Newspaper Page Text
Voto For Pnvo for Main Street on
Frldny, July 11. Remember the
Wedding Invitations, Calling
Cards and Other Work Dono at This
71st YEAR. --NO. 55
HONESDALB, WAYNE CO., PA., TUESDAY, JULY 8, 1913.
PRICE 2 CENTS
RIICST AT AMEN WHIP
UUkUl ni MUL.UII IIUUUL
CAME TO VISIT SISTER, MRS.
MOItRIS FREEMAN, WHOSE
DEATH OCCURRED TWO YEARS
Major in General J. 11. Hood's Army
Fought nt Gettysburg Where
Ho Attended Reunion of Hlue and
Two soldiers, one representing the
Blue and tho other the Gray, walked
fllrlo liv ofrln frnm llio TTnlnn .lonni
toward the Allen House Monday
morning, when spied by a Citizen
representative. The boy in blue was
J. Edward Coolc, while his former
SmiHiprn rnmmrln wjib ATnnr TTnrrv
j. Simmons, or si. Louis, Mo. uotn
were jusl returning irom ueuysourg
where they attended tho semi-centennial
of thai awful battle.
The Citizen representative greeted
the Confederate soldier and welcom-
, 1., TT , II- - 1 Jl
Int. fl.of Mile wno l.la ftyal ..Id Iiaa
"I have a sister livincr hero. Mrs.
did not know that. I had lost track
of the family and thought she was
SLUl 11VJUK, SillU iUUI, OIUXLUUIIS. 1
ti 1 lt..Hn. ft l-l r J r ! I t
where I expect to stay for a week,"
Mr. Simmons has an interesting
Ti it(A.i ... i i. n
j. i in uiuiHuui a uj, ouuifciu uuuui
n 1 T 1 . T" TT.. J TT. 11.1
acuuiai .juuu i. nuuu. iiu iiiu tui-
..J a -n . .1 m i i i
T V. W l V -(.k VS ItXIU XVJS 11 Villi UUl OU Ul
wnere no was wounuea in tnc lore
lung and was taken prisoner. He
ifiiiriiH nnn ncnin rn:i rnnr in cor.
v . juuuu v u i vi iiui uui lit:
nst hntli Imvnr Hmhfl
i liniii i ,11111 in mi 1 1 v iroiiin ill in
Uack Sunday School of Tyler
. 1TT111 -tl,....l. r
The home coming of Representa-
vh i-i . i . i ii r it .in n f snn min n l q n w n
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 v in i v i i'r miii wn a n m ar r.
?n flVfinr. nnn wns rimv poioiirntort
ju ounuuy last uy me sunaay scnooi
i i h i v nr r-i 1 1 i i i ti 1 1 1 Ti nniipfin , r
rarlfsnn rfttiirnfrt frnm TTfirriaViiirir-
nsr ATnnrinv nfror Hm nillnnmmdTif
ii iiih Piris nrurn 'i no vitirwiot
or tne occasion and sang it at the
' rift nnn Onrirlntf Til. n nu f.t I .
Birds greet spring with song.
Who has been away so long.
welcome back to Tyler Hill.
inn t. trn wnv nnn innvo na
For we all love thee still.
uuu auu uiu wo meet, luee,
oo wo greet thee with delight.
V1K1 mil IH Ulilll LO KBR
Tiie man they think just right.
Mr. Jackson entered at once Into
he activities of the community and
he social life and one of his first
iin rpinrninp nnm wnts in novo
is horse shod.
Ucntn of Mrs. Woodhouse.
Mrs. H. A. Woodhouse died at her
ome in Green Ridge on Saturday
t the age- about 84 years. She was
former resident of Honesdalo and
3ft here about five years ago. The
emalns were brought here Tuesday
lornlng on the D. & H. train arid
in chapel at 10:30. Interment was
lade In Glen Dyberry.
She is survived by two daughters.
Irs. H. H. Andrews, of New York,
nd Mrs. H. W. Blandin, of Scran-
jn, aiso Dy inree granasons. Airs.
oounouse is tne last or nin nui
osier lurauy ot nonesaaie.
Denth of Chris Moron.
