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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1925)
TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBEIR 13, 1925
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
. 4 .A-
Jhifd Straight Football Game
' Won Against The Dalles
i j by 18-6 Score
Chemawa 25; Commrce 6
Chemawa 12; Benson Tech 6
Chemawa 18; The Dalles HI 6
By Associate Frees
Games in the Pacific Coast
league this week will be played as
follows: : 1 !
Oakland at San Francisco.
Vernon at Los Angeles. ,
Salt Lake at Sacramento. - !
Portland at Seattle.
- Chemawa defeated The Dalles
high Saturday. IS to . The
Dalles won the toss and elected to
kick. -Chemawa returned the ball
to her own 35-yard line. Chema
wlBtarted a march to the goal
line and lost a chance to score by
a 15-yard penalty. The quarter
ended with" the adrantage much
in Chemawa's favor, keeping the
tall in their opponent's territory
throughout the first period. The
second 'period was pretty mneh of
a kicking duel, bat The Dalles
woajd work the ball-down to Che
mawa'a 20-yard line and Chemawa
l!nt would hold rand get the ball
either on downs or an intercepted
pas. t The half ended 0 to 0.
Qiemawa received the hall on
, the kickoff at the start of the sec
ond hilt. Frlm their own 35-yard
line-, they carried ,the ball to The
Panes. 10-yard line on line bircks
nicely executed forward pass by
Atkins to Charles George made
the, first score J. Thompson failed
to kick goal. Just before the third
period closed Chemawa scored her
second touchdown by the same
method that she scored the first
The third touchdown was made
after a pretty 40-yard run by Sol
omon Fleury. left half. Thompson
failed to kick either goals.
Fleury was the sensation in the
backfield and his gains were long
and consistent, as were those or
Thompson. Fleury- played a fine
defensive game at fullback. Abra
ham, who has been out since early
in the season on account of a badly
bruised knee, got his first chance
to play, and in the game showed
up well. Sedan Thomas did not
play as well as usual at center.
His passes on punts were h gh and
were largely responsible for the
two blocked punts by-which The
Dalles were able to score.
Charles George and Paul Keta
and Captain Strom at tackle, and
Rasmussen at guard, plaved a fine
game throughout. They were the
most aggressive, and the work of
the back field was preatly assisted
by these line men. i
. (By The Associated Press)
-. Stan Harris is trying to pick a
pitcher for tomorrow's game while
eh route tonight; to Pittsburgh,
lie has only Ferguson and . the
ttmthpaw, Dutch" Ruether, to
shoot at the Pirates, and the Buc
caneers are deadly against left
handersC They peppered Zachary
hard, today,: McKechnle has
Kremer primed for the next game
and is sitting pretty riding west
anaT orf-tackle plays. , Thompson
end-FIeurr hore'the Iirnnt of fh
attack. 'At ,thei tO-yaru-. Une ,a-SayU -With a CIXS$if led Ad throws from every position
1 Joe Harris is the hitting fool of
the sprics. i Nothing Ftops him.
Cast balls, hook, knuckle balls,
til go flying back to the fences
fjom Joe s bat. The Pirates camp
against the fence, -but fences were
atade for Joe to hit home runs
ttver. He collected his third cir
cuit smash of the ser.es today.
Coveleskie was not the pitcher
Lcday that he was in the second
contest. . He. seemed a worn and
tired man out there ou the hurl
,nx hill with his moist flings and
half spsed curves. The Pirates
recked away at him for four inn
ings, then held up their attack for
two frames and finally drove him
tt - cover m the seventh.
Wright's play around the short
field sparkled with irridescent
brilliance. He knocked down hits
tc right and left and took the
heant out of the Senators wtth fast
Rice Pcuncjs In, Victory For Washington In Opener
. KSLBSi , .Siim arv ' .
N ' . - X
J v- CWTmUZRESS PHOTO ' x
WILD OVER V1GTDPY
Pittsburgh Team Has Hopes
of Winning benes;! McH
Kechme Is Happy
WASHINGTON. Oct.: 12 (By
Associated Press,) Confidence
oozed from the Pirates' club house
after their victory over- the Sena-
tors in the fifth
"Wouldn't be surprised if We'd
take them," Manager Bill Mc
Kechnie 6aid, as he rushed into
his clothes in preparation for an
immediate train Journey back to
che home town. "We've got John
son and Coveleskie out of the way
."or a while.'
"Tomorrow I'm going to jend
Kremer back and he is in
shape to go. He's worked
for us all year and is one
can get oaca into tne dox with a
comparatively short rest.
"We've started to hit and ithat
explains why we won and we're
going to keep on hitting. Yes, 1
think we'll take them." j
The Pirates were like a primary
school let loose for recess, thump
ing each other on the back, smiles
brightening every face! as they
piled into taxicabs and dashed for
the train awaiting them. McKech
nle, himself hurled off the worried
look that has been his for several
days and laughed and joked with
the crowd which swarmed to the
door to congratulate htm.
Stanley Harris, youthful mana
ger of the Senators, took defeat
"Those things will happen,'! he
said, "and they're a part of base
oail. Covey was not right, any
body could see that. He wanted
iO go in and get back that game he
lost in Pittsburgh, but he wasn't
"I may start either Ituetlier or
and. It would' be taxing even his
great strength and heart to win
again with only two days' rest.
