SECTION TWO Pages 1 to 16 CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING SPORTING AND MARKET REPORTS VOL. XXXIV. PORTLAND, OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 31, 1915. NO. 44. w ftst 4 J i ll py ee Big Fiirnitare Specials at Gadsbys This Week Hundreds more just as attractive when you get here Gadsbys. You'll save big" money, their own building". Buy the furniture you need at Come and see. The only furniture store occupying No rent to pay that's ivhy Gadsby sells for less B "Best Selection in City of Heating Stoves We Believe" uy If our Heater Now Any Heater in the Store $1 a Week Duplex, wood and coal. 18 inches wide, castiron duplex 0 I C fifl grates and linings. Spec'l vl 3iUU New Era, for wood: mica door. nickeled top, rings, dampers and footrests. castiron linings, fin OC Special at 0 I UiOO Fairy Oak Heater, 11 in. in diam eter, coal or wood burner, TC handsomely nickeled. At...0' Great Sale of Room-Size RUGS Six Hundred Choose - Patterns to From. Rugs from 6x9 feet to 12x15 feet on display. Angl o-Persians, Indians, Arabians, Royal Worces ter, Bagdads, Tepracs all here- at bottom prices. Some specials in 9x12 rusrs. Oriental Wiltanas. . . .927.50 Wilton Velvets.. . ... .925.00 Eureka Velvets..; S14.50 Smith's Tapestries 915.00 Tyvan Art Rugs 912.00 Metropolitan Rugs. . .$18.00 All other brands equally low. Don't Fornet We Have the Kxtra Large Kngs In Stock. 1-44..,,IU'1P''V "TJXSVi" ta i !il ml Gadsbys Steel Range $29.50 This range embodies every feature necessary to make it first - class, and is built to meet the demands of a first class range at a medium price. Mounted in heavy blue steel, protected by asbestos boards, held in place by extra sheets. The oven is reinforced by heavy iron braces and has a heavy duplex grate. A range that will give you service for years. High-renters have to get $45 for ranges as good prSicehis.!-...Gad?br.8: $29.50 Kitchen Cabinet $7.SO o, I o J CD jPI Why pay 40 when you can C7 CfV get this Cabinet in maple forw iwU Has large flour bins, two large draw ers, drop sugar and salt bins, knead ing board, etc. Combination Book Case and Desk ffif ffi&M SSIS l $15 Dressing W tttZJ f?9 I Table $7.50 h W:f i U i Jn Quarte r-Sa wed VI J" "? 4vns I itl L oak. wax finish, oval f.j Vff:V j-V-v, -v.-, . . ! S French mirror. 18x26. W '.',.'SpK III k itrffiv, v: a u i u e b l iiuarier- Jf v sawed oak, worth CIO Cfl I Combination Bookcase and irstv, v: n u i u e b l sawed oak, wort $30, special at. . Colonial Buffet and China Closet Mahogany uw,iiiiiH;,i..ii,Qll,i,0,iimlii.ii.ii,ii iiniQ IB fj Colonial Buffet and China Closet in Choice Mahogany Veneer. $65 the Pair Table to Match $35 Wmio Gads Dresser, Chiffonier Two Pieces for $35 Solid Oak Colonial Dresser, made with heavy top. larsre 42-inch base, fitted with two large deep drawers and two top drawers, has heavy scroll posts and lar&e French bevel-plate mirror. Splendid ly finished and construction guaranteed. C OC nf 1! I 7 Kfl aorh ......-.......".WW w VIIIWW wwwi. Special price, the pair., EASV WEEKLY OR MONTHLY PAYMENTS. HAVE OTHER DRESSERS AS CHEAP AS.., NOTICE, WE $7.50 Big Special Sale of Fine Dining Tables ""Hr $7.50 We have one of the largest displays of Din ing Tables in Oregon. This Eolid oak Table ex tends six feet; 45 ins. wide. Reduced at Gads bys' from $15.00 to Solid oak Pedestal Table; extends 6 feet long, 42-inch top; heavy ped estal base, giving table strength and design. Gadsbys' special price 12.50 Peninsular R ang Two Ranges in One No more worry two Ranges in one- -the Great Peninsular coal, wood and gas Range is here. The manufacturer's name is suf ficient guarantee $75.00 Use Our Exchange Department If you have furniture that doesn't suit want something more up to date and better phone us and well send a competent man to see it and arrange to take it as part payment on that kind you want the Gadsby kind. Well make you a liberal