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THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS AND TIMES: THURSDAY, OCTOBER. I0T2.
14 GIANTS WIN THEIR FIRST GAME, 2 TO 1 Little Devore Snatches Victory from the Red Sox by Spearing a Long Hit in the Ninth. GARDNER BATTED IN THE ONLY RUN FOR BOSTON Would Have Scored but for Coaching That Kept Him on Second Marquard Carries Off Hon ors in Battle with O'Brien Record Crowd Thrilled by Brilliant Plays. IloBton, Oct. 10. The Now York Nationals ovorcame the Boston Americans to-day by n core of 2 to 1, tn the third gamo ot tho world's baseball chamiilonHhlp ser ies. Each club now has won n victory, tho second game havInK ended In a tie. Nearly 3d, 000 persons witnessed the pitchers' battle H which tho Giant's' Joft-hander, "Rube" Marquard opposed tho lied Sox moist ball moundsman, "Buck" O'Brien, and Marquard car rlod off the honors. Little Josh Devore was the hero of tho day. The midget right fielder made a catch that snatched seeming vic tory from tho Bostons and sent them down to defeat. The Itex Sox made a desperate rally In the ninth and there were men on socond and th'rd and two out when Cady came to the bat. The Boston catcher sent a terrific drive between right and center and Devore was off with the crack of the bat. The crowd cheered, for the Red Sox runners were on tho way home and victory seemed down. But Devore, speeding after the ball, speared It with his gloved hand on the dead run, ending the game. MarquarJ was a puzzle to the Red Sox. His fast ball sped over the plate with the swish of a rawhide lash, and his curves were under good control. He gavo only ono base on balls. In only one Inning .lid tae Rod Sox have Marquard in trouble and that was In the thrilling ninth when Boston made Its last stand and sent one run over the plate. Tho Giants' boxman did not allow the Red Sox batters to garner more than one hit Jn any Inning until the final rally. "Buck" O'Brien held New York to six hits, but three of these were- male when they counted for runs. O'Brien found himself In difficulty In t-tie see on! when Murray led off with a double, which resulted in a run on a Sacrifice hit and a sacrifice fly, aid tgaln In the fifth, when llerzog rapped ut anot'ier two-bagger and ranm 'omc, nfter Meyers had ndvanco.l him o third, on Fletcher's single. BOSTON'S GREAT RALLY with a wrenched ankle, but that did not prevent him In New York's half of the ninth Inning from racing over toward the temporary fence and taking Fletcher's drive, labelled for three bases. Then, wheeling quickly, Speaker threw to Stahl md doubled the Indian Meyers, who was rounding third In the belief that the ball bad gone to the back fence. HERZOG COACHED MARQUARD. Herzog's rapid-fire coaching of Mar quard and the Giants' Infield played no unimportant part In New York's defense. The Giants' third base guardian shouted constant encouragement to Marquard for every ball pitched and when he was not directing his coaching toward the pitch ers' box, he was keeping the Giants' In field keyed up to fighting pitch, llerzog brought Murray home on a sacrifice fly In the second and ho started the trouble for the Red Sox In the fifth by slashing nut i two-bagger and ."coring a few minutes later on a hit. There were nine strike out victims to day. O'Brien funned twice and Hooper, Yerkes, Wagner, Ball, Devore, Merkle and Meyers once each. Three bases were stolen In the game on3 each by WaRner, Devore and Fletcher. NEW YORK. ab r h po a c Devore, .-. f 4 0 2 2 0 0 Doyle, 2b 3 0 0 3 1 0 Snodgrass, c. f 4 0 1 0 0 0 Murray, 1. f i 115 0 0 Merkle, lb 3 0 0 5 0 1 Herzog, 3b 2 1113 0 Meyers, c 4 0 18 10 Fletcher, s. s 3 0 1 3 2 0 Marquard, l 1 0 0 0 2 0 Totals 23 2 7 27 D 1 BOSTON. ah r h po a o Hooper, r. f Yerkes, 2b 4 0 ....3 0 0 1 1 3 1 3 The Boston rally In the ninth came when two runs were needed to tie. Tho crowd groaned when Speaker popped to Fletcher and hundreds of pei.Mon.