Newspaper Page Text
GIANTS DEFEAT RED SOX AND
EVEN UP THE WORLD'S SERIES
Continued from first page.
thla up wlth another dinky llttl* choP
atroke over Oardiner's head ln the etgMh
Fletcher made up for hls poor record of
yeaterday by slngllng ln the flfth aml
scorlng Herzog wlth what proved to be
the wlnnlng run. Thia. too. waa Arthur'a
?flrst hlt of the series, and it was of un
told value. Murray and Herzog. however,
are provlng themselves to be the men at
the hour. But more of them anon.
Boston "fans" went to bed before tho
town cloaed up. at 11 o'clock last nlght.
vlth a heavy sky over their heads and
doubt in their mlnds as to the probabillty
of a game to-day. Early ln the morn?
ing the heavens began to le;ik coplously,
and daybreak found sodden grounda and
wet pavements. lt was not much of a
nlght to stand in Une for the purpose of
buylng tickets to a laseball game, aml
there ls no authtntlcated record of any
one being so rash as to do so. In the fore
noon. however, a brlght warm sun peered
through the clouds, drylng up the molst
ure, and by 11 o'clock the sky was clear.
The umpires took a jaunt to Fenway
Park and decided that a game was possl?
ble. ln splt.i of tho fact that the crowd
on hand to-day was larger than the one
yeaterday, there were few at the grounda
ln the morning. Perhapa a few thousand
were preeent when the noon whtetles blew
along the Charles Rlver. The maln en?
trance to the fleld was locked, and a
large quantity of police. both indlvldually
and -ollectlvely. presented a grlm front
to those who fared forth early. In tho
rear, however. where the bleacher tickets
are sold, there was much activity, whlch
Even Money on the Serlea.
The maln assault on the turnstiles did
not begln until nearly 1 o'clock. and
for the next hour the rush was
tremendous. A Fteady Btream of
spectators poured lnto the park until
every nook and oranny ln the stands
was occupled. and three thousand or
more were spread out behlnd the fence
ln the fleld. At least a thousand sat on
a hlllock ln the far dlatant corner of the
ground back of centre, whiie roofs and
telegraph poles that overlook the dlamond
Before the game the Giants were.an
even money bet to win the series, largely
on account of the poor showing of Collins
yeaterday. Perhapa lt was because of
veering sentiment, or on account of the
aplrlted fight New York made yesterday.
at any rate the cheera that greeted tho
Gianta on their appearance wero heartier
than thoae whlch came the way of the
Red Sox. Although all frlendahlp seemed
to ceaae after the game started. and the
crowd bellowed Ha loudest and longest
to unnerve Marquard. still the Giants
seemed to have many supporters, and
there were not a few who haatened to
L tell Devore Just what sort of a llttle
*& prince he was after he made hls great
r The royal rooters and the Elks were on
hand as per schedule, each wlth a band,
which lnslsted on playing when the other
did, much to the delight of the Boston
music lovers, who sat equldlBtant from
tlie two fabrics of harmony. As for the
uncultured ear, it was dlfferent. "Tho
Rag Time Soldler Man," well scrambled
Wlth "Lverybody's Doln' It." which ls
atlll popular here. loses much of its natlvo
charm under such clrcumstancea.
When the Red Sox took their battlng
practice it was apparent that Speaker
was in a bad way. He turned hla ankle
at third whiie roundlng the baaea in the
tenth inning of yesterday's game, and the
Injury, whlch appeared slight at flrBt, has
now become serious. He entered the
struggle with his foot swathed ln ban
dagea. He made one brllUant catch, which
robbed Fletcher of a three-base hlt, but
he llmped palnfuUy, and it was easy to
see that he was in agony.
Speaker started to retrieve Murray's
double ln the second Inning, but had to
glve lt up and let Hooper recover the ball.
Hla battlng eyo waa good, but he could
never make a home run out of the hardest
klnd of a drive that stayed Inside the
Juat before the game atarted Trlstram
was rewarded for his vallant Bervloe dur?
ing tbe Amerlcan League aeason. Hugh
Chalmera rolled up ln a brlght and ahtn
Ing automoblle, the counterpart of the
ona Larry Doyle recelved at the Polo
Orounds on Tuesday. Whlle the photog
rapbera fell on their prey somebody read
a speech through a megaphone?that ls.
he talked through the megaphone whlle
raadlng the speech.
Mayor Misaea ? Chance.
