shield was also broken.
The car is a 1912 model, Overland,
and weighed 2,500 pounds. The
motor was unaffected by the acci
dent and responded nicely when
cranked Monday morning.
It is unfortunate enough to have
an accident but when parts of the
car are stolen during the night It
Is about as unprincipled a thing as
could happen to a visitor. Mr. 'Moy
lan informed a Citizen representa
tive Monday morning that while the
car lay in the partially wrecked con
dition during the night that a large
new Presto light tank was removed
from the machine. The party or
parties also tampered with the tool
box, but was unsuccessful in the
attempt. One burr was wrenched
off, however. Mr. Moylan valued
his tank at $25.
The young men worked hard on
the car and succeeded In getting It
near the road early Monday morn
ing. The axle was taken to Glbbs'
garage where it was straightened.
Mr. Moylan, whose former home
Is at Canaan, drove from that place
to Honesdale Sunday afternoon, ar
riving here shortly after 6 o'clock.
After enjoying a little snin around
5n;.they headed their car for Car-
uonuaie. He said ne was driving at
a moderate rate when the 'accident
A section of the fence, probably
about 20 feet, was forced out.
PICKS UP $5,000 ON BEACH.
Long Island Girl Finds Lump of Am
bergris Worth That Much.
A chunk of ambergris worth more
than $3,000 was found recently on tho
beach below her homo by Miss Ethel
Terry of Sayvllle, N. Y.
She was taking a walk along the
beach when she saw at high tide mark
a quantity of grayish matter which
appeared to be wax. She had never
seen anything like It beforo, and, curi
ous as to what it might be, she wrap-
ned it un and carried it home. It
proved to bo ambergris.
So far as Is kuown, no other such
find of ambergris has ever been made
on tho shores of Long Island, at least
not slnco whaling has become a lost
art In adjacent waters. Ambergris Is
secreted In tho entrails of whales and
is of value to makers of perfumes.
NEW STEEL PROCESS FOUND.
High Speed Product Patented All Over
Tho London Dally Mall says that
great interest has been aroused In Shof.
Held in a method of producing superior
high speed steel by tho introduction of
The process has been patented
throughout tho world by a continental
firm, but there aro Indications that at
Sheffield, tho center of the English
high speed steel industry, tho manufac
turers will fight for the privilege of
making the new steel without having
to pay royalties under a foreign patent
Tho new material, it Is said, marks
a great odvanco on tho best qualities of
steel nt present obtainable for boring
and cutting tools.
MEMORIAL TO VETERAN MINIS
Memorial services to tho veteran
ministers of the gospel who are hur
led in Glen Dyberry cemetery were
held at 4:30 o'clock Monday after
noon. The clergy or the town and
several persons were in attendance
Spangenberg, queen, and several
girls, representing different flowers
of the nations.
To Miss Edith Tolley and corps
of untiring assistants considerable
credit Is due for the manner in which
the children took their respective'
The collection, which went to the
Board of Education, amounted to
INJURED BY BULLET; DIES OF
TETANUS IN .PORT JERVIS
Wayne County Lad Shot in Hand by
Plnyinnto Dies in Hospital
Funeral Held in Nnrrowsburg.
Clarence Kuen, aged twelve years,
died In the Deerpark Sanitarium,
Port Jorvls, at 2:30 o'clock Wednes
day afternoon, of tetanus, after a
Clarence Kuen Is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Lawrence Kuen, of near
Atco, Wayne county, and about a
month ago while out shooting crows
with a shot gun accidentally receiv
ed a charge of the gun into his own
body and tetanus set In. Kuen with
William Early were out shooting and
had run out of shells. Kuen went
back to get some and Early took
charge of the gun while tho other
was gone. They thought tho gun
was not loaded and when Kuen came
back with the supply of shells they
started to load the gun. The barrel
was pointed toward Kuen and was
accidentally discharged by Early and
Kuen was wounded. The wound was
not considered dangerous until tetan
us set in nnd then the boy was taken
to the hospital at Port Jervis, where
he died last Wednesday.
The body was taken to Narrows
burg Wednesday afternoon at five
o'clock. The funeral services were
held in the Catholic church at that
place at nine o'clock Saturday morn
ing and interment was made in the
HONESDALE WINS EXCITING
GAME FROM ARCHBALD
GAME WON IN THE NINTH IN
NING IN BRILLIANT RALLY
OF LOCAL BOYS.
AUTO LEAPS OVER AN
EMBANKMENT NEAR ARIEL
MRS. ALVIN SWINGLE SEVERELY
INJURED WHEN CAR LANDS
HUERTA RULE NEAR COLLAPSE
Federal Forces In Mexico Unable to
Check Growing Unrest.
