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THE BItSTTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER. MONDAY, AUGUST 29, 1021.
PORTING NEWS Soldiers Beat Lusters But hose to Toymakers js A s balls, "Winchester 1, Clune pitches, Thomas 4. Time, 1.30. Connally. 1. Wild Umpire, Local League Standing. Smith Mfg. Co., Company I, Last & Wood Heel Co., Company I had visions of a double win Connors, 2b, hen thev defeated . "apies, p, the Last & Wood Heel Co., in the open- Totals. ing Raine. 4 to 2. but after traveling five innings against the S. A. Smith Co., on the short end of a 'i to 1 score. Thomas, nitchinc for the Soldier boys, went I Donnelly, 2b, Kennedy, cf, C !...- .... w rong in the sixth and when the inning i jurnjiam'-ib' was over the Toymakers had collected dime, c.' nine runs leaving the Company I lads so far behind that recovery was impossible, the game ending witli the one-sided score of 12 to 1. If support could have pulled the soldier boys through they should have won the second contest by a big margin, for al though their supporters were few in num ber they wore a noisy lot. rooting every minute, and from the racket they made one would think the whole company wa on hand. Their best efforts were of no avail, however, as the team could not get to Moore when hits meant runs. This with the good support of his teammates, who pulled off two double plays, spelled defeat for the Soldiers. , Roth games started in exactly the same manner, and in each case the team that got the jump stayed in the lead and came under the wire a winner. Company I was treated to the same favor in the first inning of their game. As it worked out the presentation to the Toymakers did not necessarily win them the game, but in the oue of the first game the Lasters' gift of three was expensive and had they played clean ball in that frame they would have shut off the tallies ami prob- Carver, If. It. Harry. ?.b, I Doyle, if, liurke, p, 2 0 0 0 1 0 3 0 2 0 3 3 27 4 6 21 7 3 D HEEL CO. ab r lih po a e 4 0 2 3 2 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 1 2 1 2 0 0 ! O 0 3 0 O 5 1 1 3 2 2 0 0 0 2 0 112 0 3 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 1 5 0 24 2 T 21 12 4 Won Lost Terct. 7 4 .37 4 4 .500 5 G .455 4 6 .400 GREENFIELD'S BOY GOLFER. 1 2 3 4 5 G 7 Totals, Innings, Company I. 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 L. & W. Heel Co., 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 Total bases. Company I G, Last & Wood Heel Co. G. Sacrifice hits, Connors, Kennedy. Two-base hit. It. Harry. Stolen bases. Stowell. Yarker, ISurnham, Donnelly. Struck out. by Staples 7, by Rurke 5. Rases on balls, of Staples 4. Hatter hit, Wells. Double play, liurke to Uurnhain. Left on bases. Company I 4, Last & Wood Heel Co. G. Passed ball, Clune. Time. 1 hour, 25 minutes. Um pire, Connally. Second Game. Everybody was set for a real contest in the second game and for a brief half inning Company I looked to be on the road to another win. With two out Manning singled over second. Stowell slammed one to right field that Staples playing the bound, let get away from him and Manning scored. Stowell tried to make' third on the throw to the plate hut was thrown out, Moquin to Flu in b. abjv would have won out by a score of s.m oue r"n ' Boi ror oniy a snort 2 to 1. The Last & Wood Heel Co. team ' T1,ne as .-M,.u,n, .W,IU! oneiwn nne.i is now out of the race as thev needed to ' ?nV nst I.nM1; thlrd )X el J? nabbed, hnM, f ti. rninU wiw.i.i'in.i t, !,..