allowance for your goods and well sell you new furniture at low prices. The new furniture will be promptly delivered. Have furniture youll be proud of. ' - Easy Payments Corner First and Washington Streets Easy Payments AGGIES 'OUTCLASS M GH1GAN WIN 20 -0 Wolverine State Aggies Clearly Played Off Their Feet in Fast Game. 80C0 WITNESS WALKAWAY Abraham Brightest Star In Contest, Scoring Two Touchdowns Himself and Being Classed as One of Country's Greatest Line Men. LANSING, Mich., Oct. 30. (Special.) The Oregon Agricultural College foot ball team this afternoon put the Michi gan Agricultural team out of business so quickly that the 8000 spectators did not know what happened. Few of them realize it yet. and possibly never will. Outclassing', outblocking. outrunning and outgaming their Eastern adver saries, the Coast men garnered three touchdowns while the Lansingites could not cross the goal line. Cole missed one goal from touchdown making the score 20 to 0. Fresh from their overwhelming de feat of Yost's Michigan stars last week, trxe Michigan Aggies almost looked like high school boys before the on slaught of the Corvallis men. Only once was the Oregon goal in danger. Then the ball was inside Oregon's live yard line on first djwn, but the plung ing backs of M. A. C, with all their prowess and ability, could gain but two yards in the tries allotted them and Oregon took the ball away. No Alibi Possible. There is not a single alibi, not the scintilla of an excuse ou which Macklln's men can hinge any attempt at sympathy. They were beaten from the start, beaten by a team which used the old, old combination of straight football, plus fight. Fight seemed to stick out of the Westerners from their cleats to their head guards, it was the middle name of each one of them. To this spirit instilled into them by their coach, should go much of the credit. In addition they had Abraham, Billie, Allen and Alsworth behind and an in terference which made M. A. C.'s line look like paper and bent back its ends until they were jokes. Oregon s in terference, the first of the four-men-back-of-the-line kind seen here, was so strong that M. A. C. never headed it until it really scattered iitself. Cap tain Blake Miller, Star Knd Henni'ng and Gideon Smith, the great colored tackle, all had to quit the game for fooling with that interference. It was quick, compact at the start and usual ly carried a good punch in either hand when it landed. As a matter of fact, the Oregon men did not need to extend themselves. But two of the plays were tried, one for ward pass and . one triple pass, but beyond this, none of the open plays for which Macklin was loaded, came out of the box. Abraham Brightest Star. Abraham was the bright particular star of Oregon's game, although he had worthy support from every member of the team. If there was any hole in the Oregon team today, it was not visible to the naked eye. As he ap peared this afternoon Abraham is the best line plunger this section of the country has seen since the days of Willie Heslon. Maulbetsch, Michigan s star, does not compare with the exhibi tion the Westerner gave and even Syracuse scouts who watched the game threw up their hands in horror, when contemplating Abraham and his interference. In the first quarter, Oregon started to fight right oft" the reel. From the kickoff. they worked the ball back to the middle of the field, before being forced to kick. There was an inter change of fumbles and recoveries and M. A. C. got the ball on their own 30-yard line From this point it evident that X A. C. was up against something new. Plunges failed to gain and it was Oregon's ball on M. A. C. 33-yard line on a fumble. Then Abra ham and his other backs started. They worked up the 15-yard line, were penalized, lost the ball on a fumble, recovered it and finally came back with a rush to M. A. C.'s five-yard line. Abraham went over and Cole kicked goal. Abraham