To the palnful aurprlee of every one, It
waa not Mayor FlUgerald who handled
'tha megaphone. For the flrst tlme tn tho
' series the Mayor miaaed a fllm, and aa the
stands buized wlth the acandal the base
usurper made away before any one could
? flnd out hls name. After the ceremony
was over Speaker lnvlted I__rry Doyle for
! a rlde, and the two sluggers enclrcled tha
fleld. whlle a mighty cheer rlppled through
the packed etanda Speaker drove the
machine and broke tho apeed llmlt for the
It waa generally conceded that Mar?
quard and O'Brlen would hook up ln the
\ game, but Tesreau warmed up alongside
' the "Rube," and not until the batteries
were announced was the queation deflnlte
ly settled. Bllly Evans took hls turn be?
hlnd the plate, with Klera on the bases,
Rlgler ln rlght fleld and O'Loughlln ln
The work of the umpires was above
critlcism, and few complainte were mada.
Baaeball, Polo Grounda,
To-day, Gianta re Boaton
Red Sox. Game called 2
P. M. Holdera of Reserved
seats enter all Grand Stand
gates. No Ucketa aold at
Speedway entrance. Thirty
Grand Stand and Bleacher
aoata at Ona and Two Doi?
lars each will bo sold at
Eighth Ave., and 157th
Street entrancea. Gatea
open at 8 A. M.
r-MPWB ROCK RACE MEETING?
LOCV8T VALLEY. L, I.
Saturday. Oct 12, Wedneaday. Oct. 16,
Saturday, Oct If
Special Traln*. L. I. R. R.. leave Penn
erlvanla Statlon (33A at. and Tth ava., Jt.
T ) 11:30 A. M. and 12:49 P. M ],??%??
Brooklyn (Flatbuah Ava. SteUon). Satur?
day. Oec 12 and IW. 11:00 A. M. and
12:44 P- M. Leave Brooklyn Wtdneaday.
Qat. 10th, 1100 a. m. and 12.04 p. m.
Beeched from Rye, N. T.. by Ferry to Sea
Cllff TlBeVT BACE, 3 T. M._
McGraw Smiles and
Says: "Watch Us."
[By Telefjraph to The Tribune]
Boaton. Orl. 10.?John J. Mc-tirnw al
mont arntled aa he hurrled Ma men to
the traln for New Vork thla evenlng.
Therf ua* a twitrhlng about the corner*
of hl** mouth In any rase, and some of
UN usual re?er>e nai lacklng when be
"Tlie Red t*ox got the Jump on ns by
wlnnlng tliat ftrnt game. but we eaufht
them thls afternoon, and now watch u#
go to the front. The Ginnts have learm-d
much of Booton style of play In tlie
three iiimr* fought out, and they are
aure to proflt by It. Marquard pltched
In hls best form to-day, and when Mar?
quard I* rlght he la hard to be?t. Vou
will have to guess as to who will pHeli
the game in N'ew Vork to-morrow. Now
don't guean tVUtwe or Am?."
.Take Stahl wa* In no nense dlaeooraged
or depresned by tlie \o*t ot the game to
da>. Me had only prelae for Bnck
O'ltrien. who pltched ao well. and took
the defeat not only phllosophlrally but
almn-tt <tieerfully. He sald:
"Thlng-4 did not break rlght for us
to-day. We made as many hlta an the
(Uanta, but could not make them rount,
Ht-vore made a rrnmrkable catch of
(ady'ft drlve In the nlnth Innlng. and
that WB? the dlfTerence between lo?lnK
and wlnnlng. In all pr-obablllty I will
send Joe Wood to the box ln New Vork
In calllng balls and strikes Bllly Klem
stlll has the edge. hls performance ln the
first game shadlng that of O'Loughlln
and Evans here. The returns are not all
ln. however, as Rlgler Is yet to bo heard
Marquard entered the fray as fresh aa
a dalsy. He announced thls morning that
he tlpped the scales at 190 pounds, whlch
was Just where he stood when the *-eaao*-i
opened, and flfteen pounds more than he
wetghed when he pltched hls nlneteenth
consecutlve victory. It was this loss of
weight that sapped hls strength during
the palnful ciises of July and August.
Hls nerve can never be questioned aftoi*
to-day's game. Before thousands *.' B
thousand? of "fans" he never qualled,
although the hostile assemblage seiicd
upon every hit he allowed and every ball
he pltched as> a slgn of weakening
Marquard Sticka to Guna.
The spec-alorB bellowed their loudent
and the music maBters blew their horns
in agonlslng dlscord upon the sllghtest
pretext. but Rube never lost hls courage,
and allenced the multltudo tlme aml
again by whipping one of those snapplng.
crackllng fast ones over the outslde cor?
ner of the plate for a strike whenevcr
the oocaalon demanded. Hls control was
well-nigh paifoet He gave only one baae
on lalls. and that came wlth two out lu
the elghth innlng. Flve hits scattered
through the flrst elght frames nctted the
Red Sog nothlng.
A acratch hlt in th nlnth. wlth Gard?
ner's smart double. whlch gave the Bos
toniana their only run. brought the total
hits up to seven. The plnches were few,
but the Rube was the master every tlme.
He fanned six men.
