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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1915)
Pages 1 to 16
SPORTING AND MARKET
VOL. XXXIV PORTLAND, OREGON, SUNDAY? MORNING, XQ.YE3IBER 7, 1915. . yp. 457
Hli rfl mnitr. in nniinnrn
nil iuanu id unuantu
uy Direct From G
And Save Middl
lemen s fronts
You get factory prices here. No rent to pay, no bankers'
notes. Here we sell you the goods, not the decorations of
our store. No city solicitors to hound you. No electric signs,
no high-priced advertisement writers. No frills here. You
get your money's worth at Gadsby's. Cash or Credit.
, . vvu r. '
9 I! Mi
Equal to any $40 range in the
market. Oven 20x16 Inches, asbestos-lined
throughout. You can
not break the lids. Special
Old stoves taken in exchange for
new ones. We will allow you all
your old stove is worth on one of
our new ones.
Use Our Exchange Department
If you have furniture that doesn't suit want something more up to
aritJZl eteJ Pthone us and we'll send a competent man to see it and
c-JS& ?HHtakw1.t,.a8 part Payment on that kind you want -the
Gadsby kind. We ll make you a liberal allowance for your goods and
UL?ou V,ew f"r"U"-e at low prices. The newX f urnf ure will
be promptly delivered. Have furniture you'll be proud of ""-"re w111
$25 Dressers $12.50
Call and see this High- Grade
Princess Dresser we are offering
in quarter-sawed oak and ma
hogany, pretty dull finish, with
18x3b beveled French plate mir
ror. Regular S25 value, o o rn
V I ii!U
Sale of Extension Tab!
$16 Table $9.95
,iTt'2 So,id Oak Pedestal Table, finished golden oak or fumed oak
ot.bHS tTn'l,81 feet lons when extended IUme1 ak'
ber""n l". Table, a. cheap a. 7.00. See t.d.by- Xble
Solid oak, upholstered in Spanish leatherette. Not necessary to sleep on
the upholstering:, as an old-type automatic bed, and is much more com
fortable and will wear three times as long. When in use as a daven
port has nothing in its appearance to indicate it contains a bed, and makes
a BEAUTIFUL PARLOR DAVENPORT. Only one simple and easy opera
tion changes it from a davenport to a bed, or vice versa. This bed is very
easy to operate. The mechanism is absolutely perfect, guaranteed to work
perfectly. The frame of the bed is of steel angle-iron and the springs and
fabric are of the very best type and quality, with plenty of clearance be
tween bed and framework of upholstering. No hard centers. Makes a very
comfortable and indestructible bed. Sanitary construction. Mattress can
be removed for airing purposes.
OTHER DAVENPORTS AS CHEAP AS $22.50.
"Best Selection. the City of Heating Stoves. We Believe"
Buy Your Heater Now
Any Heater in the Store $1 a Week
New Idea, duplex, wood and coal.
18 Inches wide, castiron du- I C
plex grates and linings. Sp'l 0 10
New Era, for wood; mica door,
nickeled top, rings, dampers and
foot rests, castiron lin- C I ft 1H
ings. Special at. 9IUi03
Fairy Oak Heater, 11-inch
in diameter, coal or wood
burn er, handsomely C 7C
nickeled. At. VVilkJ
Gadsbys' Special Bargain
This large Arm
Rocker with high
panel back and broad
arms, has comfort
able saddle seat ; reg
ular price $4. Gadsby
special price S2.50.
At this low price everyone ought to
have one of our Large. Comfortable
Rockers. They are made of the best
leatherette, beautifully upholstered.
Now is your chance to get ffQ Cfl
one for only wOiUU
GadsbyV 3-Piece Solid Oak
Library Suite in Spanish
Leatherette at - - - -
r-CIi. ''w"a? horary Suite, consisting of one Arm Rocker, one Settee anu rm
Chair; upholstered in genuine brown Spanish leatherette; spring -seats-COC nn
quarter-sawed oak; dull wax finish. Special for this sale..... 525,00
$50 Five-Piece Parlor Suite
GadsbyV Price Now Only
Did ycra ever see so much Parlor Suite for so low a price, consisting of: One
Ljarge bettee, one Large Arm Rocker, one Large Arm Chair and two Reception
Chairs? The frames of the set are solid birch, finished in pretty dark mahog
any, and are well upholstered over fine coil springs and covered in COC flfl
brown Spanish chase leather. Regular price J50; special one-half price OZOiUU
OTHEK THREE-PIECE PARJLOR St I TliS AS CHEAP AS 91S.OO.