took the kickoff on his own 10-yard line, and with locey. Allen and Alsworth helping, plunged back to the 30-yard line. Smyth kicked to the middle of the field. M. A. C. woke up here and by successive rushes, aided by a crisss-cross play, landed inside the Oregon five-yard line, but Oregon held for downs and Smyth kicked to the middle of the field Just as the quarter ended. Allen Makes Touchdown. Fumbles by both teams and blocked dropkicks covered the second quarter. In the beginning Oregon got to the M. A. C. 12-yard lino and Allen went over for a touchdown, but the officials ruled an offside play and M. A. C. got the ball. From here on the quarter was a kicking contest. Twice M. A. C. got within striking distance and De prat o tried for field goals. Once he missed cleanly and was blocked the second try. M. A. C tried several for ward passes, but they were all inter cepted, chiefly Laythe. The quarter ended with the ball in M. A. C's pos session on the Oregon 35-yard line. In the third quarter, Oregon took the ball from M. A. C. on their own 20-yard line, carried it to M. A. C.'s 45- yard line, and then had to kick. Ore gon lost on the next interchange of punts, but finally got the ball on their own 16-yard line. They worked it back to M. A. C.'s 25-yard line and were forced to kick, more punts put the ball in Oregon's possession on M. A. C's 47-yard line. By successive line bucks and end runs on the part of Abraham, Allen, Alswor.h and Billie. the ball was carried right down the field and over the line, Allen carrying it in the last Stage. Cole kicked goal, score Oregon 14, M. A. C. 0. Springer, for M. A. C, who took Cap tain Blake Miller's place at half, in jected some new life for the remainder of this quarter, but his team could not profit thereby and the quarter ended with the ball M. A. C.'s on Oregon's 46- yard line. Oregon Tears Through Line. Abraham took Deprato's punt on his own 28-yard line and then began an other series of line plunges and end runs by the Oregon backs which took the ball right down the field without a mishap. Oregon tore through the line at will, it taking M. A. C.'s sec ondary defense to stop them every time. Abraham and Billie did most of the gaining, although Allen and Locey con tributed some. Abraham finally car ried the ball over and Cole failed at goal. M. A. C braced a little here and. for a wonder, gained first down twice after the kickoff. but eventually Deprato was forced to kick out of bounds on Ore gon's 46-yard line. Oregon started its march down the field again, but the whistle blew Just as they reached the 20-yard line and it was all over. The lineup: M. A. C. Position. Orreon. Butler L. E Schuctrr Smith L. T Smvth VandrrvorL l G Anderson Frimodig- C Yeag-r Straight R G Co'.t Blacklock R T Laytta Hennlnt R E Billie (Opt.) JJuebU Q L. I Alsworth If prato .K R r Locey H- Miller L H Abraham Beatty R H Alln Summary Touchdowns. Abraham 2. Al len 1. Goals from touchdown. Col a. Missed coals from touchdown. Cole 1. Substitutions Oviatt for Henning. Springer for ir.ake Miller. Bisstitt .for Alsworth. Billie we back of line and Bissett played end. Coryell for Smith, Patterson for Vandervoort, Chap pel! for Patterson. Referee, Ralph Hoax land. Princeton. Umpire, Lei&h Lynch. Brown. Field Judce. J. F. Cox. Ohio State University. Head linesman. Huston. Univer sity of Iowa. PORTLWD GETS 1916 CONTRACT Kerr, Morris, Berchtold and Stewart Make Merry at Lansing. LAXSIXG. Mich., Oct. 30. (Special.) Four Oregon -Agricultural College alumni made merry tonight, breaking up Lansing's Halloween celebration with cheers. They were Ivan E. Kerr, '09, of retroit; Walter K. Morris. 