Puffy Lewls opened the second Inning
with a sharp single to centre and took
second on Gardner'B sacriflce, but nelther
Stahl nor Wagner was equai to brlnglng
hlm home. Wagner fanning. Sp? aker sin
gled wlth one out ln the fourth. only to
be foreed at Becond by Lewls, whiie f,usd
ned poppod to Devore. Stahl opened tho
flfth with a single. but tempted fate by
trylng to tako second on a short passed
ball, and the Indlan's throw nalled hlm
by a yard.
There were two out when Yerkes sln
gled in the slxth, and Speaker Ufted a
hlgh foul, Meyers maklng a remarkahle
catch. The Rube had banlshed two ln the
seventh before he let Stahl double lnto
the left fleld atands, and Wagner proved
an eaay mark for Devore. Once more, ln
the elghth. he put the eide ln a hole by re
tirlng two tiefore passlng Hooper and let
tlng Herzog toas out Yerkea In the nlnth
the same atory would have been enacted
but for the break ln the luck. Rube, how?
ever, waa Btrong enough to laugh at fate
and won a well earned victory.
O'Brlen atarted poorly and rough treat
ment waa predlcted for hlm when Devore
had led off wlth a alngle. For the first
flve Innlngs th* Gianta walted hlm out
and he was alwaya ln a hole agalnst
every batter he faced. But he possessed
rcmarkable courage for a youngster, and
put the bendera rlght over the plate ln
the plnchea ao that the Gianta gained
very llttle by his tendency to wlldness.
He gave only three paases, one of which
was lntentlonal, Larry Doyle belng the
proud reclplent of the highest honor that
can be accorded to a ball player. It came
along ln the fifth, whlch was O'Bricn's
most crltlcal Innlng.
Herzog opened wlth a double and whlle
Meyers was an eaay out, Fletcher alngled,
scorlng Charllt, and Marquard walked.
The Rubo was foreed by Dovore, but
even though there were two out, Stahl did
not llke the glint ln the cyes of Captain
Larry. ao he gave ordera to pass the New
York slugger, fllllng the bases. If Snod?
graaa had come through wlth a long hlt
lt would have aewed up the game. He
did hla best and met the ball rlght on
the nose, but it went dlrectly lnto Lewls'a
Thla gave the Boston twlrler a new
lease of Ufe, and he retlred the slde ln
order ln the next two Innlngs. fanning
two such potent battera as Merkle and
O'Brlen Allowa Six Hlta.
The Giants harvested slz hits off
O'Brlen's deUvery, and they were ad
vantageoualy uaed. Ball batted for
O'Brlen ln the elghth, and Bedlent
nnlahed the game. Aa was the caae when
he entered the battle yeaterday, the flrst
thing Bedlent did waa to hlt a batsman,
Hersog getting a crack on the elbow on
the flret ball pltched. Charlie dled steal
Ing, and ao could make little uae of Mey?
ers'* hot alngle through ahort Fletcher
promptly connected for a luety awat,
whlch waa booked for three bases, but
Speaker, by auperhuman efforts, ooralled
tlie ball and doubled up Meyera at first,
the Indian thlnklng the drlve was a aafe
hlt and runnlng to thlrd.
Bedlent waa worked only two Innlngs
agalnst the Giants, but In that tlme he
hit two men, slgned one paaa, allowed a
alngle and was saved a triple by fast
fleldlng. It doea not look aa though na
would laat through a game if thla may
be taken aa a crlterlon of hla work.
Only Merkle's error, whlch came very
near loslng the game, marred the fleldlng
record of the two teams ln the atruggl..
The Gianta aplced their playing wlth aome
hlgh claaa fleldlng. Fortunately, there was
more of the aweet than of tha bitter.
Larry Doyle, Charlie Hersog, "Red" Mur?
ray and the old chleftaln contrlbuted most
of the fancy etuff. Larry made a ralracu
lous Btop of Speaknr'g grounder ln tha flrat
innlng, and toased Trls out at flrst, al
though lt I* doubtful whether he could
have done so had the runner been up to
It was one of those drives that took the
New York captain over to the llp of th*
diamond for a one-handed spear. In the
fifth he neatly blocked Stahl off second
when the latter tried to take a base on a
short passed ball, whlle ln the slxth he
ran far out Into rlght fleld to annex
Hooper's Texas leaguer.
Doyle. Herzog and Fletcher each handled
four chances aplece without an error.
Charlie made a flne stop of Yerkes's ran
back of thlrd base ln the eighth Innlng
and got hls man at flrst. Hooper was
camplng along the trall at the tlme. um'.
Marquard was putting everythlng he had
on UM ball to end the game as qulckly as
The peppery third haseman dld
brilllant Ut of work In blrfcklng Gardner
off thlrd in the crltlcal nlnth Innlng and
saved the game by gettlng hls man. ' Red"
Murray made one of hls heart-breaklng
catches in the fifth, when he cheut.'d
Wagner out of an extra base hlt. He
misjudged the fly at first, but ran ba.k
and caught the ball wlth one hand as lt
passed over his head
Snodgrass Posching Again.