-. but throwing from outside the diamond is d sav as to who conned the run. The hat. ! ,unK ""' ,v,r and the ra tie for the honors is now between Com pany I and the S. A. Smith Co. The latter, however, has a decided advantage as the Soldiers must win all of their re maining f;ur games to come through, al though should they defeat the Toymakers next Saturday they could lose one other game and yet finish in a tie with the present leaders. It's a pretty big job for the Soldiers but they have the chance and it's up to them to fight hard. Cleveland, First Game. The first game had a very favorable opening for the Company 1 outtit, and, as it proved, a mighty expensive oue for the Lasters, as the three runs which they dished out to the Soldiers proved to be more than they could negotiate through out the game. Whitney, a new comer, was the first to lace Rurke and cele brated by fanning. Wells got nicked by a pitched ball and then Donnelly, with a chance for a double play, distinguished himself by messing up Manning s offer ing and both runners were safe, whereas with clean handling of the ball on Don nelly's part the side would have been re tired without a run. Stowell connected with one of I'urke's offerings driving it to right tieid. counting JVejbs, and then to make a bad matter " wore G. Harry let larkcr s grounder get away from him, which allowed Manning to score, Stowell i going to third, having previously stolen tecoud. Lyncu fanned but Winchester, playing his first game for Company 1, urove one between short and third, scor ing Stowell. On the throw to the plate " inch ester attempted to reach second and again Ik.uueliy come into the lime light, lor after getting Chine's perfect peg to second, which had Winchester by that he put on the ball carried it over first and Moiiuin pulled up at second. Thomas uncorked a wild pitch, putting the runner on third, and a cheap run was scored when Winchester worked in a l ; New York. out and then things broke up. Adams ! Washington, hit one to Thomas, who with plenty of St. Louis, time to throw out the runner, made a Hoston, bad ieg, Adams reaching, second. Fisher t Detroit, drove one to left field that Coddinc. Chicago. standing fast and waiting for, dropped. Philadelphia, scoring Adams. Fisber stole second and third. Staples singled, scoring Fisher, and stole second, but was left on as In gram groumieo to Manning, out tne lead I that the Toymakers were presented with was more than the Soldiers could col-' lect throughout the engagement, as Moore allowed them only four hits after the opening inning and was given gilt edeed support. The Company I line-up was changed to start the second inning. Winchester split a finger and Clune of the Lasters went in behind the bat. Winchester going in at third. Wells to left field and Cod ding going out of the game. This combination worked along in fairly good shape until the fateful sixth, when Thomas, who up to that time had allowed only three hits, weakened and. according to all reports, threw out his arm. At any rate, "whatever happened to him the Toymakers took advantage of it and proceeded to knock out the hits and pile up the runs. Adams and Fisher singled, and with an easy triple play in sight things worked out in a mighty ooeer way. Staples hit a line drive to Thomas, who got it square in his hands and drooped it. Staples planned this as an infield hit and thought he was out when he was not. Neither base-runner had a chance to advance and for some Edmund liirouae. Cuddy Master, Plays Remarkable Game. Edmund Kironac, caddy master at the Greenfield Country club, has made many a golfer sit up and take notice and won der how he does it, but it is a case of "natural golfer." Every play is made without aoDarent study and effort, but the ease with which every stroke is made and the distance uained is remarkable. The Greenfield course is one of the most difficult natural courses in the East and many a well-known golfer has been unable to make his average score, Young Kirouac has been playing golf for only a year, last year sending only his spare moments when off duty at the came, but with the coming of the new professional, Willie Dow, he took a big ger interest in it. Mr. Dow gave laddie two lessons and. realizing