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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1931)
TVpnTT(K)N STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon; Friday Morning, October 2, 1931
With 6 Ho 2
Aifliletics ! GU
SB !'e:a1 ' ! 1 - .
1 t 7T "
Derringer Spectacular for
Two Innings,! Trouble
... Starts in Third
' r -
...Bt ALAN GOULD
SPORTSMANS PARK, St. Louis,
Oct- 1. (AP) The Philadelphia
Athletics' unlimbered their heavy
artillery on the enemy's home
battle ground today, fired two
booming salvos that crushed the
Cardinals' youthful snarpsnooier.
Paul nrrlnrfer.!' and ' inoved tri
umphantly toward their goal of a
third successive or,j oaseoa
The final score was;i to- 2 as
the Athletics, ina characteristic
ally skilful exhibition, subdued St.
Louis In the opening skirmish of
the big aeries behind the some
what erratic lefthandefl pitching
of the great Robert Moses OroTe.
A howling, hopeful fcrowd of
38.529 home-town customers came
i - I oat to cheer the Cardinals In their
fresh attempt to stop Connie
' Mack's steamroller.' They saw the
1 great Grove hit briskly, touched
I for two runs in the first inning.
' only to steady and pitch himself
- - out of a flock of Critical situations
? in holding ; the National league
champions scoreless for the rest of
i the game.
l "Maiiv hat Wasted
j The Red Birds out-mi tne woria
I champions, 12 to 11. but the big
i guns of the A's were more d&-
i I struc'tive, and accomplished the
I ! downfall of the youthful! Derring-
" er ia decisive fashioni Four runs
f were scored In a wild third in-
I ning, when Derringer lost control
t an walked in the typing run.
5 Then a single by Jimmy Foxx with
' the bases full decided the game.
As a parting salute, Al Simmons
f drove a home ran into the left
' j field bleachers in the seventh in-
5 ning with Mickey Cochrane on
base. After that wallop the fading
1 Cardinal hopes flickered out, Der-
ringer yielding to a pinch hitter.
Sylvester Johnson held: the A's
I hitlesa lh the last two Innings. .
1 The' Athletics won like the fa
vorites and world champions that
! they are In blasting the hopes that
' 1 the National leaguers hid placed
i on "the -youthful Derringer, a
"freshman" iblg leaguer making
I his first world series start.
I Youxg Kentucklan
I . Mows Them Down
j For two Innings, as he struck
I out- four of the six batsmen to
face " him, the 25-year-old Ken-
1 1 tucky boy looked like the sensa-
! tlon he was expected to be. He
f fanned Bishop and Haas to start
the game and struck out Foxx and
J Miller in the second inning,
j It was a brilliant start, too
1 good to be true. ;, ; . j ;
i ....... .
Jimy Dykes led the lirst nig at
tack of the A's, and before it was
nvpr hlt by Dib Williams, Mule
I Haas and Jimmy Foxx, interspers-
- .! ed with: passes to Cochrane and
i Simmons, accounted for tour runs.
I Dykes was cut -downs between
third and home as the Cardinals
1 fought to stem the tide; but Der-
l ringer's wlldness and the pinch
-J hitting of the A's was too much
I to be controlled.
j Derringer rallied with a fine
h aw of rameless to check the
Athletics In the next three in
j rings, but the act was put on by
I Simmons, in the seventh. Lefty
Grove bore down In taw stretch to
f choke off any lingering danger In
! -; '- the Cardinal bats.
it was not a brilliant day for
the famous southpaw, altho it . he
had remarkable control and was
I master of the situation, in the
? . ninches after the" fir6t Inning, aid'
. j ed by the steady and at times
spectacular defense put up by his
- - Grove was hit harder than Dett
. i "rlnrerl however, all the way He
f fanned seven Cardinals, whereas
Derrlnxer's decentive curves set
- V j down nine of the A's on strikes.
drove Has Hard
! Goins at First
Tie Cardinals Jumped on Grove
I at the start with such vehemance
that it looked like a very bad af-
1 ternoon Indeed for the southpaw.