Christopher Moran. a well known
at tho Mitchell House at Waymart
nursaay nignt. Acute indigestion
given as the cause of his death.
r. Moran was well knnwn In nnr.
ondale, having conducted a baggage,
uuDioi iui a. uuuiuur ul yvmti. xiu
as 04 years oi age. xne remains
dertaker Burns and after being
le deceased. He Is survived by two
atrlck, of Pleasant Mount. The
Lneral was held Saturday In St
ose's church, Carbondale. Inter-
iMET TO SETTLE LOSSES.
A meeting of the directors of the
ayne County Mutual Fire Insur
iturday for tho purpose of settling
h inRRHR nr riifl nnmnanv Rinrn .inn.
iry Cth, It being the first meeting of
e directors ueiu since imu lime.
Secretary P. A. Clark reported
sses amounting to $5,513.00 from
nunrv it i ri .iniv n mprh nssno
present accidental fires, no build
gs having been struck or destroyed
pnrn nnr nf inpan mnni a
WRECK AT ARIEL.
Lake Ariel, July 7. The last
n about 7:35 p. m., jumped the
ack as the train was leaving the
1 nn iinrn unni av nirnr 'i'na
rn own n r n rnn n ri n nn 1 ti c 11 n n
of the platform. Tho passengers
rn i rH nsit'r rnii 111 1 iih iiLimr i:iJiii:iiMn
in nrrtvoil niif If nn thn trnr.Tf nnrt
VE JULY. 11.
A SAFE AXD SAXE FOURTH.
The Citizen is glad to record no
accidents as tho result of the Fourth
in Honesdale. Tho safe and sane way
to celebrate the Day of Independence
is gaining in popularity with each
Tho Fourth In Honesdale was
quiet outside of the ear-splitting
cannon on the cliff, which kept
booming all night, keeping the peo
ple awake. No accidents were report
ed to physicians. In calling up one
doctor he responded that tho people
evidently read The Citizen, which
advocated a safe and sane Fourth.
An open house was observed on
the Golf Links and the ladies serv
ed lemonade and cookies to guests
and members during the day. In
the afternoon a gentlemen's handi
cap was played, the winner being
Attorney James Mumford. He was
given a handicap of 10 points, his
net score being 91. H. S. Salmon
stood next with 03 points to his
credit, having a handicap of 4, and
Rev. Jesse Herrmann totaled 108
points, having been given a handi
cap of 14 points. A fine silver lov
ing cup was awarded to Mr. Mum
ford, but before he can claim It as
his personal property it will be
necessary for him to win the trophy
once more. Supper was served to
about 70 people.
' Nearly 1,500 Honesdale and vi
cinity excursionists availed them
selves of the picnic at Lake Lodore.
Two base ball games in Hones
dale played between the local team
and Jermyn was the feature of the
day. Each team won a game. Re
port found elsewhere in today's Citi
zen. STRICKEN MY HEAT.
Micajah Weiss, the 110 year old
veteran of Beaver Brook, Sullivan
county, formerly of Wayne, wlio went
to the Gettysburg reunion on Mon
day, was overcome by tho heat Tues
day, according to the following dis
patch: Gettysburg, July 2. Micajah
Weiss who is said to be one hundred
and ten years old and is a veteran
of tho Mexican as well as of the Civil
war, was picked up along Emmltts
burg Pike Tuesday morning by a
private automobile and brought to
the emergency hospital near head
quarters suffering from tho heat.
It looked as though the old veter
an was nearlng his end. He collaps
ed and was put to bed after proudly
explaining that he had been a mem
ber of the One Hundred and Four
teenth Pennsylvania Regiment. He
gave his address as Beaver Brook,
Sullivan county, N. Y.
SHOEMAKER NEVER SLEEPS.
John Lukus, Archie Perry, John
Brlnland W. J. Bryant were fishing
at Miller's pond the first of the week.
They came to Herrlck Center Tues
day evening and were at .Flynn's
hotel for siTpper when a stranger
walked iip and demanded to see their
fish. They willingly complied with
the request when the aforesaid
stranger produced a rule and found
eight of their catch underslze. The
stranger announced that he was W.
E. Shoemaker of Laceyvllle, and he
was a state game warden, and that
their presence was desired in Judge
Dowell's court, whither the fishermen
went. The judge imposed a modest
fine of $80, or $10 for each fish, and
$2 were assessed for trimmings.
The fish, it is said, wero 11 inches
in length, being an inch less than
legal size. Forest City News.
WILD WEST SHOW COMING.