he had a re markable nunil. told him to go to it on his own hook, but has kept a watchful eye on the lad and still tells him how to im prove his game. To do the course in S2 or S3 is an everyday occurrence and he lias done it in SO. while the best golfers and tourna meut winners who have played for years do not excel this record. Scores of 7b have been made by "Zuke" Dumont, who is the club champion, and winner of many tournaments around Springfield. In another year with a little more ex perience on his shoulders and if he re mains under the care of Willie Dow the golfing world may hear from this young golfer who is now boss caddy at the club and being only a kid, well, it isn't fair to play with kids, so perhaps that is why Eddie doesn't get many matches. Once in a while a good sport will take Eddie on for a soda and then after the game it's a drink of "Sassprilla" for Eddie. AMERICAN LEAGUE. ATHLETICS GO ON HITTING ; RAMPAGE Clean Up West Swanzey by 10-0 Score, Making 16 Swats GAME ONE-SIDED BUT INTERESTING Standing of the Clubs. Won 7G 73 r.5 G3 5S 50 52 43 Today's Games Pittsburgh at Hrooklyn. Cincinnati at Hoston. Chicago at New York. St. Louis at Philadelphia. Lost 46 4t CO GO G2 G7 70 78 P. c. .G23 .G14 .520 .512 .4S3 .4tiS .42(1 .35G u. iuuu ugiu, ue uioppcu lue uuu m llnknown r(ason Thomas, instead of tagging the runner. 1 his was not so ex- , , tfc b t th- , fa. h . t P.T, ,,Ur.'Ue' as Ulu: should have been nlaved to second and Chester was lelt on when Connors went first fop a tH e km; f, to first ! . ;n Pi t- , t i Ui"1 Staples called out. leaving a Company I looked to be on the road to runner ' first an(, sp(.on(1 wUh onp t more scoring m the next trame, as Ma- j ,,it to Thomas aml as A(lams was In the scuf off third threw to get him. pies, first up, led off with a single, but .... . . 1 . . H . i ou uu aiieuiiueu sacriucj muey i i.. ..n.....i t,,.i. i I , A i, i . . . I lie tUUL lonwru UU11I I.tll OIK IV UI1U poppeo. oue 10 l amewm uie I u nner w as , f()rth on tj,p basp lin( finav pullin up at third safe and sound. With the bases NATIONAL LEAGUE. Standing of the Clubs. Pittsburgh, New York, Hoston, St. Ixuiis, Hrooklyn. Cincinnati, Chicago, Philadelphia, Today's Games. No games on regular schedule. YESTERDAY'S GAMES. Won Lost P. e. 77 4G .G2G 7G 50 .G03 ',5 55 .542 G5 57 .533 G4 Gl .512 55 GS .447 40 73 .401 41 82 .333 National League. 4 12 S New York, Chicago. 2 5 U Hatteries: Harnes and Smith; Alexan der, York and Duly. Pittsburgh, 2 Hrooklyn. O Hatteries : Morrison and Grimes and Miller. American league. lioston. G Chicago, 5 Hatteries : Rush. Jones and Walters; McWeeney, Michaelson and Schalk. Schmidt ; Visitors Threaten to Score in First, but Kaet. rwuihi vav Put Crimo in Chance War-Horse Clune's Throw ing Arm in Fine Condition. , The much touted West Swanzey ball team which came to Rrattleboro yester day with such a fine record received a rude jolt at the hands of the fast travel ing Athletics, who went on a hitting ram page and slammed the ball for 1G sound swats good for 19 bases. The score was 10 to 0. One William P.lake of local fame in years gone by and at the present time here on a visit did the twirling for the locals and held well to the reputation established, by turning in a mighty fine performance, holding the visitors to five measly hits, two of which were infield scratches. He was master of the situa tion at all times and was given the snap piest kind of support. The first inning was the only oue in which the visitors were able to bring two hits together, but they were of no avail as a fast double play, B. Dunlevy to F. Dunlevy to Taylor, put a crimp in what proved to be the visitor??' only choice to do business. Among those present who participated in the festivities was "Itays" Yarker, who so effectively wielded the willow last week, continuing the good work by slant ing the pill for