He also made a splcy runnlntr catch of
Gardner's foul ln the .s.venth. Devore
and Snodgrass jravc the New York "fani"
an attack of heart failure In the seventh.
when they nearly ran into each other in
going after Wagncr's fly. There were two
out and Stahl on second at the tlme. The
"fans" were ln a 'errifle urroar. so the
playera could not hear the cautlonary
Bhouts of thelr team mates. Fortunately.
Snodgrass ba< ked up Just ln tlme to let
Josh take th.- ball.
Stahl and Speaker contrlbuted the best
that Boston had to offer rn the way of
bright and snappy fleldlng. The Red Sox
manager made several flne one-handed
stops at first, and in the third inning re?
ceived an awful drlve from the hat of
Larry Doyle rlght in hls glove before he
could get out of the way. Speakcr's catch
of Fleti lier's fly in the ninth was a mas
terpiec e. The rc?t of the team played
rlght up to form, belng steady and om
slstent at all tlmes and not making an
error. O'Brien helded his posltlon wlth
rare preclslon. havlng flve us-'lsts and a
piit-out to hls credit.
Herzog ls piaying a wonderful game for
the Glanta, ln marke<l comparlsou wlth
Larry Gardner, who made hls flrst i.:t
to-day. Not only ls Charlie batting __?
a flend and fleldlng hls posltlon strtth
brilllance, hut h* keeps up a iapld BN
of conversatl?n. He never lat up on
Marquard all day, and was after iiim
evry mlnute. Toward the end of the
game, arhta the sllghtest ll'lsl__* meant
defeat, Herzog's sharp words could t?e
heard abovn the howls of the crowd:
"Put everythlng you've got on the ball.
Get hlm! Get hlm! That's rlght' ' .1 4
so on. He ke]>t runnlng over to the pltch
gft box, offerlng Rube advice and d'.g
glng Into hls rlh.s now and then to stlr
hlm up. Charlie was **____*. at bat only
twice to-day. 1 ut he made .1 two-base
hlt and peneai the winning run 1
Fletcher's einfcle. Ofl hl* other three
trips to tiie plate he was hlt once and
rapped out a sa< rifV-c fly. whlch scored
Murray ln the Pttatti Innlng Bi wns
pretty well mlxed up ln both runs count
ed by the Glanta.
Murray la als<< piaying a brilllant garne.
whlle Meyers ls runnlng close to form
and batting weii. Nelther Merkle nor
Doyle has struck his strlde wlth the sttck
But nothing be'ter could be asked than
I_*nT***_ work ln the fleld.
Hooper. a hft-handed hatter, qualled
before Marquard to-day, and hls batting
career received a rude check. Nelther
Wagner, ? 'arrlgmi nor Gardner ls dolng ?
much to advance the cause of Boston.
Speaker and Stahl are the shlnlng lights
of the team, wlth Yerkes and I_?wls cloae
It wlll be Wood against Tesreau at the
I'olo Grounds, and a defeat for Jo* wlll
Juat about mtan vlctory ln the serlea for
the Giants. Wood ia the only pltcher on
whom Stahl can rely. AU the others have
been tried and have failed ' Wlth Mar?
quard ln flno form, deadly against the
Red Sox and Insplred by hls vlctory to
day, Matty r.ot likely to get the tough
break* he received yesterday, It looks as
though New York had an edge ln lr?
favor and the Red Sox are on the de
THREE FOR THE ATHLETICS
Mclnncs Leads Team to An?
other Victory Over Phillies.
Phlladelphla, Oct. 10. -The Phlladelphla
Ameriran league baseball club made it
three out of four in the local lnter-league
series by winning from the Natlonal
League club In a well played game here
tp-day, by a score of I to 8.
Mclnnea, the Athletics' flrst bti-man,
?cored two of thu former world'a cham?
plon*' runs, and had a double nnd a sin?
gle off the delivery of Earl Moore, who
was pltchlng for the Phillies. Seaton re
lleved Moore In the seventh innlng, and
Brown, who etarted for the Athletics, waa
?ucceeded by Bender ln the fourth Innlng.
The acore by lnnings followa:
Americans.. 01021000 0?4 11 1
Xationali . 0 0 3 0 0*000". ?. 2
Batterlea?Brown. Bender and Lapp; Moore
Beaton and Klllifer and Moran. Cmplrea
Johnstone and Hart.
RAIN HALTS CHICAGO GAME
Ticket Speculators for White
Sox-Oubs Series the Losers.