- I - . who set a new winning percent
' age record this year in the Ameri-
1 can league. Robert Moses fanned
; Andy High, the third base replaee
f ment for the injured Sparky Ad-
ams, but was touched for succes
f .slve singles by Roettger, Frank
r - Frisch and Jim Bottomley, 'follow-
- ed by a double by "Pepper" Mar
tin, youthful outfielder; This ac-
! counted for the" only two markers
the National leaguers posted: :
In at least three other;Innings
i the fourth; , sixth and seventh.
Grove wa$ lucky to escape with-
out scoring damage. Jimmy Wil-
1.: son hit Into a double play in' the
fourth to waste a pair of. hits by
Martin and Gelbert. In the sixth, a
v double steal by Chick Hafey and
, Ulartln, with one : out, had , the
" i Athletics momentarily up la the
air. but Wiison and Gelbert lacked
Ti - theunch to bring anybody across
tlfe plate. j
Roettger and Frisch singled in
succession In the seventh with two
i out. but Jim' Bottomley could do
nothing better to Improve this sit
. uation than ; ground out 'to Max
' . Bishop. . ;
- Simmons- Snags '
.Ball Off Fence .
' Al -Simmons i contributed the
most sensational defensive gesture
1 of the game when ho dashed back
and speared Wilson's drive up
against the wall In deep left field
In the eighth inning. The great
outfielder. ' however, shared ; hon
ors with Williams, the kid' short
stop, who Justified, his selection
for world series duty for the first
time by handling seven chances
perfectly and contributing two
hits to the Athletics attack. i:
The advantage sow Is all with
the A's, who will play their, sec
ond ace pitcher, George Earn
Bhaw, tomorrow against the Car
dinal southpaw, Bill Hallahan. and
then . move j to Philadelphia for
three games next week. The worst
that can "befall the world cham
pions is an even break before they
hit th.home grounds, where they
have been almost invincible now
for three straight years.
Athletics : AB R H
Bishop, 2 ... - 4
Haas, m . . . . 5
Cochrane, c . 4
Foxx, 1 . . . ; 4
Miller, r . . , . 4
Dykes, 1 3
Williams, a ,. 4
Grove, p .... 4
,30 6 11 27 9 0
St. Louis AB It H PO A
High. 3 4 0 1.0 1
Roettger. r 5 12 10
Frisch, 2 ... 4 12 10
Bottomley, 1.4 0 1 7 1
Hafey, 1 .... 4 01 0 0
Martin, m .. . 4 0 3 2 0
Wilson, c ... 4 0 0 12 2
Gelbert, s ... 4 0 2 1 5
Derringer, p. 2 0:0 0 0
Johnson, p .. 0 0 0 0 0
Flowers ,..1.0 0 0 0
Bladesf . . . . 1 0 0 0 0
Mancusog .'. . 1, 0 0 0 0
.38 2 12 24 10
Batted for Derringer in 7th.
t Batted for Johnson in 9 th.
tBatted for High in 9 th.
Philadelphia 004 000 20 00
St. Louis ....200 000 00 0 2
Runs batted In Simmons 3,
Foxx 2, Haas, Bottomley, Martin
Two-base hits, Martin, Haas, Gel-
-r A J
LEADS WEBFOOT GRIDDERS
..--! ' . :
Here Is Xrv ScfcpJx, TJutvenlty of Oregon footbaJl captain, jwhe will
Ied his elerea against lithe at Portland Saturday ha Oregon'a first
eenfereaoe game. This is Bchulz's last year at Oregon. He ht e strap--ping
big fellow and Coach Speare prediete a brilliant seeaon lor Mmi
gchuls u a gTiartL , , ; J
HORSES 1 III
Clean Sweeps Made In all
Harness Events; Salem
Animal Wins Trot 1
Slean sweeps In; all three har
ness races were chalked : up for
the winners In the: feature events
of today's races at the Oregon
state fair. Three I running races
were also added to the program
for the, heaviest day
events of the week. ..