There is probably no greater edu
cational institution or amusement
enterprise in tho entire world today
than the Wyoming Bill's Wild West
Show. With this immense aggrega
tion are the most noted, celebrated
and renowned Scouts, Indians, Trap
pers and Guides identified with early
frontier life. They have each and
every one experienced the hardships
of early pioneer days, and are this
season portraying to the American
public In a decidedly realistic man
ner the trials and tribulations that It
was necessary to experience In tho
far West during tho time the Red
Man reigned supreme.
The grand street parade will start
at 10 o'clock on day of exhibition,
and this feature alone Is worth going
miies to see.
Francis Skelly is passing a few
days at his former home here.
Mr. and Mrs. William L. Burk
hnrt returned Sunday evening from
their honeymoon trip.
Mrs. Fred Lee and daughters, Mil
dred and Beatrice, of Towanda, are
guests at the home of Mrs. Jacob
Liebig on Ray street.
Miss Amy E. Clark, of New Paltz,
N. Y is spending her vacation at
the home of her parents, Hon. and
Mrs. P. A. Clark, on Dyberry Place.
The Misses Jessie and Louise
Keefer, of Scranton, daughters of an
old Honesdale family, wero week-end
guests of Mrs. Henry J. Foster on
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Welsh and
daughters, Dorothy and Melva, of
BInghamton, N. Y formerly of Ty
ler Hill, are visiting relatives and
friends at the latter place.
Dr. James Clark, formerly of
Honesdale, is spending a few days
here. He has just finished a year in
a hospital in Philadelphia, but ex
pects to locate In New York this fall.
Ariel, July 7. The Lake Ariel
team of the Clover League defeated
tho Catholic club of Honesdale two
games, at Ariel, July 4th. The morn
ing game was featured by two fast'
triple plays of the Ariel boys, Smith,
Bortree to Underwood; Underwood,
L. Hazlott to Smith. Features of the
second game was a double; Ammor
man catching, Polk at the home plate
and W. Hazlett doubling Palmer at
second. In the second game L. Haz
lett got a triple and three singles, out
of four times up.
FRIDAY, JULY 11
For Brick Pave
Next Friday will tell the story. Upon the nth instant the
voters df Honesdale will rally around the polls at the Court
House between the hours of 7 a. 111. and 7 p. m. to cast their vote,
cither expressing their willingness in favor of increasing the in
debtedness of Honesdale or voting against the proposition.
From the way conversation is drifting it appears that the ma
jority of taxpayers arc in favor of voting for this improvement.
Of course there are some who oppose the paving of Main street,
but they are few and far between. The paving is going through,
according to all reports.
There is a certain element which claims that taxes will be
a great deal higher, if the indebtedness is voted. However, this
is not true. The increase, if any, will be very slight -and hardly
worth talking about. The proposed $14,000 increased indebted
ness will go into municipal bonds and the taxpayer will not
realize any difference in his taxes. A good illustration of this
and at the same time a strong argument in favor of the pave is
the new school building. There has been no increase in taxes
to the taxpayer since the school house was erected. There is a
sinking fund provided for taking care of this indebtedness. The
school tax is six and a half mills on the dollar and no increase
has been made in several years. What stronger argument can
be set forth than this? If it will work with building a school
house, surely it will work with paving a street.
The paving of Main and Park streets is looked forward to
with considerable pleasure on the part of the business men and
merchants of Honesdale. Not only one, two, or three blocks
will vote solid for brick, but every block from the State bridge
to Fourth street-. If the property owners favor the improvement
so strongly why should others worry about the pave?
Main street is not only used by property owners abutting
the street, but by owners of automobiles and parties having
horses who reside on other streets and who say it will not bene
fit them. This kind of talk is absurd. Any person or party who
has access to Main street ought to be thankful that he will have
a good street to ride upon, providing the pave issue is carried.
Automobile owners desire good roads and they will be the ones
who will use Main street. This, in our opinion is a very flimsy
statement to make and sounds more like child talk than any
thing coming from a grown up citizen and a taxpayer of the
borough of Honesdale.
There is not a citizen in tliis good old town but would like
to see Honesdale become a. lively Jostling, city It- can lay the'
foundation by paving Main and Park streets. It would give
the town a higher rating and- standing with the outside world,
presenting in a marked degree the stamp of progressiveness on
everything that is connected with Honesdale.
ADDITIONAL PAVE TESTIMONY!
NEVILLE HOLGATE says: I
heartily approve of the proposition.
We are in a progressive world today.