-n start ed for the exits. Lewis scratched an In field hit and Herzog rushed In to steady Marquard. Gardner drove a wicked bounder past Merkle along the right field line and Lewis was rounding third when Speaker checked him. Lewis fought nl'ig. Speaker off, but half way toward home he heard a warning cry and turned 0 0 1 0 Speaker, c. f 4 0 13 10 Lewis, 1. f 4 1 2 4 0 0 Gardner, 3b 3 0 1 0 2 0 Stahl, lb 4 0 2 11 1 0 Wagner, s. s 4 0 0 1 3 0 Carrigan, c 2 0 0 3 1 0 Engle 1 0 0 0 0 0 Cady, c 1 0 0 0 1 0 O'Brien, p 2 0 0 1 5 0 "Ball 1 0 0 0 0 0 liedlent, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 "Hcnrikscn 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 1 7 27 15 0 Unsle batted for Carrlgan In eighth Inning. "Ball batted for O'Brien In eighth ln- Henrlkseii ran for Stahl In ninth. Innings 1 2 3 4 5 C 7 8 9 back. Onco more ho ran towards homo New York 0 100100002 and scored. That momentary return of Lewis Boston C 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11 Two-base hits, Murray, Herzog, Stahl, crly, president of the State hoard of health, said to-day that tho board Is considering shutting Barro off from tho outside world as nn cinergtncy meas ure, but this will not bo done unless tho situation warrants it. Mucli Indig nation Is expressed hero because 100 Barro pcoplo were at tho Columbus duy bail last night. Health Officer J. W. Jackson has adopted in full tho recommendations of the State bonrd of health and public gatherings of every nature, Including church services and schools have been prohibited until further notice, two weeks or more at tho least. The Barro poor farm has been made a pest houso. WAR HAS ITS BENEFITS. Impossible to Ignore Them, Professor Emerson Tells Daughter of 1HI3. Montpeller, Oct. 13. Fully 300 people at tended the exercises in the State Houso yesterday afternoon when tho Vermont Society, United Stntcs Daughters of 1812, observed the centennial of tho great war meeting of October 13, 1812. Mrs. C. H, Spooner of Northflcld pre sided and tho Rov. 8. F. Blomfleld of Bethany Congregational Church offered prayer in tho absence of Dr. John M. Thomas. Governor A. M. Fletcher wns unnblo to bo present because of Illness. Mnyor J. B. Esteo gavo the address of welcome. A happy Incident was the presentation by Mrs. i F. Blodgett of this city, great granddaughter of Col. Luther Dixon, to Colonel Luther Dixon Chapter of a hand some silk flag. Dr. Guy Potter Benton of tho University of Vermont was represented by Prof. 8. F. Emerson of the faculty, who said in part: "In these days war Is discredited. The war spirit rests under a stigma. It re quires no little, courage tj appear In de fense of military budgets and naval ap propriation. Yet It Is Impossible to shut one's oyes to tho benefits of war. "In tho scheme of things, war Is that extraordinary and super-organic f'.rce which accelerates natural processes and achieves in a brief period esults which In the normal course of events might oc cupy centuries. War Is a great social precipitator. The goal may not have been attained but to have set It forth aH the ultimate objective Is of greatest Im portance for conscious development. "The War of the American Revolution had for Its goal American Independence. It would have come doubtless, perhaps peaceably, but only after an Indefinite period. Oppression and concession might have reproduced In the colonics the un wholesome temper of Ireland and fettered national resources In their development rs those of that country have been fet tered. "War foreshortens chronological per spective. It quickens the pace of the marching races. It releases latent social agencies of marvelous possibilities. It Is a social explosive, dangerous, but useful. AVnr Is destructive. It appeals to force rather than to reason. It extols the brute in man. That must be admitted. War Is capable of great destruction. Dynamite may be used to blow up a printing prc.s or open copper mines. So may art and literature be perverted to the vilest uses. The brute In man may be trained to fol low the highest spiritual development. Are there not social developments which ought to be destroyed and upon the de rtruetlon of which progress depends? "Can the most supersensitive social reformer regret the destruction of the Spanish Armada or the French fleet at Trafalgar. War Is no less constructive. It stimulates the organizing capacity of the race to a xtraordlnary degree. It government by discussion Is the crown ing glory of the modern state, we must remember