Chlcafo, Oct 10.?The Becond game of
the *erle* for th* city champ!on*hlp be?
tween the two Chlcago club* of the
Natlonal and American leagues, whlch
was Bcheduled for thls afternoon at <'o
mlskey Park, as a result of yesterday'B
tle, wa* declared off to-day on aecount of
Speculators who were succe?*ful in pro
curlng tick*ts for the opening game be?
tween Cubs and "Whlte Sox found the
rentur* a lo?lng proposition. On almoat
every etreetcar leadlng to the game
tickets were offered hy theae dealera at
JIM, an hour before the game yesterday.
As tlme for play approached the ticket*
could be bought for tl, the regular prlce
for reserved seats, and finally, at game
tlme, for flfty cents.
Thet. waa llttle demand for them at
any prlca, At a downtown hotel, a bunch
of 100 tloketa, whlch were *old at 12 each
on Tuesday nlght, were refuaed at |L
FORM NEW MOTOR COMPANY.
Columbus, Ohlo, Oct. 10.?At a capltal
Isatlon of t-,600,000, the Kelley-flprlngfteld
Motor Truck Company waa Incorporated
ber* to-day. The new company wlll take
over the Kelley Motor Truck Company,
a t_"0,000 corporatlon, of Sprlngfleld, Ohlo.
The capltallaatloti ls b_ng done by _m
eraon McMillln A Co., of New York.
QIANT8 VS. RED SOX.
Remarkable photographa of playa ln
World'a Series for aale by Cnderwood A
Underwood. 'Phone 3178 Cbels*a.? Advt.
YORK PITCHER WHO REPULSED THE RED
WORLD'S SERIES BATTLE YESTERDAY.
Al-^o famous as thr pitchcr who won ninetcen victorics tn a row this year.
Inning by Inning as Marquard Led
the Giants to a Hard-Earned Victory
Sequence of Plays in a Bitter
Fight That Is Waged Until
the Last Man Is Retired.
Boston. Oct. 10-Wlth the broad fact
hat the Giants defeated the Red Sox by
i score bt 2 to 1 ln the play-off of the tle '
?jame on the grounds of their American
!_?ague rivals here to-day the "fans'" j
*re already famlllar. WretJ man ou tho
itreet knows that Marquard. the *'?U.tf>>'
-.eauty," pltched a BjaamBt fully clever
,-ame, holdlng Ida nerve throuxhout the ,
Bmt innlngs of a strtigglc In whlch the
bet Sox utlllzed every artlflce to defeat
Um. partlcularly In the roarlng nlnth.
Hut the dyed-ln-the-wool enthuaiaat muat
-.ave hls baaeball ln mhroscoplc form la
?rder that he may form hla own oplnion
m to why hits were waated and the incl
lents that led up to the scorlng bt lha
Here. then, are the plays that occurred
rom the tlme the flrit ball araa pitch. <1
jntll Devoro got under Wagner's Une
lrive for tlie flnal out:
O'Rrlen waa a blt wabbly as he faced
>evore, ar.d hla flrat three offerlnga were
?alled balls. Tho following two were
Itfftktt however, and he was tn tiie 3 andl
hole Tht next ball was ln the groove.
ind Josh bounced lt over UM btt 10 tht rt
entre for & bere. I_-rry Doyle hlt snv
mbty ra?t VWrsert, but Tn* 9?aaitm was
here and caught the ball. Wlth the
meeA two balla and no Mtrlkes M Snod- |
;rasB, Devore trled to ateal second, but
vns 00t by nve feet on Carrlgan'a flne
nirl to Wagner. "Helnle'* MeofraS the
ag on the lnalde. and Devore'a hook slldo
UK bai hirn down. but Wagnej i.el.l the
?all. Snodgraaa met tlic ball. but Uned te
Marquard waa mnre than a match for
rfooper. Yerkea and Speaker. Hooper
iopped to Fletcher. Yerkes awung at threo
:o no purpose and took hla f=eat. whll.
Speaker grounded out to Doyle, who made
i pheromenal stop and throw of the big
'ellow'B sjzzllng grounder.
The Giants went rlght at the task of
icorlng ln thls frame. and Murray or.-aed .
he plate. whlle the New York "fana" |
?he. ret wlldly. Murray laid the founda- (
Ion fur hla run by amaBhlng a two-bar-e
,lt to the centre fleld stands. Rlght he:e
VI'Graw changed hls vsu.il style of rt
ack and ordered Merkle to bunt. F*red i
)beyed. and laid a pretty roller along,
he thlrd base Une and dled at flrst.
>'I rftt to Stahl. whlle Murray raced to
hlrd. He scored when Herzog drove a
ly to Hooper In rlght fleld. Hooper made I
. long throw to the plate. but lt W80 j
?vlrie. and Murray dove over the plate. <
-arrylng Carrlgan along wdth hlm as he
illd. Meyers grounded out to Wagner.