Hallie Guy, i chestnut; mare,
owned by J. J. Kadderly of, Port
land took all firsts In the I three
heats of the 2:12 trot and first
money of the 2!00 purse.! Maxey
McKianey, brown gelding, owned
by S- M. Busch Salem, won top
honors in the 2:25 pace, while the
great black mare, Gloria Halgret
ta, owned by Cv A. Barnum of Bu
coda. Wash., took all firsts la
the three-year-ojd t pace. ' '
In the running events, featured
by ; close races in each instance.
Cross Bow, entered by Ruth Bar
ton, owner of several former der
by i winners here, t dashed i Out in
front on the home stretch n the
mile run. She was ridden by
Jockey Schmitx, ' who wasttihrown
in the next event and slightly In
jured. R. M. Dann's School Hills
with Gerard up jwon the 9 fur
long event and Little Cop toojk first
in the fire furlong race
track was In perfect condition aid
all times were fast.
, Summary: j
Three-year-old pace, three one
time heats, every heat a
purse. 2250. ; , .
Gloria Halgretta (Daniels)
Bobbie Cinofleld (Ireland)
3 2 3
2:12 trot, three one-mile
every heat a race, purse f 500.
Hallie Guy (Dennis) 4 jl 1
Checkers (Wright) " 2 2
Billy Wotan (Daniels) :4 5
Louise Boswell (Daget) r !5 4
Trampspruee (Swisher) 6 3
Merryland (Lance) . 3 7
Dinty Moore ( Davis) ; 8 0
Jean Luck .(McCHmas) 1 7 8
Time: 2:11 2;11U; 2:11.
2:25 pace, three one- mile
heats, every heat a race, purse
v v t I
Maxey McKInney;( Lin dsey) 1 1
Edna Cinconfield j (Dennis) 2
Biffast (Brady) . ' : l
John Noble (Lance) - 1 7
Madame Queen (Wright) 3
Rudolph Valentino XDupre) 4
Anna Ciconfield; Ilreland) i 6
Alta Mack (Merrill) 8 8
Galley Vernon (Tilden) i 9 9
Time: 2:10;: 2:11 ; Z11.
One mile race, purse; f 300.
First, Cross Bowj (Schmits) ; sec
ond, Culican '(Carter); ! third,
Shock (Cox). Time 1:43
Six and half furlongs.
First, School Hill j (Ger-
ard); second,? Jimmy
(Swift); third. Will Ward
derson). Time; 1-22. rj
Five furlong I for non-winners
since August 29, 1931, purse
$ 2 0 0. First. Little Cop j( Allml-
sl); second. Applesauce Swift);
( Carter).! Time
bert. Home run;! Simmons! Stolen
bases,. Hafey,' Martin. Left on
bases. Athletics; j 7, St. Louis 9.
Struck out by Derring"? .9, Grove
7, Johnson 2. Bases on balls of
Derringer 3. Pitching record,Der
rlnger 6 runs, 11 hits In seven in
nings. Losing pitcher. Derringer.
Double plays, Bishop to Williams
to Foxx, Bottomley unassisted.
Umpires: Klem, National, at plate;
Nallln, American, first bas ;
Stark, National,! second base; Mc
Gowan, American, third base.
, Georgia's Bulldogs got off to a
fine start the first day of football
practice, with' 49 men in uniform.
1 '- . i : - :
- it' i '
m.' . i . i-; .. , . : :
'- -r i : t r l ' '
A-::-. V t i: .::: t.? . :;,. ' . 4-- --'-.3
' ?.z :Y-r , - -jz
' in 11 in 1 1 iiiiwii r 4 ivttrDicJc :i-nrTj:
V 1 , - -V 1 1 I" -vt -
s , -v 'r-J j
Here to a qnartet of Mahp tanUaaries who are after Dnck meat
When nsV rqaf vjaeim iejPfBatnraaj Oregon's ftrst eo
nraee leetDan jwim njnsaj. Jur iwa Hera, are wwnp, wane werby
Is iaano-a great rrrwmin snumacjc wnn nrecatte- o evtnry n
geea. m JaTeraen, VCSki'SQfimrait BWeae.'" Tne Vandals wffl Bend
To Webf oots
PORTLAND, Oct. 1 (AP)
Portland football fans are look
ing forward to a battle of back
fields In the opening coast con
ference here Saturday between
Oregon and Idaho.