discussion began In the ramp and primitive applause was the crash of spear". War has a noble mission of go einmetilnl oi ganlzatlon. It unifies the people, without which unity the bonds of law are like ropes of sand. "Tho war of 1M2 Is regarded by many as an occasion for apology, it did not extend out possessions by a foot and placed upon us a heavy debt. That truth ful appraisal Is not Just, however. War disclosed to ourselves our distinctive capabilities and significant limitations. It sobered us and exploded visions of conquest. H biouglit to recognition the necessity of a stiong central govern ment, the exponent of an expanding social r-splration of a people singularly fltt'cl to advance society." WOOD AGAIN LEADS RED SOX TO VICTORY Some 36,000 Enthusiasts See Simon Pure Baseball at Polo Grounds That Thrills Inning by Inning. TWO OF BOSTON'S THREE RUNS MADE BY GARDNER Tesreau Pitches Good Ball but Lacks the Steady Effectiveness of His Opponent Brilliant Work by "Heinie" Wagner Robs New York of Three Hits. third basn was costly. Gardner on bis Gardner; hits, off O'Brien, C hits and drive, which Devore played with tliffi- two runs In 2il times at bat In eight culty off the fence, had dashed over Innings; off Bedient. one hit and no runs second and would have made third, but in two times at bat in one Inning; sac Lewis, returning to that ba.su, forced rifice hits, Merkle, Gardner, Marquard; Gardner to hustle back to second. Whon sacrifice fly, Herzog; stolon bases, lewls finally ran home It was too into Fletcher, Devore, Wagner; double play, for Gardner to advance With Gardner Speuker to Stahll; left on bases, New on third, he easily could have tied tho York C, Boston 7: first bnso on balls, oft score on Merkle's muff of Fletcher's O'Brien 3, off Marquard 1; first base on throw on "Wagner's grounder, which fowl errors., Boston 1; hit by pitcher, by BRANDON LOSES A BLOCK. lowed. As it was Gardner was caught at third on Marquard's fielding of Stahl's grounder. Devore then took In Cady's fly and the game was over. TrlB Speaker limped through tho game Bedient (Herzog); struck out, by Mar quard G, by O'Brien 3; time, 2:16; um pires, Kvons (at plate), Klem (on bases), O'Loughlln (loft field), Rtgler (right field). LAST ELECTORAL DISPUTE SETTLED 'Progressives Withdraw from Re publican Ticket in Pennsylvania. liurrisburg, l'a.. Oct. 10. Republicans ud progressives got together here to-day and cleared up tho presidential cluctor Situation. The 27 men on tho republican ticket who favor Colonel Hoosovclt In stead of Mr. Taft for president with drew from the ticket and their places were tilled with tho names of men who ure for Mr. Taft. This clearing up of tho situation leaves the field open for a straight-out fight be- Iween tho followers of Colonel Roose 'elt and Mr. Tuft. The former cannot ise the title "progressive" because it has reemptcd by persons opposed to Colonel itoosevelt nnd their party In this .State Is :alled the Washington party. Now York, Oct. lO.-Wlth the settle, mcnt to-day of tho Pennsylvania electoral dispute by the substitution of Taft electors for Roosevelt men at Harris burg, all electoral controversies In different States, tho republican national committee announced, have been satis factorily adjusted with the exception of that in California, where tho Roosevelt electors remain on tho republican ticket. Tho following summary of States In which the situation has been cleared up was given out' Illinois Four original Hoosovclt elec tors resigned and their places filled with Tift men namod by tho State commlttco. Indiana -One elector understood to be a Itoosevelt follower supplanted by Taft man named by Stntc committee. Iowa Two Roosevelt men reslKned; Tuft men in their places. Maryli nd All Itoosevelt electors re moved and Taft men substituted by State committee, Michigan Threo Roosevelt men rcslgn ed; Taft men in their places. Mlnnesotn Viva Roosevelt men reslKn ed; Taft men named. Nebraska Taft electors go on ballot by petition. Kansas Roosevelt electors resigned; Taft men named. North Dakota Roosevelt electors resign ed; Taft men substituted. Oklahoma Two of the 10 electors are Roosevelt men but have agreed to voto for Taft if he carries State. Oregon