Great Sale of
Six Hundred Patterns to
Rugs from 6x9 feet to 12x15
feet on display. Anglo-Persians,
Indians, Arabians, Royal
Worcesters, Bagdads, Tepracs
all here at bottom prices.
Some specials in 9x12 rugs.
Oriental Wiltanas $27.50
Wilton Velvets.. $25.00
Eureka Velvets ...$14.50
Smith's Tapestries .$15.00
Tyvan Art Rugs $12.00
Metropolitan Rugs $18.00
AH other brands equally low.
Don't forget we have the extra
large rugs in stock.
$ (CD. 50 1
This Solid Oak Sideboard
with large oval or square
mirror, two top drawers for
silverware, one long deep
drawer for linen, also double
door cupbqard be- ' Q Cf
low. Special price M-00J
Easy Payments Corner First and Washington Streets
Corvallis Tears Up Visitors
and Wins, 40-0, in Smash
ing, Dashing Contest.
OREGON DEFENSE IS SOLID
pass formation which has brought them
victory in each contest this season was
called time and again for many Ion;
stretches. measuring from 20 to SO
yards for the result.
Paul Miller, right end, .proved to be
the giant in pulling down passes, as
well as being a terror at tearing his
opponents' interference to pieces and
in throwing the runner behind the line.
Louis Schultz. left half, was the star
of the game in reeling off yardage,
and his line-bucking, as well as his
open-field work, was responsible for
much of Albany's yardage.
McChesney as quarter. Tracy at full.
Thacker at left end and Davis it cen
ter also distinguished themses by
The score was collected by seven
touchdowns, five being converted for
Gem Staters Cnable to Gain, While
Stewart's Boys Carry Ball Al
most at Will Little Open
Play Tried In Game.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL, COLLEGE,
Corva-llis. Nov. 6. (Special.) Outclass
ing the University of Idaho football
machine in every department of the
game, the Oregon Agricultural College
team continued its stellar work and
won today's game, 40 to 0.
At no stage of the game ware the
Northerners within striking distance of
the Agsie goal, and during the greater
part of the time were fighting in their
own territory. The strong orange and
black backfield gained almost at will
through great holes ripped in the Idaho
defense by the sterling play of the for
ward line. On defense the Aggie team
was a stone wall, allowing Idaho to
make first down but three times.
Touchdown Made In Minute;
The first touchdown was made one
minute after the opening whistle, fol
lowing Thompson's fumble of the kick
off on his 35-yard line and four rushes
by Abraham. Billie and Newman for
gains of five to 15 yards. Newman
carried the ball over from the four
yard line for the score.
Consistent gains of three to 15 yards
continued until the game became a
procession. led by the Aggie backfield,
with Abraham and Allen the head
liners. Time after time the sterling
halfbacks hit tackle or skirted the
ends for yardage. At one time Abra
ham, apparently safely tackled, make
i- jaros with an Idaho man hanging
to his legs. Newman and Locey, full
backs, were often called upon to carry
the ball and always responded with
The contest was marked by an ab
sence of the open-passing game. Both
teams resorted to straight, old-style
football. But one forward pass was
attempted, and that by the Aggies, late
In the last Quarter, from the 20-yard
line and was incomplete.
Two Field Goala Mimed.
Harry Colo narrowly missed a field
goal from the 43-yard line in the first
quarter and later was unsuccessful
from the 37-yard zone. Heavy rain
early In the. second half prevented fur
ther efforts to score from the field,
and also slowed up the Aggie attack.
Fumbles, due to the slippery ball, were
frequent on both sides.
Aside from the work of Abraham and
Allen, the game played by "Darkhorse"
Newman was the most spectacular. The
speed with which he shot into the line
for yardage was a revelation to Orange
and Black supporters.
Laythe, Hofer and Smith were power
ful in the line, spoiling many Idaho
plays before they were fairly unuer
Laythe kicked off to Thompson, of
Idaho, who fumbled on his 35-yard line.
