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Newspaper Page Text
now 'pitching for Boston. Mar
quard popped to Stahl. Devore
fanned. Doyle flied (to Speaker
Mohits. No runs.
Third Inning Boston.: Yerkes
singled, speaker niea to snoa-
grass. Lewis fouled to "Devore.
Gardner flied to Murray. One hit.
No runs. New York: Snodgrass
flied to Yerkes. Murray singled
and was out trying to make sec
ond, Hooper to Yerkes. Merkle
singled, 'but was caught stealing,
Cady to Wagner. Two hits. No
Fourth Inning Boston: Stahl
singled. Wagner flied to Snod
grass, who caught the ball off the
fence. Cady singled Stahl went
to. third. Collins hit into a double
play, Fletcher to Doyle to Mer
kle. Two hits. No runs. New
York: Herzog flied to Speaker.
Meyers tripled. Fletcher flied to
Speaker. Marquard out, Yerkes
to Stahl. One hit. No runs.
Fifth Inning Boston: HoJoper
flied to Murray, Yerkes flied to
Murray. Speaker flied to Herzog.
No hits No runs. New York:
Devore singled. Doyle popped to
Wagner. Snodgrass lined to
Hooper and Devore was doubled
at first One hit. No runs.
Sixth Inning Boston: Lewis
fouled to Meyers. Gardner and
Stahl fanned. No hits. No runs.
New York: Murray flied to Hoop
er. Merkle popped to Stahl. Her
zog flied to Yerkes. No hits. No
Seventh Inning, Boston:
Wagner out, Gardner to Merkle.
Cady flied to Snodgrass. Collins
flied to -Murray. No hits. No
runs. New York: Meyers out,
Collins to Stahl. Fletcher flied to
Speaker. Marquard also flied to
Speaker. No hits. No runs.
Eighth Inning Boston:
Hooper flied to Snodgrass. Yer
kes singled. Speaker .flied to
Murray. Lewis flied to Murray.
One hit. No runs. New York:
Devore out, Collins to Stahl.
Doyle fouled to Cady. Snodgrass
singled, but was out stealing.
One hit. No runs.
Ninth Inning Boston: Gard
ner flied to Snodgrass. Stahl
flied to Murray. Wagner out,
Herzog to Merkle. No hits. No.
A somewhat angular looking
spinster was standing upon the
platform outside a mail carriage
inspecting with some curiosity
the ingenous net arrangement
which sweeps in the mail bags
without the train stopping.
"Is she working all right?" ask
ed one of the officials.
"Why do you call it 'she?' " in
quired the lady, athirst as usual
"Because, madam, it is a mail
snatcher," replied the courteous
official, and the sniff of the angu
lar spinster almost drowned the'
snorting of the engine.
Poet All my life seemed to gQ
into that poem. I w.as' perfectly
exhausted when I had finished
Sporting Editor I can sym
pathize with you. I was in exact
ly the same condition when I had
finished reading it