Pour of the five electors are Taft men; llfth announced ho would voto for Tuft If republicans carry Statu. South Dakota Taft mon will be named by petition. BARR S MDR E SMALLPOX CASES State Board of Health May Shut Off Granite City from Out side World. Montpeller, Oct. 13. Three new cases of smallpox developed in Barre to-day nnd more are expected, A strict quaran tine is In forco thero, but none butween this city and Barre. Free vaccination begins here to-morrow. Dr, C, S. Cav- Kettle or Fnt Slnrtx lllnr.e That Cimse 1 0,00(1 lliimnKe. Brandon, Oct. 13. Centennial block on Center street was destroyed by lire about ::30 o'clock Saturday morning, tho loss being about $10,000 with $S,3U0 Insurance. The only person ill the building was William T. Collins, cook In tho bakery on the first floor, and ho had a narrow escupe. A kettle of fat boiling over caused the fire. Tho structure was a mass of flames In a fow minutes, despite tho prompt arrival of tho lire department. Tho fire wns under control at about five o'clock. None of the surrounding build ings wns damaged as there was no wind. Tho block, occupied by the Homo bakery on the first the Ladles' Book club on tho second and tho Brandon Steam lnundry In tho basement was hullt In 1SS1 by N, T. Spraguo nnd Riven to tho Ladles' Book club. The books destroyed amounted to $!i0, and was only u part of tho original library as the club turned most of its books over to tho Free library a fow years ago. A total loss, however, was suffered by Wllllai.i 11. Williams, manager of tho laundry and bakery, as all the machinery wns rendered useless by heat nnd water. New York, Oct. 11. The Bostons, pen nant winners of the Amerlcun League, were victors to-day over the New York National League champions by i score of ,'J to 1 in tlio fourth game of tho world series. The Red Sox have now won two games of thu series nnd the GlanU ono game, the second contest having endtd In a tie. Some 06,000 people, Jammed in the on flnes of the Brush stadium to-day, saw simon-pure baseball In a contest that thrilled Inning by Inning. The two teams played in true form and tho nervousnesw shown by the players In tho early con tests was not observed. "Smoky Joe" Wood shone to-day. The lied Sox players fairly bunged their star boxman as he walked from the playing field with his second victory over tho New York club dangling from his belt. Gray, sodden clouds screened the sun nnd In thu murky atmosphere Wood's speed I all worked havoc with the Giants' but ting. Only once was a Giant batter able to gunge, tins Boston man's curve for a hit when a hit meant a run. Thu infield was wet from a night's ruin and Wood stood on the hurling mound for nine Innings with a pile of saw dust beside him to dry the ball before eacn uc livery to the plate. His service was without a blemish or flaw, not onu man being passed, while eight Giants walked to the platu and then walked back utter alnly trying to read the riddle of the Boston boxman's mystifying drop balls end fast Inshoots. "How can we hit what we cannot see?" asked "Red" Murray when lie walked to thu bench after fanning for the second time. WOOD TWICK IN TROt'BLi:. Wood was only In trouble' In two Innings In thu sixth and again In thu seventh, when the Giants' only run came over thu plate. The sixth showed Wood at his 1 est. Tesreau Jabbed u hit to left and Devore bounced a dilve off Wood's ankle for a base before any one was out. The stands were wild with excitement and tried to rattle the Boston pitcher. But Wood wa.s as cool us a Labrador iceberg I'l March. He caused larry Doyle to pop out and then fed Snodgrass and Mur ray on (iiilck-breaklng downshoots, mak ing those Giant hitters send weak rollers to thu lied Sox ii.rield. Boston broke liiio the run column in the second when Gardner tripled nnd scored on Tesreau's wild heave of a moist ball. The second run came in the fourth when Stahl reached 'lrst on a field's choice, stole second, wtnt to third on an Infield out and home ,.n Cady's drive. Boston made its third run In thu ninth. Gardner singled, was sacrificed to sec ond by Stahl, took third on an infield out nnd tallied on Joe Wood's single. The Giants' only run was s.