'II. Ann Arbor; O. W. Berchtold, '06, of Chicago, with Mrs. A. E. Stewart and G. F. Stewart, of Cleveland, mother and brother of Coach Stewart. They formed the entire Oregon rooting party at the game. Right Guard Cole is the only Oregon man injured. He had a cut under his left eye which required four stitches. Alsworth, who was taken out of the game, was merely played out. Arrangements were completed today for a return game with Michigan Agri cultural College, the Michigan men to make the trip to the Coast during October. 1916. for a game at Portland. BIG GAMES MAYBE HERE UNIVERSITY-AGGIE BATTLES TO BE FOUGHT IX PORTLAND. Mnltaomah Clob Agrees to Use of Field Thanksgiving Big Attendances Are Expected. Although this year's state champion ship football battle between the Uni versity of Oregon and the Oregon Ag gies will be played at Eugene, it is practically certain now that the game will be a Portland attraction next year and for many seasons thereafter. The Multnomah Amateur Athletic Club has been dealing with representa tives of ' the colleges and has agreed to let them stage this big game as an annual Thanksgiving day attraction. ' This will mean a switch in the dates for the annual Multnomah-Oregon game, which has been a Thanksgiving day morsel for six or seven years. "Yes, we have been approached by representatives of the schools and have agreed to let them have the Thanksgiving date." said Dow V. Wal ker, superintendent at the Multnomah Club, yesterday. "The game should be played here, and I think everything will go through according to schedule. The Oregon Aggies have been particularly anxious to appear before Portland crowds for two or three years, but the Eugene of ficials have been backward for some reason or other. "1 believe that these two teams here would draw 8000 or 10.000 spectators next Fall, and more each succeeding Fall thereafter. This game should be made the real big thing on the foot ball calendar in Oregon just as the California-Stanford game was in San Francisco." Oregon won the last game with the Aggies played in Portland six or seven years ago. REED ELEVENS TO PLAY PICKED TEAMS TO GO TO BATTLE WEDNESDAY. Some of Players Are Laid Up With In juries; Old System of latcr Class Squads Abandoned. Instead of the old inter-class system of football, which Reed College has played in lieu of intercollegiate foot ball, the students have adopted a sys tem of challenge games. The first game will be played next Wednesday. Archibald ClarK, '16, star tackle of last year's all-star interclass tfani. has picked 11 men from the student ranks w-ith whom he challenges Neil Malarky. '18. last year's interclass fullback, and whosoever else he has found. ' . The teams have been training hard for the last month and appear to be fairly well matched. The challenging team has been considerably weakened by the loss of Quarterback Tomlinson. whose kneecap was severely injured in scrimmage. He will be unable to play Wednesday. Captain Clark, of the challengers, is laid up with a damaged les. and W. Grondahl. the opposing tackle, may be kept out of the game on account of an injured side. The lineup of the two teams is as follows: Challengers. Dombock . . Lackey Boxorth Weeks Piper .. Buland While Clark Shaa-ren .... P. Grondahl. Webster . . . ....... 1..H.. . K.H.. K.B.. .".".'."."..".' ."."."k!g.I un.. K.T. . L.T.. . . K K. . . .L.E.. Defenders. Shumway . . Prlnrtle ...... Cob Malarkci Larrabs . Houston .. Hirsoh Peterson Grondahl . Iantoff . . Kinkl ABERDEEN" PUVTS WEDNESDAY Stores May Close During Football Game AVitli The Dalles. ABERDEEN, Wash., Oct. 30. (Spe cial.) Aberdeen high school students will make an effort to have all Aber deen retail stores close for two hours next Wednesday afternoon during which The Dalies and Aberdeen High School teams play here. Interest in the game is keen and several merchants already have promised to close. The Dalles plays its first game on Grays Harbor Saturday with Hoquiam and on Monday night will be enter tained by Company G, National Guard of Washington, at an informal dance and next Wednesday nigrht will be en tertained by the Fourth Divis'on Naval Militia at a similar affair.