The Webfoots are scheduled to
arrive here tomorrow night,
while the University of Idaho
sQuad is not expected until Sat
Willis Smith, the "little giant"
of the Idaho backfleld, and Joe
Lillard, Oregon left halfback, are
looked upon here as the main
stays of both teams.
. Smith, ! a quarterback ; who
weighs only 159 pounds, is said
to be equally effective Jp passing,
kicking and carrying the ball.
Lillard is considered a consistent
groufid gainer. His Teal quali
ties, however, will not be known
definitely until Saturday.
Oregon's . backfleld probably
will include Red Rotenberg, half
back, Ed Moeller, quarterback.
and Bud Poxza, fullback.
Oregon ; Is a slight favorite to
beat the Vandals.
Technical Kayo ...
In 39 Seconds
NEW. YORK. Oct.' 1 (AP)
Kid Chocolate, holder of the jun
ior lightweight title, . scored one
of the quickest victories of his
career tonight , when" he was
awarded ; a technical knockout
over Joe Scalfaro of New York In
39 seconds of a- scheduled ten
round bout. - f .
The smiling keed" who won
his trick title several months ago
from Benny Bass at Philadelphia,
scarcely had to linlimber his best
punches to stop the Harlem Ital
ian. Before the crowd of 8.000
had settled back in Its seats to
witness the main attraction, it
was all over. i i-
Cubs Get Score
Aiter 17 Skinny
Innings and Win
CHICAGO, Oct. 1 AP) The
Cubs, finally emerged . from ' a
long scoring famine in the nine
innings today to defeat the White
Six 1 to 0, and even the battle
for the Chicago- city championship
at one game-all. r
Klkl Cuyler. and VInco Marton
provided the winning punch. With
one out In the ninth Inning, Cuy
ler slashed a hard double to cen
terfleld. ; Lester Bell fouled out
to Grube but Marton rammed a
single to right bringing; Cuyler
home. : . - : :- ;
It was the first Cub score In
the two games of the series. They
were blanket s to 0, yesterday. -
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 1.
(AP) Henry Oana saved the
night for the San Francisco Seals
when he caught a high, fly in center-field,
preventing the Seattle'
Indians from scoring and making
certain ; a Seal win of 3 to 1.
Oana's catch, next, to the fence,
was made in. the eighth Inning.
The Seals hammered two Indian
pitchers, Keating and Bottomley,
for ten hits. t
Seattle f ....... .....i 1 1
San Francisco t .1.......3 10 '' 1
Keating, Bottomley and Bott
arlni; Davis and Mealey. : 's
LOS. ANGELES, Oct 1 (AP)
Night game: j
Portland J..10 8 3
Hollywood ...JL. JL. .... S 12 1
Orwoll and Fitzpatrlck; Yde;
Johns, McEvoy and Bassler.
OAKLAND, Oct. 1 (AP)
Flrst game: b
Loa -Angeles 4 -8 -9 2
Oakland 4 10 ; O
Hermann and Schulte; Pearson
and Read. . ! ..j
1 Caster and
........... J....2 S 3
........... 11 1
; j . CALIFORNIA, HERE WE COMfi -
; M-:. ' t'.1-
The rest of the United States should bar Califor
nians from tennis competition if any titles are to
go elsewhere. Following Helen Wills Moody again
acquiring the women's title, Ellsworth Vines, Jr.,
.19-year-old Pasadena star, won the national men's
Game at 3:30 Today, Indian
School Gridiron may
Coach Lavell's Chemawa In
dian Braves will meet Coach El
don Jenne's freshman recruits in
a football game to be played to
day at' 3:30 on the . Chemawa
field. - ; - v'i I . ; i .
' The Redskins report a number
of crippled men, but may. be able
to present a strong team! never
theless. Joe Ball and George
Thompson -who " botbr play I tackle,
are suffering from twisted; 'an
kles.'. , Captain' Roy Meachem-has
an injured shoulder, but may, be
able to play some. . '!