' Ouffy" I_-wls areoioi Marquard wlth
. pretty Une single to centre on the flrnt
)all pltched. and he took second when,
Larrv Gardner dled on a sacrlflca. Herzog
:o Merkle. There he atayed. whlle Htnhl
lled to Murray and Wagner struck out.
Three weak groundera told the tale of
ihe Olants ln thla frame. Sticdgrass was
?err-led out. YerkeB to Stahl. whlle O*Hrlen
took care of Murray's bunt and Merkle s
-oller. aending the ball to Stahl ln each
Herzog, Fletcher and Murray all
?mmped into the left fleld bleachers tn
i-aln pursuit of a twistlng foul by Yerkea,
tpd then Stevo flled to Fletcher. Trla
Speaker waa not ao lame that he could
not hlt a pretty alngle to left fleld, but
ie failed to beat Herxug'a flne throw of
i grounder b: Lewls to Fletcher, and
lled at aecond base, whlle Duffy beat
FletcherB throw to Merkle by a few
,nchea on the attempt at a doubla play.
lardner ended the frame by flylng out
The aggresalve, hard flghtlng Heraog
Brought Joy to the camp of the Oianta ln
the flfth frame by Bmaahlng a double off
the left fleld fence. a hlt that bounded
iway from LewlB. O'Brlen made a pretty
itop of a terriflc smash by Chlef Meyera
.nd got the Indian at flrat baae. whlle
Herzog galloped to thlrd. Fletcher made
parUat amenda for hls fallurea of yeater
lay by allclng a alngle to rlght fleld. scor?
lng Hersog wlth the aecond run for the
-Hanta. About thla tlme Hugh Bedlent
tvaa aent out to warm up, and O'Brlen
icknowledged the courteay hy passlng
Marquard. Josh Devore foreed Marquard
it aecond baae when he hlt to ahortatop,
the play belng Wagner to Yerkes,
F*letcher taklng third. A moment later
Devore accompltahed the delayed ateal.
L'arrlgan threw to O'Brlen to hold
Ninth Inning Rallies
inimlnailng tbe drnwn battle of
\\ edne_l?*, the two gamea of the
world's aerles between the Giants and
Bed fiox have brought up ? coJncldence
iinusu*! In the meetlDf* between the
rltnniplon team* of the two mnjor
len.ne*. Th* ner*e strslnlng wlnd-up
tn the gam* won b> the Ked Hot ut the
Folo <irr?un<1? on Tue_lay was alruo*t
ttiil.llr.itr_ ln ihe nluth Innlng of j e-t?r
d?*'* -anajafl* ,n i*0*'0*'- bMMm Bui>e
Marquard a rhanre to *how the *am*
*jMM___ whlch rha-erterUed the pltch
Ing stnr of the R?*d Hot.
"Smoky Joe" tt ood wa* aerlalmrd a
l_,el)?ll hero. a man wlth atrel nervr*.
when. wlth inen on second ami thlrd
ha*<*, a run needed to tle and two to
win. he pr?vented the tilante from acor
Ing ln Ihe opening ?aine. M.rquard
f.,un.l hlmself In ?Inioat exaetly _M__M
qunndury jesterday. Atraln second and
thlrd base*. were povoluted by eagi-r
,?la*ers; again a hlt would hare spelled
loiit for the team defendlng a oue-run
lead. Wood. however, had two batter*
tn fare, and ha struck ont both, while
Marquard, wlth onl> one of the enetn.v
between hlm and vlctory. wa* forced to
depend on Jo?h Devore, who made ?
hrllllant ratrh of ?? long. hard drlve.
Now that the game ha* been placed
"on Ire." Mctiraw probably does not re
gret that clrcumalance* rompelled hla
xoxmg soiithpaw lo show hls nerve In a
a*M* fully na dl-conrertliig n* the one
whlch Wood faced.
Fletcher on thlrd. hut "Buck" held the
ball and Josh made hls base standing up. i
I_irry Doyle came up. Implng for a hlt.
b_t 0**MM* passed hlm. fllllng the baaes |
putposely ln order ta take a chance on J
Sno'gra-s. The New York bench was ln
I rlot. The players roared for a hlt, and
on the coachtng llne McGraw pranced up
and down. seethlng wlth the fl?htlng
splrlf. Snnrtfrras* ?wiin*- flcrccly and hlt
Um balla bat Duffy Law**. wns on hand
when lt fell. 80 O'Brien pulled Ottt of hla
dllcmma. New- Y<>rk making only one run
at a tlme when a hlt would practically
have placed the game "on lce."
In the Poaton's half of this Innlng
"Rad" Murray made the greatest catch
of hls life, at least so lt seemed to the
anxlous New York "fans." Jake Stahl
opened flre wlth a pretty alngle to rlght
field. Oat of the "Huhe's" drops got
away from Meyers and rolled a few feet.