Abraham, Billie and Newman rushed
the ball over in four plays. Newman
carrying the ball for the first score
one minute from the timer's whistle.
Cole kicked goal. .Laythe kicked off
to Idaho on his 30-yard line. Ross
came back 10 yards. Three plays netted
two yards and fake punts formations
yielded five yards. Brown punted 20
yards to Allen in midfield. Newman
made three. Allen pulled an end run
for nine yards, Abraham tore off 12
around right end. Cole tried a goal
from the 43-yard line. Idaho made first
down. Idaho failed to gain and punted
to midfield and long runs put the ball
on the one-yard line. Score: O. A. C,
7; Idaho. 0.
In the second quarter Allen went over
for a touchdown. Cole kicked goal.
Anderson recovered a fumble in mid
field, and a series of rushes placed the
ball on the one-yard line, where New
man scored a touchdown. Cole failed
to kick goal. After the kickoff Idaho
punted. Cole tried a place-kick from
the 37-yard line. Idaho made first
down, and the half ended with the ball
in midfield. Score: O. A. C. SO, Idaho 0.
Penalty Checks Aggies.
In the second half O. A. C. was pe
nalize" Billie punted and Idaho failed
to gain. Idaho fumbled in attempting
to punt, and O. A. C. took the ball on
the 25-yard line. Abraham and Billie
gained, and Billie scored a touchdown.
Cole kicked goal.
Consistent gains by Billie, Locey and
Newman continued, and Billie went
over for a touchdown and kicked goal.
Score: O. A. C. 34; Idaho. 0.
In the last quarter rain caused a
slowing up of the game. Locey scored
the last touchdown and Billie missed
Penalties and fumbles were fre
quent. Yeager recovered two fumbles
in succession for O. A. C. and O. A. C.
lost the ball on downs. Brown punted
40 ards for Idaho and O. A. C. ost
the ball on a fumble. Exchange of
punts followed. Idaho made eight
yards on recovery of a fumble for first
down. Idaho was forced to punt again,
and O. A. C. went to the 20-yard line,
with Billie carrying the ball several
times. Forward pass fails. Game end
ed with O. A. C. on Idaho's 15-yard
line. Score O. A. C 40;. Idaho, 0.
O. A. C. Poslsltlon Idaho
Billie R U L. Gerlough
Laythe R T I. Brown
Cole RGL Jackson
Yea(rr C Hayes
Anderson L.OR Carnahan
Hofer L T Ft West
Schuster I. E R Dewald
Allen RHl., Thompson
Abraham LH R... Ross
Locey L,F"-Q Morrison
Newman KKF Lomasson
Touchdowns Newman 2, BMIie 2, Locev,
Allen. Goals from touchdowns. Cole 3,
Substitutions Blssctt for Allen, Thomp
son for E. Anderson, Brooke for Hofer. Hoer
llne for Newman, Smyth for Cole, Moist
for Fchuster. A. Anderson for Laythe, King
for Brooke Dlnple for West. Groniger for
Jackson. Evans for lewald.
Referee. Borleske. Umpire. Pnilbrook.
Head linesman.- Walker.
Oregon City High Wins.
OREGON CITY. Or., Nov. 6 fSpcr
cial.) The first team of the Oregon
City High School defeated the second
today with the score of 12 to 6. The
proceeds from the game were used to
defray the expenses of a banquet to
night. The brickfields of the two teams
were exchanged in order to make the
two elevens more evenly matched. Ore
gon City will meet Estacada next Saturday.
COUCH ICE SKATERS LOSE
SPANISH - AMERIC AN VETERANS'
SONS TAKK PRIZES.
ALBANY WHIPS COKVAIiLIS, 4 7-0
Passes Used to Advantage in One
sided but Thrilling Game.
ALBANY. Or.. Nov. 6. (Special.)
Albany High School played another
sensational game today, piling up 47
points against Corvallis High School in
a one-sided, though thrilling, tame.
i Albany did not uncork any puzzling
j formations. The old reliable forward-
Seattle Hockey Club Yet l Seeking
Material Portland Already Has
2'our Sinned Ip.
Couch Grammar School failed to
break into the win column in the races
hold yesterday morning at the Portland
Ice Hippodrome and no school was able
to have more than one representative.
Heretofore the Couch institution has
had little dif f iculty in winning from
two to three races each meeting.