-ored In the seventh on his own single to center and I letcher's two-bagger to right field. A New York boy broke the hearts of the Giant partisans. f!c is Heine Wagner, the Red Pox short stop, whoso plays to day lobbed the Giants of threo hits. Two of his stops of smashes over second were made with ono hand on tho dead run. Then half turning, he snapped his throws to first base abend ot tho runners by a step. DEVORE OUT BY INCHES. With one run needed to tie In tho eighth Devore Inshed a grounder past Wood. Thousands cheered as tho ball sped by second base, for a hit meant a good start for the final rally. Wagner raced over tho bag, scooped the ball with his gloved hand and snapped the ball to llrst without recovering Ills balanco. Tho fleet Devore was out by Indies. Yerkes and Fletcher also starred In fielding plays, while Murray robbed Hooper of a three-base hit at the be ginning of the fifth. Running back to the concrete wall the Giant right fielder leaped into tho air and clutched the ball with his gloved hand. Tesreau did not get Into Ills pitching stride until the Red Rox had mado two runs. After that he tightened up and In the llfth, sixtli and seventh Innings turned the Bostons back In one, two. three order. The moist ball fllnger was taken out only to allow a pinch hlttor to bat for him. There wcru 13 strike outs during the game. For Boston Cady struck out twice and Lewis, Stahl and Wagner onco each. On the New York side, Murray nnd Merkle were fanned twice and Duvore, Snodginss, Meyers and Tesreau went out once each by tho strike out route. BOSTON. Hooper, r. f Yerkes, lib Speaker, c. f 1 0 Lewis, 1. f 4 0 Gardner, 3b 3 2 Stahl, lb 3 1 Wagner, i. s 3 0 Cady, c I 0 Wood, p I 0 ab r bh po a e ....4 0 110 0 ....3 0 12 5 1 2 0 0 1 0 2 0 2 0 9 0 0 2 3 1 10 0 2 0 2 Totals 32 NEW YORK. 27 12 1 ab r bh po a o NEXT YEAR IN BURLINGTON Ntntr Christian Knileiivnr Convention elect OHtrrrM nt MorrUvillr. Morrisvllle, Oct. 10. The Stati Christian Endeavor convention held hero this week closed yesterday to meet next year at Burlington. Tho oillcers elected aro; President, tho Rev, Ernest K. Holman, Bristol; vice-president, the Rov. W. E. Baker, Morrisvllle; secretary, Miss Beu lah B. Bates, Bennington; assistant sec retary, Miss Clemma A, Houver, Barton; Junior superintendent, MIh.h Julia A, Loornls, Bennington; assistant superin tendent of missions, Miss Ethel L, dir ties, Hrldgewater; superintendent ltlblo .study and evangelism, the Rev, C. F, Echtevecker, Windsor; transportation manager, Mrs. J. O, Underwood, Hart land; superintendent of introduction, Mrs. W, C, Fuller, Richmond; auditor, Charles H, Dole, Danville; lookout committee, tho Rev. M. W, Hale of Coventry, Mrs. Ches ter Blxby of Poultney, tho Rev. C. C, Adams of Essex Junction, the Rev, J. K. Schneider of Danville, the Rev. W. II. Boynton of Bennington, At the exercises yesterday tho Rov, I'nul Moody, Ml&s Bates, State secretary, Dean A. E. Lambert of Mlddlebury Col lege, tho Rev. Herbert K. England, Su perintendent J. N. Barss, the Rev. W. K Hayden and tho Tt" Edward took part. Devore, 1, f Doyle. 2b Snodgrass, c. f.. Murray, r. f Merkle, lb llerzog, 3b Mey rs, c Fletcher, s. s... 'i esreau, p... 4 0 1 4 0 1 4 0 0 4 0 1 4 0 1 4 1 2 I 0 0 4 0 1 2 0 1 McCormlck 1 0 1 Ames, p 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 o o 0 0 1 0 1 1 G 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 27 12 1 Totals 33 1 9 Batted for Tesreau In seventh. Innings 1 2 3 4 6 6 7 8 9 Boston 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 13 New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 01 Two-baso hits, Fletcher, Speaker; three-base hits, Gardner; off Tesreau, five hits and two runs In 24 times at bat In soven innings; off Ames, three hits nnd one run in eight times at bat In two innings; sacrifice hits, Yerkes, Stahl; stolen bases, Merkle, Stahl; doublo play, Fletcher to Merkle; left on bases, Boston 7, New York 7; bases on balls, off Tesreau 2, off Ames 1; first base on errors, New York 1; struck out, by Tesreau J, by Wood 8; wild pitch, Tesreau; time, 2:00; umpires, Rlgler (at plate), O'Loughlln (on bases), Evans (left field), Klem (right field). BEDIENT PROVES PITCHING STAR OF THE WORLD SERIES Giants Get Only Three Hits Off the Youthful