Washington. Juno 10. Latest dis
patches from Mexico seem tp show
that the administration of President
Huorta in that troubled country is
ncarlng n collapse. Reports from many
points tell of wldesprend outlawry and
disorder In Mexico nnd complete de
moralization of all local authority, with
tho federal forces unable to check the
The break that has come between
President Huerta and General Felix
Diaz was expected here, but Just what
the next turn In Mexican affairs will
be no ono can surely predict
A cabinet crisis is adding to Mexico a
troubles Just now, and formidable re
volts In the northern states give rur-
ther cause for alarm. Tho federal
troops aro widely scnttored, and In cer
tain districts every vestige of federal
authority has been wiped out by lead
ers of the revolt.
The constitutionalist movement Is
rapidly gaining ground in some states,
especially in the north of Mexico. Here
the constitutionalists are In considera
ble strength, holding six of the soven
porta of entry in tho five Moxlcan
states bordering on the United States.
Firce fighting Is looked for In the
near future In the north of Mexico.
Meanwhile the state department Is
withholding recognition of President
Huerta's administration and will prob
ably continue to do so in present circumstances.
Secretary Bryan takes tho position
that immediate recognition is not war
ranted because tho present government
of Mexico is unable to glvo proper pro
tection to Americans and other foreign
ers. Many appeals for protection have
come to the state department from va
rious parts of Mexico.
LA F0LLETTE LEAENS BOXING.
Wisconsin Senator Puts on tho Gloves
Washington, June 10. Senator La
Folletto, tho scrappy Wisconsin mem
ber, is learning literally to live up to
bis nickname of "Fighting Bob." He
la being taught pugillsin-for physical
culture, however, be insists.
La Folletto told how ho Is "putting
on the stoves" an hour each morning,
The boxing instructor at tho Y. M. O. A.
Is punching the senator around nnd
toachlng him tho latost style uppercuts.
"I find It la doing mo a world of
mod." Senator La Folletto said. "I've
taken off about twenty pounds already.
See how my 'front? la going down."
Enhance the value of your prop
erty by vothag for pave on jmy n.
Three Other Men in Car Driver a
New Mnn nt the Business Car
Leaped Over 20 Foot Embank
ment and Occupants Jumped.
Mrs. Alvin Swingle, of Ariel, was
badly Injured Saturday when an au
tomobile In which she was riding
with four other men rushed over an
embankment and fell about twenty
feet. The car fell on top of her af
ter she had leaped out.
The car was owned by a man
named Reed, from Blnghamton, 'N.
Y and he was just learning to drive
the car. They came to Ariel and
Mrs. Swingle was taken for a ride.
They started out on the road lead
ing from Lake Ariel to Cortez and
about half way between the two
places the driver lost control of the
car and it leaped completely over
an embankment at the side of the
road. All of the occupants jumped
when the car went over. Mrs. Swin
gle landed safely but the car came
down upon her and crushed her to
the ground. Several ribs were brok
en and she sustained a badly sprain
ed wrist and severe cuts about the
body but the accident was not con
sidered dangerous. The men escap
ed with slight injuries. Mrs. Swin
gle was taken to the home of Mrs,
David Black where Dr. White of
Ariel was called and attended the
Tho car in falling over the em
bankment turned completely over
and landed right side up and was not
materially damaged except for a
broken wheel and fender.
MUCH DAMAGE DONE BY
FIRE IN PECKVILLE.
Fire at 4:30 o'clock Saturday
morning in Jessup caused a loss of
$15,000 when the large brick build
ing owned and occupied by Henry
Swartz, was destroyed. The building
was used as a general store and
The blaze started in the dwelling
house and spread to the store part
of tho building. Later calls were
sent to Peckvllle, Olyphant and
When the firemen saw that they
were unable to got the blaze under
control they sent a call for help to
Scranton. Chief Ferber, with the
combination chemical and hose truck
responded and made the trip to
Peckvllle In eighteen minutes. Af
ter an hour's work the fire was got
ten under control. The loss caused
by the fire is covered by Insurance.
PROBABLY ONLY CHANGE ON D
The afternoon 4:40 train on the
Honesdale branch of the 'Delaware
and Hudson road after the new
change of timetable will go into
effect will leave Honesdale ten min
utes earlier, at 4:30.
'Honesdale defeated Carbondale at
Carbondale on Sunday afternoon by
a score of 7 to 5 in a seven-inning
game wnicn was a "comedy " of
errors, featured on the part of the
locals oy Loirs pitching and Ja-
Score by innings:
Carbondale 0 0 0 2 0 1 2 5
Honesdale 0 0 4 0 0 0 3 7
Earned runs, Honesdale 4. Struck
out By Watkins 6; by Loll 6.
Three-base hit Walker. Hit by
pitcher, Loll 3.
Saturday next the "Crescents" of
Scranton will play on the local
grounds. They were winners in the
Keystone League last year and are
leading this year.
Carbondale began their old tricks
Sunday when they disputed the
score at the end of the seventh in
ning. Manager Spencer says Hones
dale is ready to put up a nurse on
the best team. It was understood
when it was found that a full nine
Innings could not bo played that the
result would be decided at the end
of the seventh Inning on account of
the locals leaving on the train for
home. In the seventh Carbondale
did not score and Honesdale was
given mo game.