two singles and two doubles in five tries, driving in three runs, also scoring three on his own ac count. West Swanzey learned to their sorrow that -War Horse" Clune's arm. in spite of reports to the contrary, was still in working order, and just to show them that it was he proceeded to shoot the only three who had the nerve and the chance to go down to scond base. Not only was the "war horse" there with the peg, but lie also punched out a timely wallop in the eighth with the bases loaded, and al though the runs which were forthcoming were not needed the fact was established that he is still there in the pinch, as this was not the first time that he had come through. The boys from over the river must have had an off day for they certainly could not have played the loose ball which some of them, especially the shortstop intro duced and have gotten away with the game, having played some teams which have given the locals a run for their money this season. However, tight play ing, while doubtless it would have kept the score down lower, would not have saved the bacon as the locals were on the war path And took just as nicely to Dow ney's offerings as to tlijoe of Hull, who retired after having hi fill in the sixth, when the Athletics nicked him for live resounding swats, adding two runs to the six they already had collected. The only regret that lingers in the Ath letics' camp is that as the crowd was the largest of the xeasou the game was so uneven a contest, although everyone ex cept the supporters of West Swanzey, who were over in good numbers, seemed to eniov the afternoon's exhibition. To the supporters of the locals the day's work Sarsfield scratched a hit through the pitch er's box, was sacrificed to second find ad vanced to third when Croto hit one on top that stopped in front of the plate, Clune throwing him out at first. Here was the best chance that the visitors had, but Plummer could not respond with a hit, flying out to Austin in center for a third out. Hrattleboro rested up in the fifth, but proceeded to put the finishing touches to Hill's sojourn on the mound. Plunib slammed a single to left field. Taylor smashed one down first base that was too hot for Sarsfield to handle. Yarker pro duced his third hit of the game, scoring Plumb. Taylor attempted to make third on the throw in which Hill intercepted and shot to third, nipping the runner. It. Dun levy's efforts amounted to a high fly which the third baseman gathered in. Kennedy, who had been fretting all the afternoon for just one good wallop at the pill, felt relieved as he lined one to left field that went for two sacks and prob ably would have been good for three had it not hit a fan who was trying to get out of the way. This drive counted Yarker. Blake singled over second, put ting Kennedy on third. Everything was set for Clune to clean up, but his high fly was gathered in by centerfield. The Ath letics when they were not registering hits were pounding the ball hard, and Hill was yanked to start the seventh. Lowney was called on to stop Brattleboro's ever increasing pile of hits and runs, which he did in the seventh only. Operations were resumed by the locals in the eighth, Yarker getting his fourth hit of the game after Taylor had fanned. H. Dunlevy lifted one to centerheld for the second out. Lowney's support wob bled on Kennedy's smash, the shortstop introducing his fourth error of the game. Both Yarker and Kennedy moved up on a wild pitch and Blake, waiting for one he liked, walked as it never came over. This again brought up the "old war horse," who took a healthy swing at the first ball and missed. He came right back strong, however, producing the necessary wallop just over the infield that scored both Yarker and. Kennedy with the final runs of the game as Austin fanned, leaving Blake and Clune on the paths. Fast fielding put the visitors' glimmer ing