Today, , before a big erowd of
close to 36,000 that again includ
ed: President; and Mrs. Coolidge.
Pirate bats that had been silenced
for the most part thus far broke
through the barriers with knowl
edge that defeat meant final elim
ination. . It was the third inning that
first saw the onslaught in full
swing, producing two runs that
had put the Pirates in the lead,
after Washington had gotten away
to a cfnejun advantage in the first
From that point on it was only
a question of how long the Pirates
could be kept in check. There
was a revival of Washington hopes
in the fourth when Joe Harris,
slamming out his third home run
of the series, into the left field
stands, tied the score but the Na
tional leaguers broke through in
the seventh and were never head
ed after that.
Through the last three innings,
as the Pirates turned a close bat
tle by fanning Traynor. while
Cuyler was trapped off third when
an. attempted double steal, with
Barnhart went awry. Ballou, re
moved for a pinch hitter, gave w.ay
. , -it
to Tom Zachary, in the eighth,
but the hero of two iworjd's series
victories last fall was an easy tar
get, v .J - .
He escaped with jonljf one? run
being scored off him iij the 8th,
due to Wright's double ind a sin
gle by Mclnnis, but was knocked
out in the ninth after j Barnhart
walked and Traynor felashed a
single to leftv i
Marberry, coming to the rescue,
was . found for a run-pruducing
hit by Wright, scoring Barnhart.
but Mclnnis hoisted to Goslin for
the third out. j
But for a lucky escape by Cove
leskie in the first inning, when
the Pirates failed to score after
filling the bases, and a sensational
stop by Joe Judge in Che fourth,
the damage by the invaders might
have been even greater. Stan
Harris, making a clever play to
retire Wright on a ball deflected
by Coveleskie's glove, ut off the
first innine sortie while Judge, in
the most startling defensive play
of the game, plungedand grabbed
Carey's liner in the fourth on the
first base line, then touched the
bag for the third out with runners
winging their way from first and
third. The stop cut! off what
looked like a certain double and
brought a terrific ovatibn from the
crowd. ' : " '
Washington had. its full strength
back in the game, with : Oapie
Bluege at third base for the first
time since ' he was ''beaned" by
Aldridge, in - the second game of
the series; :. ills 'fielding was a
help to the champions, while at
bat he 6howed he had no fear of
the Pirate flinger by slammlnff
out a double, but this assistance
was not enough to turn the -tide.
.Rice, Washington gardener, cracking out the single that scored Joe
fifth and gave the Senators sufficient runs to win tlio opening assault.
Grantham's Work at First Buoys Pirate Hopes
Harris and Bluege in the
(Continued on page 7.)
RESIGNS HIS POST
(Continued' from ps 1.)
mlnistrative work of ; the depart
ment. Many other, names are known
to have been suggested to ! the
president in view of the general
fpelin that Mr. V.'evkK would not
be able to resume his1 duties in
the ' war department, t These in
cluded Secretary Work of this In
terior department, ani) Postmas
ter General New; Charles D. piile
of New York, former chairman of
the republican national commit
tee: Dwight W. Morrbw of New
York, now chairman of the presi
dent's special aircraft board; Han
ford S. MacXider of lowa, farmer
head of the American legion, and
others. ; j
Xiy-. : -1.' yS ;:-V ' i-.; ; y .. , ; ' - V: " '
a viever pcriormance- ot trrantham at first in opening game is encouraging to Pirate adherents.
Placed flawless ball in! handling fifteen putouts and one assist.
close play ..at first in which Judge. Senator first Backer, died.
Photo was taken immediately after
PITTSBURGH WINS j
FIFTH GAME,! 6-2
(Continued- from pngm 1.) ,
reckless blows of their young riv
als. Zacharv as well as Coveleskie
being knocked out I or the) box;
while Win Ballou ! and Fred Mar-
berry were rushed out in n at
tempt to check the sweeping ad
vance of the invaders in the last
three innings. Buckyj Harris lost
the play with his biff ace,- Cove
leskie, and now faces his fight for
one more victory with a, badly
battered hurling staff. "For to
morrow he must use either Alex
Ferguson,, who was credited with
the third game victory after being
walloped a bit. -or "patch" Rueth
er, veteran southpaw and the only
regular who has not : gone to a
firing line where the pirates, are
J supposed to be fatal to port aid
ers. ,. j. j j . . 1
With this prospect it may be
that the issue will go to 'the limit
of seven games j with the final
hopes of the Senators resting
renting again on their great vete
ran. Walter Johnson, who finish
ed his second victory yesterday
with an injured right leg in base
bail parlance a "charley horse'
Pirate Slugger Walks Plank Before Walter's Shots
v Barnhart, clean-up man of the Pirate crew'ls called out on f trikes in fourth inning ot opening
t'.Tica game. - ttt wnmea again, in me seventn.
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- -1 - i 1 -4
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add literature. ; i: i .'
M H Ikam-Unt.iMl'nmDat
IV "lrfruni mm ii
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&yj3-; v y. jS'P;?