Milton Salmon has purchased
a Reo roadster of the E. W. Gammell
agency. Milton got the fever on
Sandercock's TwocBngger and
"Buck" Faatz's Single Bring in
Three Needed Runs Prof. Oday
Wo won! We won!! Wo won! 1 1
In what was probably the most
sensational finish ever seen on the
local base ball grounds was last Sat
urday afternoon when good old Bon
nie Hessllng was once more the mas
ter of his old rivals, the strong Arch
bald team, leaders of the Lackawan
na County League. Of course they
hit Bennie harder than they used to,
but he is the same old "foxy Ben"
and he was there in the pinches,
even though his support was very
"wobbly'i at times, for Jacobs had
an off day in the field but then,
Joe is naturally a good fielder and all
he needs 1b a little practice. Any
way, as long as we won everyone Is
forgiven even by those who "knock"
But to return to that "swat fast"
in the ninth. Archbald was two runs
to the good when Eddie Collins Lar
son came to the bat in the ninth and
"Indianapolis" Bonner was wWching
air-tight ball, some of the less faith
ful fans had started home, . when
crack went Larson's bat as he singled
between first and second; then when
lion, Honesdale s new pitcher from
Syracuse University, pinching for
Honesdale, filed out to Gaughan, an
other sigh arose and a few more
"fans" started homo, but wait! a
murmur arises, Capt. Brader Is send
ing In another pinch hitter. Loll,
one of the three L's from White
Mills is seen going to tho plate to
bat for Schilling. He looks deter
mined, he bangs the first ball pitched
for a clean single between third and
short and everybody Is sitting up to
take notice. Frank Cory's mighty
voice Is heard for blocks away as
Capt. Brader steps to the plate, but
like the mighty Casey, ho struck out
and another sigh arose, which was
followed by a shout from many
voices as Sandy, the dependable,
faces Archbald's best bet. He has
made two two-baggers earlier In the
game, can he do it again, Is the
question heard on all sides? As
Bonner, with that smile that would
not come off, drew back his trusty
arm, Sandy found a good foothold,
and ball met bat with a crash, and
as it sailed out to deep left center
everyone held their breath wonder
ing if Archbald's speedy fielders
would reach it, and when it passed
far over their heads a mighty roar
once more rent the air and the score
was tie with Sandy on second and
"Buck" Faatz at tho bat. "Buck"
LhasjiTt dpno , anything with the bat
uiuu iui ill iuu gtuuu uuu uvttryuut)
seems to think that he is "duo" for
something, and "Buck" is equal to
the occasion as he neatly singled be
tween second and first. Captain
Gaughan of Archbald threw up the
sponge (his glove) and the game
Honesdale scored in the first; Mc
Hale, pitching for Archbald, hit
Schilling with the first ball pitched,
and gave Brader a base on balls, and
Sandy was there with his first wal
lop to deep center for two bases;
Brader and Schilling came home;
Mangan was safe on Welsh's error,
and Lily, Jacobs and Larson all
singled In succession, bringing in
two more runs.
We scored again in the third on
Sandy's second two-bagger which
Boland couldn't find while Sandy
took third, and came homo on a wild
pitch. Bonner started to pitch in the
sixth and Honesdale couldn't touch
him until the ninth. The story of that
fateful inning has already been told.
Archbald scored in the second on
a base on balls to Walsh and a two
baser by Welsh. They got two more
in the third on Jacob's muff of
Brogan's fly, Dondlgan and Kelley's
two-bagger and Mangan's Tad
throw of Gaughan's grounder. They
scored again In tho sixth on Miller's
two-baser and Bonner's single.
Archbald's last three runs were
scored in the ninth, on Schilling's
error, Gaughan's two-bagger and
The batting of Sandy of course
was the feature for Honesdale. Lily
also played first base in fine style.
Kelley's batting featured for tho
The score and lineup follows:
Schilling, cf, If 2
Brader, ss 1
Sandy, o 2
Faatz, rf 0
Mangan, 3b 1
Lily, c 1
Jacobs, cf, If 0
Larson, 2b 1
Hessllng, p 0
8 13 27 12
"Batted for Schilling.
Brogan, rf 1
Dold, rf 0
Dondlgan, If 1
Kelley, 2b 1
Gaughan, lb 1
Walsh, ss , 2
Boland, cf 0
Miller, c 1
FItz, c i 0
Welsh. 3b 0
McHale, p 0
Bonner, p 0
H. O. A. E.
10 0 0
7 12 26 7 1
Scoro by innings:
Honesdale ,.4 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 8
Archbald ...0 1200100 37
Struck out-By Hessllng 5, Mc
Hale 3, Bonner 7. Bases on balls
Hessllng 2, MoIIalo 2. Passed balls
Sandy 1. Wild pitch -McHalo 1.
Hit by pitcher McHale hit Schil
ling. Two-base hits Sandy S;Don
dlcan, Kelley, Gaughan, Miller,