Meachem was the. mainstay ; of
the Indian's backfleld last Tear
when It . came to . ball carrying.
In the Thanksgiving day 'classic
with , Salem - high last - season,
Meachem vied with Saga! of Sa
lem for ball, , carrying honors
Time after time he got away for
long' gains and showed particu
larly well on returning t-be kick
off. . :'- - :.: '.
Harry' Archambeau suffered in
juries In the game Chemawa
slaved asalnst Washington high
Of Portland and contracted pneu
monia later which caused ! his
death. ' . - ' . , j M-
Pacific Expected j ;
To Show Strength ?
Little Is known of the fitrength
of the crew which will represent
Pacific, hut' a number of stars
can be expected. It is reported
that Coach Eldon Jenneidid not
have a particularly slim j year ; as
far as recruiting football men
was concerned. In fact it is re
ported to be one of the most
promising groups of new men Pa
cific has ever had. Whether they
will be able to work well togeth
er or not is a matter In question.
Chemawa held LInfield college
to a low score of 8 to 0 and also
dropped a game to Washington
high 8 to 2.
Candidates for . today's game
Include:. Fred Grinnell, 1 Cyril
Archambeau and Leonard Vivette
ends." Alfons Hoptowlt.. Leo Tee
hee tackles, Leonard -John, James
Walker, Ennis Brown, Howard
Churchill, Everett Sandberg, Wil
son Cook; : James Andrews
guards, Lonnie Weeks center, Or
ville Olney.- Murray McCluskey
halfbacks, Alfred Ghristnot, Roy
Meachem, Ervin Bruno fullbacks,
and Robert Thomas and John
- -j ? - j -.it-.
Parrish Set )
For Game at
Parrish junior high will start
its 1931 football season today! at.
McMinnville when the junior high,
team of that city will be met.
The game Is called at 3 o'clock.
Last year Parrish defeated Mc
Minnville without much difficul
ty and It was doubtful If a game
could be arranged this season.; To
day was the only chance for such
a game so Coach Harold Hauk
grabbed It even though his men
have had bnt little experience, i
The Mac juniors have already
played one game, holding . the
Woodburn seconds to a scoreless
tie.. Parrish will : be an tpex-l
perienced team with ' only ; three
lettermen in the lineup. Brownie
Meyers, -Verne; DeJardin and
Coons are the veterans. , ' -.
A few days ago the report: was
carried in this paper that Parrish
lost a ! football game to a high
school last season, but at Coach
Hauk's suggestion The Statesman
is glad to make correction and
say that the Parrish team of 1930
was .undefeated,! winnlngboth ; of
its high school games. Further
more it might. hel stated, that.no
junior high scored On the locals.
V The starting lineup for Parrish
today will - be: j Coons and Faist
ends," McCalL or ; Walt and . Auer
How was your radio - work- ;
Ing? Ours was ' fine, only- the ,
roar of the crowd drowned out
Graham McNamee a couple of t.
times. When they get over to ;
PhiladelphlA he broadc eats
from soundproof boi aa we
recmll it. : More efficient and .
still we like to hear the yelling.
It helps to build up the feeling
that we're right, there seeing it
! Just hearing I the game describ
ed and not seeing Yt helps one, in
a way, to concentrate on figuring
what's going to 1 happen: next. It
also helps one to reallie that It's
Just a ball game like hundreds of
others we've seen. When Gabby
Street's young ? hopeful began
mowing "em down In the opening
Innings, we. thumbed the book of
experience mentally and' made up
our :mind that it couldn't last-
forwMch we do hot take any cre
dit since, probably.: thirty million
other -radio -listeners 1 had the
ii And we had a feeling it was all
over when. Jimmy Dykes! got that
scratch single jto open ihe third
Inning. That guess was right too.