Inatantly the Boston leader darted for
aecond baae. lAke n hawk the lndlan
pounced down on the hall aud hurled lt
true as a bullet to the waitlng Larry
Doyle who nlpped Stahl as he slld Into
the hag Then came Murray s catch.
Hetnle Wagner smaahed a long fly to left
fleld. hlgh In the alr Murray came ln
on the ball, but. acentlng an error In
Judgment, he turned and darted ba-'k.
Runnlng at top speed he stuck up hls
glove and caught the ball. Such was tho
fornt of the lmpact that Murray fell
backward, turnlng a complete aomersault,
but hn held fast. Marquard then threw
out ' 'ai rlgan.
It wa* "one, two, three and you're out"
for the Olant* ln the eeventh Innlng.
Meyers *truck out, to the great glee of
the crowd, Flet<*her grounded to Wagner
and Marquard died. Stahl to O'Brien. the
latter coverlng first baae ln flne style.
The Boaton "fans" had a chance to
howl ln the laat half of the seventh. and
they made the most of it. Lewls grounded
to Fletcher and Gardner aent a hlgh fly
la Murray. Stahl, however. placed a
mlghty drlve hlgh over Murray** head
Into tho left fleld stands for two basea
Pandemonlum reigned ln the park when
Captain Wagner came up to hit, but
Hilnie'a best was a long fly to Devore.
Fred Snodgrass raced over ss lf hls Ilfe
depended on gettlng ln front of Devore to
steal the catch. He almoat succeeded, too,
and a colllslon was mtssed by a narrow
Devore made a brave start ln the eighth
frame by dropplng a llttle single over
Gardner1* head. Larry Doylo'* contribu?
tion was a hlgh floater, whlch Lewls
gathered In without trouble. Devore took
aecond baae when Snodgraaa found one to
hls liklng and sent lt whlatltng to left
fleld for a alngle. but Murray flled to
Lewls and Merkle forced "Snow" at aec?
ond, Wagner to Yerkes.
Stahl ruahed two plnch hittera lnto the
game ln the elghth lnning ln a valn at?
tempt to turn the tlde. Two former
Yankee players were the men to whom he
plnned hls faith. Clyde Engle hlt ln place
of Carrlgan. whlle Neal Ball, of unae
alated triple play fame. batted for
O'Brlen. Engle flled out to Murray. and
Ball bit at three faet onea and retlred.
Marquard wabbled for a moment then.
He passed Hooper and had three balla and
two fltrlkos on Yerkea when Steve
grounded to Herzog for the thlrd out on a
Hedlent and Cady eomposed the Boaton
battery when the Gianta came up for
their nlnth turn at bat. Bedlent made an
Impreaalon?not a favorable one, either?
on Hei-zog'e arm wlth a pltched ball to
start the lnning properly, and the latter
walked to flrst. He made a flylng atart
In an effort to steal second baae. but dled
on Cady'a perfect throw to YerkeB.
Yerkes blocked the bag inside and Hersog
splked hlm ln the foot?not serlously.
however. Chlef Meyers got hls long over
due hlt at thla polnt. and Fletcher came
to try to push hlm around. Artle sent the
ball whlatllng far over the crlppled
Speaker's hc*ad with "home run" wrltten
all over lt. Meyers was well around to
thlrd baae and Fletcher was at aecond
when the ball dropped. but not safely.
Forgetting hls Injured ankle, unmlndful
of everything ln the world but that ball,
Speaker tore for the fence, and, leaplng
ln the air, he caught lt and threw to
Stahl. doubllng Meyers. who made no ef?
fort to get back to tha base. The play
once made, Tria had to limp to tlie plate,
wher- he was thunderously cheered by
Then came Boston's last chance to win,
a chance that was carelessly toased to one
slde by poor baae runnlng and worae
coachtng. Speaker flied out to Fletcher.
but Lewia beat out a fluke hit to Merkle
on a halr Une decision by Klem. Then
things began to happen. Larry Gardner
smnsherl the ball savagely to rlght fleld.
where it hlt the bleachers and rolled awr.y
from Devore, golng out to the fence
I.ewf-* had rounded third baae, when, t_
the dlsmay of the crowd, Captain Wagner
stopped hlm and huried hlm back to the
bag Trls Speaker. who was watchlng
things. and was the coach at thlrd. hur
rled Lewls home wlth the flrst run for the
Red Sox. but Gardner wa* foreed to stop
at aecond baae on a hlt whlch should have
88881 g<>od for a triple He dled trylng for
thlrd when Stahl drlbbled to the box. and
two were out. with Wagner romlng to bat.