hopes on the run in the ninth, for after Barlow had rolled one to Taylor, Lvnsky got a life on B. Dunlevy "s miscue. Gray hit a line drive over second that Austin came in fast for, ami although he could not make the catch he scooped the bail on the bound, driving it to F. Dun levy at second. The throw was a little high, pulling him off the bag, but alive to the possibilities of the play Itamsey dove for the runner who pulled lus foot from the bag on the slide and tagged him for tlie second out. Champaign drew a pass hut Sarsfield. who had previously scratched a lucky hit through Blake, was not equal to the occasion, his best offering being a foul fly which Yarker gathered in, and the game was over. In spite ot the fact that this was in a way a one-sided game it was not without interest. The all-around playing of the home team, who were full of pep throughout the game, made the contest well worth watching. The fielding of Austin and F. Dunlevy was good, the latter having nine chances, which were accepted without a slip, play ing his jH)sition for the batter up better than in any other game this season. The score : BRATTLEBOBO. e 0 0 0 1 0 1 (I (I 0 BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL Thomas Francis of Fitchburg is vis iting at John Vevier's. Clarence Tierce finished work nt Root'i pharmacy Saturday. Mrs. John Yevier returned last -week after spending a week in Fitchburg and Boston. . Mr. and Mrs. Charles Savory and two daughters and Mr. Edwards of Boston came by automobile to visit over Sunday with Mrs. Savory's brother, Charles Leitzinger. BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL Roy Barnes began work today in D. D. Cory 's market in the Abbott. Eric Nelson is working -at the Abbott & Son store driving a delivery truck. W. E. Hubbard, publisher of the Bev erly, Mass., Times, is spending a few days at his former home here. Mrs. Hattie B. Robinson and grand daughter, Marion, returned today to their home in Franklin, Conn., after a few days visit with her son, Lloyd Robinson, and family.- ab r bh po a Austin, cf. G 12 3 1 F. Dunlevv, 2b, 3 O 0 G 3 Plumb, rf. 5 2 2 0 0 Tavlor. lb. 5 1 2 11 0 Yarker. 3b. 5 3 4 1 2 B. Dunlevv. ss, 4 1 1 1 1 Kennedy, If, 5 2 1 1 O Pdake. p. 4 O 2 0 3 Clune, c, 5 0 2 4 4 TotaK W..27 14 Oakes Brothers Sweaters ARE HERE A Great Line of Siveaters Fenton's Men's Shop Opposite Vt. National Bank Main St. WEST SWANZEY. Barlow, ss. Lvnskv. cf. Gray. 2b. Champaign, c, Sarsfjeld. lb. Hanraahn. rf, Croto, 3b. If. Phimmer. If, ab 3 4 4 was gratifying, as they returned to the , Lowney, If. p, 13 12 Detroit. New York, Batteries : 7 13 3 13 Cole and Woodall ; r 1 did not score again after Moquin Kinglwl through ame until the tif h, when Sta- scoring OIie. 1Mumb Rot e that . Barry knocked down . A(1ninM ,.n fllr fcigu on the Lasters, kept them from do ing any business for the first four inn ings, only two runners getting on the base path, neither of them ' getting be yond m'coiiU base. ( ompany the fir.-t trame pies hit one t.. -....ii - . . i'i : i . a. uul uuuu not iu y,imuey mi to th !nnil)g (rP.x a-,)ass. forcing in an Burke forcing Staples but move, up to . othpr rnn yhPr soratph?1 an infiplil second on a passed ball W ells .hit one hir scoring Moquin and Plumb. Thomas to l.urke who alter hesitating, threw to was getting worse with everv p t( h and third to get hitney, but the delay in Ina,le a rPguiar job of it bv icrking a throwing was just enough for the runner I viI(1 r)it(.h that soore1 Adams FishfT to beat the ball A el Is took second on j taking thir scorinK when Thomas let the hist pitched ball ami Manning ; go with anothor wil(1 heav0. Thomas punched a single over second, putting was pililefl out. Lynch going in to pitch, Whitney over the plate. Both W e ls and an(, thp si(lo was retired when Staples Manning were left ou as Donnelly dis- njt. to Connors 1M.nd .