We n-eren t too ;: sure Grove was
going to steady down after his bad
first inning, but the eld book
holds plenty of precedents for
) r In company! with probably a
big majority of the radio fans,
j we found our sympathies trail-;
Ing; witl the riinder dog; Cards.,
' And we admire fhcmS'for. ihe;;
j fight they put fup--nqtably irJ
i the sixth when Hafey and Mar
; tin pilfered soiiie baws to en
! hance their Chances to score.
; Too bad. Plenty of hiU bnt not
when tlcy would want. Bnt
; don't neglect to se Robert
some credit .for;
; .. - FOOTBALL SCHOOL s
. I'll fnm-flijaa. Vn a Wrt ii,ab
as a gamble (with the odds against
its working as we : have shown)
and as a threat. Obviously, it's
good ' business . to gamble when
there's nothing to lose;" that Is,
when you're, behind and getting
nowhere with . running tjplays,-' or
when you're several " touchdowns
ahead and hopeful of piling up
more. ' ,';' 1 ;f . ;- .J'-.'-; '- - ;
' But in the'j first instance the
odds become even longer because
every team expects a losing op-
ponent to pass
and Is waiting for
it. You'll see
tnat gamble lose
tfme after time! and If 5 iff wins
It's an exceedingly lucky" break.
In a really, tight game; the value
of the pass as j a, threat comes to
the fore. It keeps the Secondary
defense playing deep and hesi
tant about coming up to- the line,
and of course there is always the
chance that some passes will
WOrk. - 1 -Ti" ." f :ii: g-J "-
: Relative to the "don't? we en
umerated the other day; they are
not quite absolute. , Bear in . mind
that when one I of said "oon'ts" is
manifestly In effect, the;; surprise
element is enhanced. Some coach
er encourage selection of a pass
to the; nearbyjsldellne, with loss
of the ball as the only serious per
il,: even around their own 30-yard
line; and will j. permit aT quarter
back to pass on . third down with
only a few yards to go--once in
a while in the hope of getting
away with a surprise, i ' - L ..."
i There is a time when it's al
ways "the thing to pass; in en
emy territory I on ' fourth .., down
with ten yards or so to -go. when
a punt would most likely go for a
touchback. I ? ..
; Qtiestlon: What doe ; dew'
fenslve line do? S . . .
: i -4 j'.-c '" : 5B
1 i " 1 - t . - I s '.- '-" ; & .- . :
tackles. Max. Coons and; Wendle
Gwlnn guards Verne DeJardin
center, Gwlnn and Baxter , halfs,
Meyers fullback and McKay, full
back. -, 4-". ;-''' ...IE
:(--A week from todayvParrish will
Play the Oregon City Junior high
there and October IB Aumsville
high school here.- ? -;'-'. -. .. - rt-
i-f '?-f$ 1:'.:-''-':
'ill 'ii:- 4
s - ;-. '"NiiWif
'' , s x
title at Forest Hills, JL L, the same day Ruby Bis
hop, also of Pasadena, was winning the girls' nsJ
tional ehamptonship in Philadelphia; Here are thW
new champions I with their trophies. Must be the)
highly publicized climate after all. , . !T
TO BE STRONG
Historic Game! in 1925 is
Recalled; Custom is
ttarrfav aftrhOOn on OUngr
field, high school alumni football
games will be revived after a rest 4
period of six years during which
time no I such contests hsre been 4
played ; Between Salem high and
the grads. j:f. ;
In the fall of '2$ the high school
beat the alumni 7jto 6 in, ft col
orful game which would probably
have ended in a-' different score -had
;j the -.alumni players been In .
better condition.; It ; was in that
game that Brick ilagedorn, whoso
time of graduation from high
school dates back; to the' teens,
was playing end and scooped up a .
fumble made by one of the high ,
school players. . ;. ; . j,
Brickj got the ball in the sha- .
"dow ! of j bis own goal post and '
raced, to; the other! end of the field
for; what looked like a sure score.
Just 10 yards from his own goal
line be gare out and fell flat, un-
able i to j move farther. The high;
school's extra point came from an
offalde penalty while a kick was!
being trjed. ;.?; j' '
Formerly the alumni struggles
were annual affairs, but of recent
years they have been neglected.