Helnle hlt one to F*letcher. who threw to
flrst wlth an easy out to be made at bbO*
ond, and Merkle muffed a perfect throw,
Wagner anchorlng at flrst and Stahl
FAIRLY WM IBE
Big Crowds Block Traffic and
Storm the Tickers in
JOY WHEN GIANTS WIN
r lenae moui?ov
It looked for a
hour?ea lf -.1
uld go for notb
Thirty Thousand Seats Will Oo
on Stvie for Oame at tbe
Polo Grounds This
No abatement was notlceable ln thW
clty yeaterday of the baseball fever-^t
fact, lt appeared to be developlng in eve*
more vlrulent form. Madison 8quaie
Garden agaln waa the mecca for etgbt
thousand, If not more, Bhouting "fana,"
who fllled the big amphitheatre almost la
overflowlng to see the battle go on befare'
their eyes on the playograph. Every
bulletin board In the city, every ticker
was- the centre of a cheerlng throng. lor
at last there was much for New York
rooters to cheer about, partlcularly when
Marquard carrled the Giants to victory,?
by a score of 2 to 1, and evened up tha'
TraflTio was blocked In a number ot'
plaees, but the police. reepectlng the hold'
that baseball has on the town, made every1
allowance posslble, whlle only a few
thln blooded mortals who were foreed to
go a few steps out of their way wallad
their puny complalnt.
The crowd ln Madison Square Gard-aa
was a study. As waa the caae on Wednea?
day, men and women sat wlth eyes gi_*_
to the board. and wlth a pent-up enthual
asm that bubbled over in a rlotous roar et
the sllghtest provocatlon. All felt secufe
wlth raln checka aafely etored away la
their pockets, and they rooted and called
to the players by name, aa lf rlght before
There was a partlcularly tenae mo-maat
ln the nlnth innlng, when
minute?lt Beemed llke an
Marquard'a good work would
Ing, when Merkle dropped a throw from
Fletcher tor what ahould have been tba
thlrd out When Wagner qulckly atefe
second. putUng runnera on aecond aad
third basee, wlth two out and tbe hard
hlttlng Cady at the bat an oppresat-s*
allence aettled over the throng. The da-!
lighted laugh of a plump little four-year-,
old glrl. whose interest waa rentred In a
flylng piece of paper, and not lo whatl
Cady would do, relieved the tenslon fer
a moment, but almost a groan waa beard'
when the ball on the playograph ahot
toward rlght fleld. The groan was amotfe
ered, however, ln a wild cbeer, for De?
vore made the catch, and victory at laat
rested wlth the Gianta
That aame crowd, or at least a good
many of them, and multlplted by ten ar
more, will Btorm the gates of the P<*?
4'rounds to-day to eee wlth tbelr owa
eyea Charley Herzog, who ls battlng as
he never batted before; "Red" il irray,
who has more than made up tor hla ?__
ure ln the world's series a year aga;
?*I__iJ_*hlng Larry" Doyle, the Hggrrarleo
captain: Marquard, Matty. Tesreau aad
the rest. Each ln hia way ls a hero r_t
thls particular tlme, and b-uteball m-_
Thlrty thouaand seata will be put 80
aale at 9 o'clock thla morning, ao thtU
there ehould be room for all who wast
to go, even without standlng in Une _U
night. Fully a thouaand more per-oao
could have aeen the flrst game bere aa
Tueaday, but bundreda no doubt wara
kept away, feeling that a trlp to tka
park would be wasted.
The Speedway entrances agaln wlil ko
open for holdera of reserred aeati*. bat
the club announrea that thoae who 4a
not care to walk around from the elevatet
structure car: enter aa usual by the :naia
gate. After the experience of Tueaday tt
ia not felt that thla will brlng about i?
due -ongeetion. The game wtll be called
promptly at 2 o'clock.
To thoae who cannot aparo the tlme to
go to the park the Garden wlU be opat
reachlng thlrd on the play. How tbi
crowd roared ! How the "fans" called oa
Cady for a hit that would at least tie tkf
acore, and how, too, they tried to fat
Marquard's nerve. whlle the band plafod
*Te*"ste" untll the mualciana were blue ti
the face. Cool as an lclcle. Marquard pat,
\ walst hlgh. fast ball over tor Cady, aaii
the big fellow landed on it wlth all kh
Llke a rocket the ball ahot lnto rlght_
fleld, straight for the fence, ?nd th* New;
Vork * fana" groaned. But a atreak at
gray waa also flashlng for the sarne partj
of the fence. It waa UtUe Joeh L^vore,
about to make the catch which will ko
talked of In years to come ln Boston. IM;
ten feet from the fence, after Stahl had
crossed the plate wlth what would hsre
I en the tlelng run and Wagner fcad
rounded second b.:se In a mad naah Wt
home. Devore leaped up and pulled **bt
hall down. The game w.is over. tk?
Gianta had won. Devore clasped the 08i
tlghtly in hls glove and ran up the mW
At tho bench he met Marquara, w00e?
game he hud aaved. The men taaaa
hands. "Thanks. Josh." sald Marq\?d.
and the two walked off the fleld ar? ??
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