-Vi!ie wx u Otters. This was a wild and wooly inning, the lhe fifth saw the Lasters first success- Tov,nakers getting six hits which with ful attempt to push over a tally. With two passes, a batter hit, a passed ball one out Carver singled to left and with . ami two wi(1 pitches, furnished a large the aid of Staples who has an incliiia-1 assortment of so-called baseball, praeti- ...... i ..m .,u ut-aves to uie oases in cally spoiling what had been up to this attempts to get. a runner off the base, time a cood ball came. The score: readied the middle station as Staples uu- Hoyt, 11 3 tioubled off first. Wells made the third out, roiling one to liurnhaui. lr,0,ln,l Tr-. t-ln,u,l Ouinn nn.l Schanir Staples, w ho seems to have the buffalo i . 2. i, ... : .i..... i 1 . ' " . . , . . . .. ,i -"wi tui uh nLuuiiK .-luniiiTs nut :r I.OlllS- I 1 I Fisher. Smith drew a pass, filling the Phiadelphia. 4 11 bases again. . raves hit one down third Batteries: Kolf and Severeid ; Hasty, base-line that Ingram tried to get out of Harris and Perkins. the way ot but tailed and was out. inak- 'f,, , , ;,-. twn ilnirn Til a l.ooo -n-oya till f 11 !' 'e eiantl. third and short. t hit forcing in a run. Adams, up tor the second time in 3 o 0 Washington, 2 7 "Batteries: Coveleskie and O'Neil : gridge, Acosda and Gharrity. 1 0 Mo- SAT UKUAVS GAMES. National League. 3 1 G 4 Neft and Smith ; Carlson 4 3 Meadows and S 3 8 3 Ilenline ; corned one. n. uarry drew a pass. Dovle fanned for a secoml out nnrl Burke slammed one that bounced off Sta- Craves, cf, ples's shins. He recovered with time to Moquin, c, get the runner at first, but hurried the Plumb, 3b. throw, making a heave over first that Adams, lb, allowed Carver to score. putting It. Fisher, 2b, Barry on third and Burke on second, Staples, rf, but Donnelly with a chance to make Ingram, If, trouble, proved unequal to the occasion Moore, p, and tanned. l bimth, ss. In their half of the seventh the T.nsters were in a good way to either tie, the I Totals, count or win out when Carver, first up, scratched a hit to Manning. It. Barry picked one to his liking and lined it to Burke waited and walked. Donnely poked a short hit to right field, and with scarcely a chance to score Barry wan sent in from third. Stowell's throw-in was true to the mark and Barry was tagged out. This seemed like poor coach iug or base-running, for there was only one out before the play was made anil had the game been played safe the Last ers chances would have been good, with three on and Kennedy. (. Barry and Uurnhani coming up. I his made two out, however, and Kennedy, trying to line one out, got on the under side of a twister that Manning camped under and the game was over. The score : COMPANY I. time a good ball game. The score : S. A. SMITH MFG. CO. ab r bh po a e 4 1 0 0 0 0 4 2 2 G 1 0 2 10 12 1 3 3 1 10 0 0 4 3 1 2 4 0 4 0 11 1 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 3 12 0 10 2 10 12 0 20 12 9 21 11 1 New York, Pittsburgh. Batteries : and Schmidt Philadelphia, Cincinnati, Batteries : Donohue and Wingo, Brooklyn, 15 Chicago, 5 Batteries : Cadore and Krueger ; Pon der and O'Farrell. St. Louis, 7 10 Boston. 3 6 Batteries : Haines and demons son and O'Neil. 10 13 1 Wat- St. Louis, Boston, I Batteries : Sherdell and 8 0 2 Clemons ; COMPANY I.' I ab r bh Whitney, cf. 3 0 1 ,Wells, If, 3b, 3 0 0 I Manning, ss, 3 11 Stowell, rf. lb, 3 0 1 Codding, If, 10 0 Clune, e, 2 0 0 Lynch, lb, .p, 3 0 2 Winchester, c, 3b, 3 0 0 Connors, 2b, 2 0 1 Thomas, p, 2 0 0 IExner, rf, 0 0 0 Totals, 25 1 6 ab r bh po a e Whitney, cf, 4 1 0 0 0 0 Wells. If, 3 10 10 0 Manning, ss, 3 11110 Stowell, rf, 3 12 2 10 Yarker. 3b, 3 0 0 3 0 0 Lych. lb, 3 0 0 5 0 0 Winchester, e, 3 0 19 10 po 1 0 1 1 0 4 7 1 1 0 0 1G a 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 3 o 0 American League. develand, Washington, Batteries: and Gharrity St. Louis, Philadelphia, 11 0 9 1 Uhle and O'Neil; Zachary G o 11 0 12 3 Walters ; Smith and Ingram out, hit by batted ball. Innings. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 S. A. Smith Mfg. Co., 3 0 0 0 0 9 x 12 Company I, 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 Total bases, S..A. Smith 10. Company I G. Two-base hit, Moore. Stolen bases. Fisher 2, Staples, Plumb., Lvnch 2. Struck, out, by Moore 6, by Thomas 5. Bases on balls, off Thomas 2. Batters hit, Plumb 2. Double plays. Smith to Adams, Fisher to Adams. Left on bases, S. A. Smith Mfg. Co. 3, Company I 3. Passed 9 10 0 3 9 2 Batteries : Bavne and Severeid : Rom mel and Perkins. Boston, G Chicago, 5 Batteries : Russell and Faber and Schalk. New York, 7 10 C Detroit, 5 7 C Batteries: Collins and Schang; Old ham and Bassler. Excess Baggage The Negro asked for two round-trip tickets to Charleston. The ticket agent knew him. "Who's going with you?" he asked. "My brother." "Where is he?" "Out there in a box. He's daid." "Then why do you wunt two round trip tickets?" "Well, you see, we ain't going to burr him in Charleston. We cot 'bout 40 kin- batting form which has been sadly lack ing in the last three games ami showed some of the inside baseball which was o evident earlier in the season. til The manner in which the visitors started in on Blake's slants in the first frame put doubt in the minds of some ns to just how long it would be before thev would cross the rubber, but a single by Barlow, the first hitter, was discounted when B. Dunlevy started a fast double play on Lynsky's fast roller. Gray, the next hitter, kept after the pitching of Blake by singling to right field. His stay on the base was of short duration, for Clune's trusty shooter was in good work ing order and killed ('ray trying to cop second base. In Brattleboro's half Plumb singled with two down but was left when the shortstop got Taylor at first by inches. Champaign. West Swanzey "s hired man. drew a pass to open the second, but he. too. soon learned that stealing is wrong, especially on Sunday, and was pinched trying to steal. F. Dunlevy doing the tag ging at second. Hrattleboro fiearly broke into the run collecting in their half of the second, when Yarker. first up, drove out. a two bngger. B. Dunlevy, playing the game, laid one down that put Yarker on third, while he was being thrown out at first. With Kennedy up the dope was again passed to Yarker, who came in with the pitch. Kennedy pulled his part of the play by laying it down. Hill came in and scooped up th" pill, tossing home while Champaign tagged the runner, who by sliidng would have beat the throw. It was a clever bit of work on the part of the visitors. Blake hit one on top that Hill booted, giving the runner a life. Both were left as Clune rolled out to second. West Swanzey went down in order in the third, but the Athletics, who had a taste of the pill, opened up wide. Austin led off with a single. F. Dunlevy sacri ficed him to second. Austin stole third, while Plumb was fanning for the seeond out, and then like the uncertain game that it is, especially with two out, the fireworks started. Taylor singled over second, scoring Austin. Yarker leaned on one good for two sacks and Taylor scored. B. Dunlevy poked one to right field that scored Yarker and took second on the throw in. Kennedy drove one down third base that was spilled, and all hands were safe. Blake singled over third, scoring B. Dunlevy. Clune hit a roller that got away from Barlow at short and the sacks were full. Austin, up for the second time in the inning, drove out his second hit of the frame, scoring Kennedy. F. Dunlevy slammed one that Hill knew he had stopped for it was traveling at a rapid clip. He recovered in time to force Blake at the plate for the third out. With tfce brand of ball the locals were showing this looked to be gocd for the game, as it proved to be, but the locals were presented with a run free of eharge in the next frame. Plumb was safe on the shortstop's error. Taylor and Yarker popped up to short. Plumb advanced to second on a passed ball, scoring when the third haseman heaved B. Dunlevy s roller Hill, p. 3b, r bh 1 0 () 1 1 0 o o o po 3 . 