Boxman Veteran Mathewson Wavers in Third Inning and Red Sox Win, 2 to 1. Boston, Oct. 13. Before tho largest as well as the most enthusiastic crowd that over witnessed a baseball game in Boston, the Red Sox downed ef.: Giants, 2 to 1, yesterday at Fenway Park. Christy Mathewson was sent against Hugh Bedient, and ono of tho llnest battles of the soason rosultol, tho New York man llnally bolng forced to acknowledge his master m the youth. It was by all odds the finest gamo of tlio great sorles. Now York giving Its boxman grand support, whllu B dlent forced his opponents to give the simplest kind of tleUIng chances to tho men behind him. No fewer than 15 files waro pulled out of tho nlr, Be diunt's speed an J chnngo of pneo be ing baffling to the extreme. Boston's five hits were sent like rlflo shots over tho field, all in tho first three Innings. Then the old classic settled down to as tine a line of box. work as seen this year, MATHEWSOn NEVER IN A HOLE. Mathewson was never In a holo, and he disposed of the next 17 men In suc cession, no Boston man being clever enough to work his way to llrst after Speakor had found tho hag In the third on Doyle's mlscuo. Bedient started off very wild, passing the first man up In tho first two In nlngs. Each time, however, ha pulled himself together In masterly style, in the first being helped out by a double play and In tho second by forcing easy files with a man worked to second. With one down In tlio third. "Matty- turned In tho llrst hit for Now York, and Devore wna passed; but once more Bedient disposed of two good men wlttr ease. It was now apparent that the young ster was gaining confidence nnd show ing speed that tho GluntH were not look ing for. Bedient worked his crossfire, now and then turning a slow ono over thu plato. The aiants looked troubled. Thoy hud figuied that Bedient would "blow," but the young man refused to budge. D1JDIENT REFUSES TO RATTLE. Manager McGraw and the other coaches worked hard tb rattle tho Bos ton man, hut it had no moro effect on Bedient than on a cement wall and the Boston lad seemed to cut loose with moro confidence na tho game lengthened. After tho third ho refused to pass a man, keeping the batsmen guessing, usually putting the llrst ball over for a strike. It was now a clear caso of a pitchers' battle, with Boston holding Its two-run lead, and the spectators wero ktpt on edge every minute. Forrest Cady was standing up under Iledlent's speed llko an oak tree. There was no attempt at baso stealing. Bedient hfld his occasional runners close to their corners, and Cady was on the alert for a chance to try out his strong right wing. Thero was not one attempt at bunting, and even the hit-and-run game was cut out by both teams. The players had nil been well coached to follow the man on base, and no man was willing to take a chance, It was a clear case of men being forced to hit It out, depending on a long drlva for effect. The extra-base hits wero con fined to Hooper, Yerkes and Merkle, tho two first-named players lacing out beauties for three bases In the third, good for the only runs mado by tho Red Sox. fho setting for tho game was perfect. Tho gounds wero damp beyond the In field, mado so by tho llgnt showers of tho morning, but tho fog cleared nwav Just In time for tho opening of the game. ino sun rcmnined behind thin clouds, so the right fielders could play without glasses. Mathewson had to have great sunnort. wlilio the hitting off Bedient forced the ball Into tho air and gavo easy chances as a rule, although Yerkes and Gardner were called on for somo fast work. Ycrkes's running nsslst In tho sixth on tho first man up was on a screamer to his right, while tho last play of the gamo was mado by Yerkes, who snapped up Herzog's fast-traveling grounder well toward second, and by a quick recovery and sharp throw to Stahl put a spike In Mcuraw s nmnition. The New York men readied first baso rtven times while Boston got only six men to the same corner. Tho Giants got threo men to second, and ono man to third, from whore ho scored when Gard ner failed to como up with a grounder that ho blocked by throwing himself on the ball, hit by the pinch hitter. McCor mlck. Gardner and Wagner wero tho only