The sons of Spanish-American AVai
Veterans were out in a body yesterday
and marry of them took part in the
events. Assistant Manager Keller, of
the 1'ortland Ice Hippodrome awarded
the prizes and was the starter. Ches
ter Faulk was timer and Kddie Oatman
and Charlie Uksila were Judges.
The hockey situation among the pro
fessionals is remaining about the same
us it was soon after tne announcement
came that Munagei- Kennedy, of the
Canadian Hockey Club, of the National
Hockey Association, had sent offers to
several of the Pacific Coast stars. Ran
McDonald and Kddie Oatman. both of
whom are in Portland now, were men
tioned in the dispatches, but so far
neither has received any word as to
jumping to the East.
The Seattle management is still after
some new material, according to re
ports from the Sound territory and al
ready contracts have been sent to six
Class AA veterans. Manager K. II.
Savage, of the Portland Uncle Sams,
has "Moose" Johnson, Kddie Oatman
and Tobin already lined up for the
coming campaign. Tobin signed up
Plans have beeif made to have the
Portland professionals play a picked
team from the Portland Amateur
Hockey Association on the night of
November 26, when the benefit of the
Women's building, University of Ore
gon, will be held at the Portland Ice
Hippodrome. This will be a practice
game and it wiU be a good opportunity
for the various managers to get a line
on their prospects.
Several electrical stunts have been
planned for the night after Thanksgiv
ing and everything will be done to sat
isfy the merrymakers. Many college
students will be in Portland to
witness the annual Multnomah Amateur
Athletic Club-University of Oregon
football game on Multnomah Field.
Following are the' results of the ice
220 yards Bay Strong, Brooklyn. 31 sec
onds. JL'O yards Herman Sharkey, Holladay, 81
uO yards Russell Kaufman, Lincoln, 40
33) yards George Kennedy. Washington.
:;n yards T;d Barton. Davis. 40 seconds.
'-'20 yards Margaret McCormlck. St. Ma
ry's. 32 seconds.
220 yards Frances Lounabury. Jefferson,
JOHNS BEATS JOHNSTON
OREGON CHAMP OUTPLAYS NTA
TIOXAL TENNIS TITLEHOLDKR.
Second Upset of Tourney Cornea When
Hahn Defeat Griffin, and Surprise
Ends at Miss BJuratedt's Lou.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 6. H. Van
Dyke Johns, Oregon tennis champion
and crack player of Stanford Univer
sity, defeated William Johnston, the
National champion, here today in, the
semi-finals of the tournament tor the
Pacific Coast championship being played
on the courts of the California Tennis
Club. Johns' victory required five sets,
the scores being 4-6, 6-4, 6-3, 4-6, 7-5.
The elimination of the National
champion came as a great surprise to
the large gallery which witnessed
Johns' triumph, for in his previous
matches of the tournament Johnston
had played in splendid form. Today,
however, the champion's defense was
far from impregnable, and his service
lacked the ferocity which gained him
the highest tennis honors of the coun
try a few weeks ago.
Opposed to him Johns played, accord
ing to some of the spectators, "better
than he knew." At least it was fr&cly
admitted that the young Stanford
player, who also is a member of the
California Lawn Tennis Club, played
the best game of his career. Starting
with a defeat chalked against him in
the first set, Johns settled down to
tennis that was far above par, and
took the next two sets from the Na
tional titleholder in sparkling style.
Then Johnston dug himself in and made
the match two all by taking the fourth
set- Here Johnston displayed all his
prowess. The last set was a bitter
Another surprise came with the vic
tory of Herbert Hahn. also from Stan
ford University, defeating Clarence
Griffin, National doubles champion. This
match also took five sets to decide, the
scores being 4-6, 6-4. 4-6, 6-2. 6-5.
These matches leave Johns and Hahn
in the finals, which, will be played
Miss Molla Bjurstedt, of Norway,
women's National champion, met her
Waterloo also, .her conqueror being
Miss Anita Myers, of San Francisco,,
who qualified for the finals by winning
0-6. 6-4, 6-4. -
Dufur Beats Wasco, 43-0.
DL'FUR, Or.. Nov. 6. (Special.) The
Dufur High School football team de
feated the Wasco High School football
ttatulhcre today, 43 to 0.