7 0 3 (I 0 a o 2 1 O I) 0 o e 4 0 0 o 1 3 Totals, Innings. BrattlelMro. West Swar.ssey, Total bases. 2S 0 5 21 12 7 1 2 3 4 5 G 7 8 it O O 5 1 0 2 0 2 x 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Brattleboro 10. West Swanzey 5. Sacrifice hits. F. .Dunlevv 2. B. Dunlevy, Ilanrahan. Two-base hits. inrker 2, Kennedv. Stolen base. Austin. Struck out. by Blake 4. by Hill 1. by Iowney 2. Bases on balls, off Blake '2. off Lowney 1. Batter hit. Barlow. Dou ble play, B. Dunlevy to F. Dunlevy to Taylor. Left on bases, Brattleboro 11, West Swanzey 5. Passed ball. Cham paign. Wild pitch, Lowney. Time, 2 hrs. I mpire, Connolly. Notes of the Game. The wind made the judging of fly balls a hard proposition, but the outfielders got them all. It's a safe bet that Hill was mightv glad when the third inning was over. He pitched to 11 batters in that session. Bill Blake had the same old stuff and is a pretty hard pitcher to heat if he gets by the first two innings. Bill always had trouble getting under way in days gone by. Crato had quite a session of it in the third inning. After getting in two and three he held up the game fouling about six or eight before Blake got him on strikes. The left side of West Swanzey's infield had a hard time connecting with ground balls. This was particularly true of the shortstop, who had four miscues charged up to him. Taylor's slip came on a throw from Yarker that it held until the runner crossed the bug and then dropped. It did not cost anything, however, as the next two batters flied out. Lowney played the bench at the start of the game and went into left field un announced in the fifth inning. He was playing a short field when larker was at bat, but after "Rags" clouted one foul he moved back. OXFORD CLUB IS WINNER. Chicopee Golfers Defeat Locals by Score of 8 to 0. Brattleboro golfers lost by a score of R to 0 in a match with the Oxford Coun try club over the Chicopee Falls course Saturday. The scores: OXFORD . BRATTLEBORO It. N. Fayr J J. G. Estey, 0 Millar, Thompson, 0 Tabor, 1 I'chida, 0 House. 1 Cowles. 0 Savaria, 1 J. P. Estey, 0 Bemis. 1 March. 0 C. L. Fay, 0 Dunham, 0 Rustic, 1 Bigelow, 0 F. M. Fay, 1 Sherman, 0 Totals, 8 Totals, 0 PRINCESS jSi, THEATRE Today and Tomorrow Present The Woman God mm y mum A COSMOPOLITAN PRODUCTION WITH Seena Owen and E. K. Lincoln Once she had reigned in the gayest palace on Broad way until ? Now, fled to a sleepy South Sea isle, she dared to for get her fear, hoping ever that the world had lost her. But a New York detective stepped from the motley crowd one night and that was when her real life began. A romance of Broadway and the South Seas. SPECIAL ADDED ATTRACTION Harold Lloyd in "Number Please V ALSO INTERNATIONAL NEWS Matinee 2.30. Admission: Children 10c, Adults 20c Evening 7 and 8.45. Admission Children 10c; Adults 28c WEDNESDAY Louise Glaum in "I Am Guilty" i a folk down there, and we thought it would wide of first. The runner was left on as oe cueaper to bring Charles down there Kennedy grounded out to short. est o' the funeral and bring him back than. Swanzey got the nearest to the scoring to bring all them people up here." j station in their half of the fifth when Among the ancients the sapphire was worn as a preventive against bites of venomous animals and to keep away apparitions. Ipinuuainiiuiiiimmiwiiimiiuiiiiiiuiw I MORE AND MORE j people are turning to the FARM MORTGAGE. 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TUTXAM, Sales Manager BRATTLEBORO, VERMONT THIRTY-FIVE YEARSV WITHOUT LOSS TO ANY INVESTOR MimraiiiiiiniminufflninrnianiMminiiM