By all means pave.
WILL II. 1IILLER says: Yes, and
the sooner It's done tho better. In
answer to your second question:
First, save the money that the town
now plants in mud, but which never
sprouts again. Second, add greatly l
to the appearance of tho town, and
so secure tho respect of visitors.
Third, cleaner streets and therefore
a healthier town.
W. J. REIF says: Have been pay
ing taxes for good streets for 30
years; nothing to show for It but
mud. I want to see something for
the money paving will do the trick.
The foundation of a live and beauti
ful city is paved streets. Let us put
in tho foundation.
F. F. SCnULLER says: I think
tho paving of Main street will be a
great benefit In general.
J. OSCAR TERREL says: I sure
ly want Main street ijaved, and am
ready to bear my part to have it
II. SCIIUERHOLZ says: I certain
ly am In favor of paving, as it will
have to bo done sooner or later; any
way, now Is the time as each year's
delay Will add to the cost of labor
REV. C. C. MILLER says: I heart
ily favor any movement that will
benefit our town. Paved streets will.
It means cleanliness for the town,
a lessening of the burden on horses,
wear and tear on vehicles, and en
hances the beauty of the town.
M. E. SIMONS says: Yes, If coun
cil has assurance that the Stato and
Street Railway will assist to the ex
tent stated in newspapers. Good
roads or streets are always beneficial
to any municipality, first, because of
the convenience to the traveling pub
lic and second, because good streets
are in the broadest sense the most
W, J. HARXES says: Yes, provid
ed there Is an economical expendi
ture of the money and the absolute
elimination of any kind of "graft"
in performing the work. It would
Increase the valuation of property,
add to the health and beauty ot the
town, and certainly would be a
great help to the horses which every
spring and fall have to wade so deep
ly in the mud.
DR. J. W. MALTA says: Paving
of Main street Is the most necessary
thing that the town needs. l would
be a money saving proposition. It
will bring new business to Hones
dale for good roads are always an
auvertisomeni 01 a town.
J. E. RICHMOND says: I shall vote
lor the Immediate paving of Main
street The sooner it Is done the
better for all concerned. It will
enchance the value ot property not
MAIN STREET ALPHABET
A Is for Adam's ale
A plenty It does take
To rid the street of dust
And keep the merchants awake.
M stands for backward
Something the town has- seen
Until Council said pave
And advertised keen.
C is for Caufield
President and brave
Who said in meeting,
"To pave Is to pave."
D stands for doubtful
A plenty we own
Who don't understand
Until they are shown.
E is for economy,
Hobby of the Baver
Who's against crushed stone
And howls, pave 'er.
F stands for fancy
Moss backs and tight wads say,
"Pave may be all right
But please not in our day."
G represents gold
Of which Main street glistens
But to brick pave
Tho majority listens.
II is Honesdale
Most beautiful to-day
But dirty Main street
Drives beauty away.
I represents Indifference;
Many who don't care
Whether the voto is carried
For brick or air.
J stands for Johnny
Who voted for mud
This time he's for brick
If it cost him every dud.
IC Is for kicker,
Known in every town
Fights every improvenfent
'Cause It's a dollar down.
only along the Main street but all
over town. Jt will stimulate busi
ness. M. LEE MRAMAN says: I cannot
conceive how anybody could possi
bly vote against pave. It will bene
fit Honesdale In every way.
FORMER HONESDALE WOMAN
SUES FOR SON'S LIFE.
Mrs. Catherine Kalllghan, former
ly of Honesdale, has started a suit
for damages In Luzerne county court
In the sum of $10,000 for tho death
of her son, William Kalllghan, who
was killed In a fall from a building
In course of construction In Wilkes
Barre a year ago.
The W. C. T. U. will hold their
annual picnic and outing In Olver's
grove on Friday, July 10.
The Ladles Aid society of tho
Baptist church will hold an ice
cream social on the' church lawn on
Thursday evening, July 17.
'Squire William H. Ham, passed
his seventy-ninth birthday at his
home on Court' street on July 4th.
The day was spent quietly and he
WILLIAM H. HAM.
received the numerous congratula
tions of his many friends. Mr. Ham
has been a justice of the peace in
Honesdale for a good many ye-rs
and Tho Citizen wishes to join with
his many friends in wishing Mr. Hani
many more such happy occasions.