Boston men to strike out, while six men went out on Hies. Bedient got four men on strikes, two In the eight Inning, and forced 15 men to send up files. SPEAKEIl SHINES IN NINTH. The finest piece of outflclding was dono by Speaker In the ninth, when, with one down, Merkle smashed the ball hard tc deep left center, Speaker pulled back several yards from his usual stamping ground and Just managed to reach thu ball. Boston wunt through the came without a sllp-up, excepting Gardner's error, while tlie only mlsplay by tho visitors was by thu clever Doyle, who allowed Speaker's grounder to pass through him as he hurried In to maku r. play on Yerkes at the plate. Tho fielding of the Giants was away above their average work, every "bo of the Inlielders coming In for a share of the credit for fast ground-covering and lino running pick-ups. Before the game both Bedient and Col lins warmed up, but McGraw had Math ewson booked and did not care what box man Jnkc Stahl used. Charley Hall was kept wanned up, and would have finish ed the game had Bedient failed to show c'ass. With only two days' rest, few be llevn.l that Mathewson could come back strong after his hard 11 -Inning gamo Wednesday, and the lioston men wero delighted when they saw "Big Six" warming up for the day. New York has now worked Mathew son and Tesreau twice and Marquarl once, nil for a total of one victory, while Boston has used Wood twice and Collms, O'Brien and Benlent. O'Brien held the Giants to two runs, and the only one of the lioston pitch ers to bo hit really hard and effective ly was Collins. Wood, O'Brien and Bedient have shown class, while the left-hanJed Marquard alone has been able to put ono over on Boston, and that by a close shave, Devore Faving the day by mal: Ing a remakrable catch. The Red Sox aro now In a position to play an opon game, and may come across with their best stick work, as they have done so many times during the season, when the prize was worth the effort. Joe Wood might have gone In to morrow had the Red Sox lost out yes terday, but now the chances are that they will have O'Brien for a starter and Bedient for a finisher, keeping WooJ for the game here Tuesday, If ono Is necessary. BOSTON THREATENS IN FIRST. In rhe first, Devore drew a pass on four pitched balls. Doyle filed to Lewis close to the line, Snodgress hit to Wag ner, who tossed the ball to Yerkes for a doublo play. Hooper singled to center on first ball pitched. Yerkes missed one trying for a sacrifice, and then sent up a weak fly for Fletcher. Speaker smashed a single to left, showing where Yerkes fell down, ns Hooper would have scored from sec ond. Lewis hit a fast grounder that Herzog took with his foot on the base. Garned struck out. As in thu first Inning. Murray, tho first man up, wns passed on tho first four balls pitched. Merklo was thrown out by Gardner, Herzog filed to Y'erkes and Meyers lined one to Hooper. Stahl struck out. Wagner singled. Cady was out at first. Doylo made a great running nsslst on Bedlent's grounder. in tho third, with one down, "Matty" sent n single to center. Bedient got one ball over out of five balls pitched, pass ing Devore. Doyle sent a long fly to center and Snodgrass sent up a foul fly for Cady. GAME WON RIGHT HERE. Hooper tripled to tho left field corner, the ball passing close to tho fenco. Yerkes hit to center 1'or threo bases, scoring Hooper. Doyle allowed Speaker's grounder to break through him, Yerkes scoring. Speaker tried for second nnd was thrown out by Murray. Iowis was thrown out by "Matty," and Gardner rolled one to Merkle. In the fourth Murray filed to Yerkes, Merkle wus called out on strikes. Her zog filed to Stahl. Herzog turned In a fine assist on Stahl. Wasncr struck out and Cady sent a long fly to Snodgrass. In the fifth, nfter fouling off six balls, Meyers singled to left. Fletcher filed to Hooper. "Matty" struck out. Dovoro raised ono for Hooper. Bedient lined one to Merklo. Doyle handled Hooper's grounder. Fletcher did a tine piece of fielding on Y'erkes's fast one. In tho sixth Doylo wns out on a clever assist by Yerkes. Snodgrass filed to Gardner, nnd Murray went out by tlio same route. Speaker was thrown out at llrst. llerzog made a tine running assist on Lewis, and Gardner rolled ono to Merkle. NEW YORK'S ONLY RUN. Vtnr Vn1 ttnh.1 i , t , . . was down to tho ninth. I . . I. V I .... , . I tuuutiir, mil, nun u,;u 11 nero Lnrni out tho series, hit a weak fly to Gard Speaker, playing very deep, putted d i.i..'