Clark Jacksoti, who helped turn
back tne last alumni group to
Play, is heading up the group and
organizing the team which will
meet the red and black Saturday.
Men ; To Report At I ! C j
Willamette Gym! I
; Jackson wishes all the men to'
be at the Willamette gym at 1:00
o'clock Saturday ? afternoon as
"Spec' Keene tas promised, to
help ; outfit ,the players. Jackson
also requests that any of the for
mer players who wish to perform
and, nave been 'overlooke4 will get
in ; touch with him or. jiirt show .:
up at the time to play, -if " '
Coach "Holly", Iluntlngton will
start Reid and Scheibner at ends,
Otjen and Bennett? tackles,. Martin
and Coffee guards, San ford cen
ter,! Sunderman and Sugsl halfs,
Wefser ; fullback, i and Bone quar- .
terback.; ; - i -
- HuntingUn states that a large
number iof men will be used ia
the contest in addition to the
staffing i lineup.' -; Evidently the
starting team has been chosen
principally for lta weight with th
lighter men being saved for: a
later period when the alumni
tesmJ Is 4 wearied K
'Contrary to an earlier report
thej game will not be played on
Sweetland field, ! but on Olinger,
Frank Bashor will probably ref
ereii'iithei'' contest.?! fi-- --
Wllisltir, 'M U-;!: 1 !
SCIO GIBS TO
PLfllT FIRST GAME
gOlOiiOctJ 1 Athletics in the
Sclo high school will open with
a football contest Friday, October
2j with the Brownsville team oa
the latter'a fields according to an-,
nouncement Wednesday of M. H
Beat, the new coach at Sclo. who
expects to take 15 to 17 player
from; this city, is
The team is showing up better
all? the time. Beal stated, adding
that; the; line will average 1E0 and
thej backfleld 145. Membership
of "the team includes Sims, Fret
tag,' Yunker, Gallegly, f Peery,
Walter, IUilbolt, : Long, Luken
bachl Todd. K. Miller, ii Miller
Arnold, B. Burton, Young, K.
Burton, Shelton. r peal stated that
a number of large boys In school
who Would make valuable players,
for the team have failed to turn
-Seven! games have been sched
uled,!: with the. possibility of an
addilionar game! with Stayton, it
was announced.! This schedule
follows:! Oct. : Brownsville,
theroillOct. 9 Aimsvllle, i there;
OctpjilJJ: Gervais; there; ;pct. 23
Junction City .there; Oct. 50 Leb
anoh5ihere;liloy.! Parrish Jun
lor ,hlgh, Salem", "here; Nov. 13.
Shedd I (tentatlye) J here; Kov. 20,
opeBllflifl- ":---;U . r. -y - ' :
Thiar4eam as'ai whole is jnak
ing a creditable showing, and with
sucll heavy men in the lines as
Stanley Walter, ? Elvin Gallegiy,
and Alfred Yunker; and a fast
hardhitting backfleld, we are ex
pecting the team to make, an en
viable record- vthi season," Bal
saidi;;:;:r" . . ; , " , . .
... 'On (behalf of the team,' I do
sire i to J express sincere apprecia
tion for' the potent -cooperation of.
the board' Cfeducatlon in placing
football s upon the athletic pro
gram of the school," Beal added.
on til even
To Open Season
-STAYTON, Oct.! 1 Harold Gor
donier, coch, has? announced that
the schedule so i far arranged- for
the; jStayton hlgh school football
team If as follows: Oct. 2; Wooi
burn, there; October 9, Dallas
here October 16, Canbyt there;
Qctober.I23, Gervais, herej Octo-
ber 80, Dayton,! there; November
3, Lebanon, here and November
mil Evened up
..ST. PAUL, Oct. 1 (AP) .
Rochester hammered out a 5 to I
2 Tletorjr pver thS American -association
champions of St. Paul to
day to even up the Junior world
series at one game each.
H The ; Redwings bunched thelf
V. w la ono big Inning the
sixth ; to score four runs on r.
many i hits and added another in
tne ninth for good measure. V
' -' i