HONESDALE LOSES TWO
TO FOREST CITY TEAM
SATURDAY ON LOCAL GROUNDS,
LOSE MY SCORE OF 0 TO 5
WE LOSE AT WHITE MILLS.
Win. Vettcr Was Put In Box Here
Saturday and Pitched Good Mall
Loll Played nt White Mills Large
Crowd Turned Out.
The only man in a base ball game
who is never supposed to make mis
takes is the umpire; if every player
fielded and batted perfectly nobody
would ever win a game and there
would be no base ball.
The usually dependable Sandy
dropped a hard chance on a foul ily
in the ninth on Saturday and For
est City won in a heart-breaking
game. Score C to 5.
We had three men on bases in our
half of the ninth Inning with nobody
out and so couldn't score.
The locals tried out another new
pitcher in Wm. Vetter and he should
have won his game although he was
hit hard. It Is the first full game
he has pitched in a long time.
Forest City brought about twenty
five enthusiastic roofers with them,
and they backed their team with
quite some cash, and we understand
a few of our White Mills friends
tried to take It away from then', but
of course lost out when the game
went to the visitors.
The boys from the woods scored
in the first Inning on Straford's hit.
The locals scored three runs In the
4 th on singles, by Jacobs and Lily
and a two-base hit by Tarkett, fol
lowed by passed ball and Weaver's
sacrifice. We scored two more in
the seventh. Larson being hurt
was out' of the game. Brader play
ed second and Tarkett short, the lat
ter's work both in the field and at
tho bat featured for Honesdale. The
3 Miskllls done the best work for
Forest City, being a pitcher, catcher
and shortstop. Score by innings:
Hits 2 0012400 3 12
Runs ....10000300 2 C
Hits 1-1 1 3 0 0 3 1 010
Runs 0 0 0 3 0 02 0 0 5
How about that series with Haw
ley? We understand that Hawley Is
anxious to capture our scalp, for, ac
cording to the Hawloyites, Hones
dale has no hope of beating them.
Some of the Hawley boys even In
sinuate that the locals are afraid of
Carbondalo plays the 3rd game of
the .series here on Saturday next;
each team has' now won one game,
and Carbondale expects to take this
The Jinx followed the locals on
Sunday when Forest City again beat
them in an eleven-inning game at
White Mills, score 4 to 2. Loll was
not In very good form, allowing 12
hits. Forest City won the game in
the eleventh on Larson's error, a
wild pitch and the misjudgment of
a long fly which went for two bases.
Brader's all-around work again feat
ured for Honesdale.
Score by innings:
Runs .002000 '0 000 2 4
Hits .1330001101 2 12
Runs .0000200000 0 2
Hits ..1202420001 3 15
FIRECRACKERS SET HOUSE ON
The home and contents of A. S.
Rolchel of Green township, Pike
county, were destroyed by fire on
July 4th, the direct cause being due
The children had been setting off
nre-crackers during the morning and
later the family went to a picnic,
there being no one at home when the
fire started. The building burned to
the ground. Insurance to tho
amount of 11,000 was carried on the
dwelling In the Wayne County Mu
tual Fire Insurance Company. The
toss was complete on the contents.
CADETS WON FROM SIMPSON.
Before a small audience Sunday
afternoon tho Cadets of St. John's
church defeated a Simpson team at
baseball on the grounds at the silk
mm. score by innings:
Cadets ....0 0 0 0 5 3 20 x 10
Simpson ...0 0 0 0 2 3 0 0 2 7
Vincent Carrol Is spending a week
at union uui, w. j.
TWO GOOD GAMES WERE
PLAYED ON JDLY 4
HONESDALE WON AND LOST ONE
GAME FRO.M PENNANT WIN
NERS IN LEAGUE.
Games Wero Hard Fought nnd Wit
nessed by n Good Crowd Mom
lug Game Went to Jermyn Good
Gnmes to Come.
Honesdalo split even with Jermyn,
last year's pennant winners In tho
Lackawanna County League', on July
4 th. The visitors won a pitcher's
battle In tho morning, score 3 to 2.
Honesdale won the afternoon game
in a sensational 8th inning hatting
rally started by Bennie Hessllng.
Each member of the homo team bat
ted once, and Hessllng, Schilling and
Brader batted twico in this inning,
making eight runs.