.. t . .. .- i .. ... . Herzog hit a fast grounder on wl Yerkes made n great play to Stahl Boston had won the game. The olllclal score: BOSTON. ab r bh po Hooper, r, f I 1 2 4 Yerkes, 2b I 1 1 3 Speaker, c. f 3 0 13 Lewis. I. f .1 0 0 1 Gardner, 3b 3 0 0 3 Stahl, lb 3 0 0 7 Wagner, s, s 3 0 11 Cady, c 3 0 0 Bedient, p 3 0 0 0 Totals 29 2 5 27 NEW YORK, nb r bh po Devore, I. f 2 0 0 0 Dnyle, 2b 4 0 0 0 Snodgrass, c. f 4 0 0 2 Murray, r. f 3 0 0 0 Merkle, lb 4 1 1 15 Herzog, 3b I o 0 2 Meyers, c ...3 0 1 2 Fletcher, s. s 2 0 0 2 '.McCormlck 10 0 0 Shafer, s. s 0 0 0 1 Mathewson, p 3 0 10 i aia is m l :i:i i Ratted for Fletcher In seventh, Ran for McCormlck In seventh. Innings 1 2 3 4 5 0 7 S 9 Boston 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 Two-base hit, Merkle; three-base h Yerkes and Stahl; left on bases, N York 5, Boston 3, bases on balls, icdieni .i: i rsi nase on errors. ew i J. llUHLUIl i. HLrillll UU . U -MUll Ut'SU O Longhlln (at plate), Rlgler (on bas Klem (left field), Evans (right field.) I llh'.N'ri h'l Kll AS I1K.SKKTK. Charge of Stealing Horse Lends Ilnrber's Arrest nt Bennington. Bennington, Oct. 10. A young man twecn 25 and 2 years of age, giving name of G. L. Baker, was taken Plttsfleld this morning on the charge day night. The authorities here h nnn nrinie I np iivnrv crnmea nnn A oeen nouneu nnu wnen uaKer uodc nlcht nnd wanted to make a sale t This morning Chief of Police Jose was easily Identified and Baker taken Into custody. When brought foro State's Attorney W. J. Meagh ber admitted that ho had given an sumed name. MLDDLEBURY FRESHMEN K. 1 .1 1 1 1 K I'Hf. SUKH MU ijn i . . ,n annual nannnAT nr i tnrltv of tho class arrived by snecl I i.i 1 J . 1,1 ijt.w..... - - J. tram wnicii iifti. .liunieuui v t. n'ftinnir nthcra otn A nuav rr-nm T watchful sonnomores In automobn 'nnve been hidlnir at the hotel he ninnn ' ' in.nnv t n hvi i.i nniv k management nau poiieumen on uu to keep the pupils within bounds. Miss Marjorle Lee; "The Pajdle." I rn n it i n.iv hirq suukb. mro. was cnaperone. In the seventh Merklo hit Into tho left field bleachers for two bases, the ball dropping over the edge of the fence, with Lewis waiting nt tlio gate, llerzog filed to Wagner nnd Meyers tiled to Spoaker close to the fence. McCormlck batted for Fletcher and sent a fast grounder that Gardner lost, Merkle scoring. The play was to puss Mccormick ana take a chance on "Matty," who was thrown out by aardner. Shafer went to short In place of Fletch er. Stahl hit to Mathewson for an out at first. Wagner was thrown out by Shafer and Cady uo was thrown out at first. In the eight Dovore tried to bunt but O'Loughlln railed It a ball. It took clevet work by Bedient to strike his man out, but he did. Doyle pounded to Stahl and Snodgrass struck out. BsJIcut tiled lo center, Hooper died to THREE PLEAS OP GUILTY. man In Rutland County Court. land county court, wero sentenced .11 iiito e.. i.. wnierman. s..i.ri w k six to eight years In State prison nor more tnan rwo years at tne nou car, wns fined J20 and costs, which paid, The Harney rape case will tried to-morrow. ATTTfl WTT1W4T. PlTSJ HTVK.K KAN nnd Companion at Rutland. Rutland. Oct. 10. Mrs. Frank I 11 n nil lm ni i ruciui. iii'i lmui. lii mif-Hi. Mrw. Alice Holland nf this rtt of Jeffersonvllle, and David Ogllhle, escape rioin serious injury, if not deat llll" , CI C l,l,l,t., .-!, l l. tJ.II.U D , V in this city in such a way that It m knocked partly over the bank of Ea rieeii. aim nung suspennen at a sua to get out, being In Imminent danger Being uasneu on to tne rocus or t nrream lieu, la reet lielow. Xnne or t party was hur' COLUMBUS DAY AT CAPITAL. Mnntnullnr f"- 11 Cn 1 1 1 IT1 V 1 1 a 4 ! V n lorrijiv. win in innrrpu v ow nnnn uiiv nn HiircHfisrui uh mm or mat yen in nn wnv HrnnniLrv- j. rem urn nr i day wa.s tho llyinp of Aviator Schmidt. i ii hi iiuriiiiz i lie n unci nnu huiiiih nr i many remedies with no relief until no return of the counh since. J, V. O'Su