The morning game was the best
played game seen here this year,
each team being charged with but
one error. The work of Schilling
arid Capt. Brader excel'ed for the
home team in both games. Hones
dalo scored first in tho morning game
on singles by Larson, Mangan and
Lily in tho second inning. We got
our second and last run in the fifth
when Schilling and (Brader each
hit for two sacks. Wo had a chance
to win in the seventh inning. Lily
lead off with a slnglo and Loll
grounded out, Evans to Sharkey,
Lily taking second; Schilling hit a
short two-bagger, and Lily was
caught at the home plate, Dole to
Miller. Brader singled but Schilling
was held at third. With Sandy at
the bat it looked good for a tie at
least, and Jermyn called In their
best pitcher, Neary, who forced
Sandy to pop a fly to Daley.
Jermyn made their runs, one In
the fifth and two in the seventh and
last inning. In the fifth Dole singled
after Mack struck out. Daley sacri
ficed him to second and Miller singled
bringing him home. In the seventh
they scored two runs and won the
game on a base on balls to Mack,
Dole's two bagger and Daley's sin
gle. FIRST GAME.
R. H. O. A. E.
Schilling, rf 1 2 3 1 0
Brade-, ss 0 2 2 3 0
Sandy, 1st b 0 0 7 1 0
Tarkett, cf : 0 0 1 0 0
Weaver, If 0 0 0 0 1
Larson, 2nd 1 1 3 1 0
Mangan, 3rd 0 1 0 1 0
Lily, c 0 2 5 2 0
Loll, p 0 0 0 1 0
2 S 21 10
JERMYN. ' ,
, , V-..., n JJ
Dole, If 2-. 2
Daley, ss 0 2.
Miller, c 0
Evans, 2d 0
Murray, 3rd ...... 0
Sharkey, 1st 0 0 G
Crane, p 0 1 0
Neary, cf 0 0 1
Mack, rf 1 0 1
3 9 0 7 1
Two base hits Schilling (2), Bra
der, Dole and Murray. Bases on
balls Loll 2, Crane 1. Struck out
By Loll 4, Crane 7. Hit by pitch
er Loll, Miller. Stolen bases
Brader, Tarkett, Daley 2, Miller.
Frank DIx of Pleasant Mount,
started the afternoon game as pitch-,
er for the locals, but between poor
support and strangeness of the
crowd, etc., did not mako out very
well and after pitching four in
nings and Jermyn having made seven
hits and seven runs, 'Bennie Hessllng
went to tho mound and allowed but
one hit and no runs for the balance
of the game, and Ben had not had
any practice this week either, hav
ing been slightly-"under the weath
er." Bowman, who, pitched for
Jermyn until the eighth Inning, did
very well but 'Mr. Neary thought he
would like to finish the game, and
keop It "on ice," the score at that
time being 7 to 3 in favor of Jer
myn, so he went in to show the farm
ers here in Honesdalo how a good
pitcher worked and Immediately met
his Waterloo as we made eight runs
In that inning, the whole Jermyn
team seeming to go up In the air
with their pitcher, and when they
came down, the game was ours.
Neary Is considered one of tho best
pitchers In the valley; but the bet
ter they are tho better the locals
seem to llko it, for they won out
against Archbald In the same way In
the ninth Inning rally against the
best pitcher they could produce on
R. H. O. A. E.
Schilling, rf 2 2 1 0 0
Brader, ss 1 1 3 2 0
Sandy, c .'. 2 2 7 3 1
Tarkett, cf 1 2 .1 0 0
Jacobs, If 1 0 1 0 0
Larson, 2nd 1 1 4 3 3
Mangan, 3rd 2 2 0 1 0
Lily, 1st 0 0, 8 1 0 ,
Dlx, p 0 0 0 1 0
Hessllng, p 1 1 1 2 0
11 11 26 13 4
R. H. O. A. E.
Daley, ss 1 1 1 0 1
Dole, If 0 1 2 0 0
Miller, 2nd, c .... 0 0 7 2 3
Evans, cf, c 0 1 1 1 0
Crane, cf 0 0 1 0 0
Murray 3d 0 0 0 2 0
Neary, rf, p 1 1 1 0 0
Mack, c, rf ...... 2 1 3 0 0
Sharkey, 1st ...... 2 2 7 0 0
Bowman, p 1 1 0 1 0
7 8 23 6 4
Bases on balls Bowman 4, ""Neary
1, Dlx 1, Hessllng 1. Struck out
By 'Bowman 7, Neary 1, Dlx 4, Hess