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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, NOV. 27, 1916.
Max 0. Buren -.'. . v "; 3
Geer Knight Furn. Co
R.L. Farmer HdwCoj
u. s. Hamilton '
Imperial Furniture C ,
Imperial Furn. Co.
Salem Hardware Co.
Spencer Hardware Co
E. L. Stjff & Son
Outing Flannel Gowns
Less than Cost at the
Girls' Gowns, heavy
outing flannel .... 50c
Boys' Night Shirts, out
ing flannel 50c
Men's Night Shirts,
outing flannel .... 65c
Ladies' Gowns at . . 50c
-Nice white ones
. Extra sizes at ...$1.00
Umbrellas at 50c, 75c,
$1, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75
See those new mixed
Silk Umbrellas, short
handles, heavy silk
$2.25, $2.50 and $3.25
Boys'' and Girts' Slipon
Raincoats at .... $2.00
Ladies' Rain Coats
$6.00, $4.50, $2.00
Men's Rain Coats
$8.50, $7.00, $4.50, $2
Slicker oil clothing for
boys and men.
At the mill price of today-Boys'
Union Suits 50c
Girls' Union Suits 50c
Ladies' Union Suits 50c
Duchess neck, short
sleeves; high neck, long
Ladies' extra heavy
Union Suits ...7; $1.00
Men's Union Suits $1.00
Ladies' nice white win
ter weight Separate
Garments ........ 35c
Ladies' wool Union
Suits, $3.50, $4 Suits
. . at Half Price.
Ladies' and Girls' Coats'
At Reduced Prices
Only a few left; we
want to clean up entire
ly, so we have marked
them away down.
NEW MILLINERY AT REDUCED PRICES
Visit our Millinery Department, in rear room; Nice
New Hats. The very newest Ornaments and
Feathers.. Our prices always the lowest and now at
All goods in this advertisement are priced less than
the wholesale cost of today.
240 and 246 COMMERCIAL STREET
Chiljy, changeable .-.
- weather? A good-.,
oil heater will keep
you warm andcosy. -
"A gallon of Pearl Oil gives"'
. 9 hour of smokeless, odor
less, cheerful heat. :
Prices: $3.75 to $7.75:
$7.50, $10, $12.50, $15.00
All splendid good val
ues. Good all wool suits
at these low prices.
Men's Work Shirts 50c
Men's half wool Socks,
pair 12 l-2c
. Men's heavy all wool
No advance in prices.
Cotton Blankets, at .
jCotton Blankets, full -size,
at, pair $1.25 & $1
Cotton Blankets, over
size at, pair ..... $1.50
Nice plaid Blankets
Woolen Blankets $3.75
Woolen Blankets, extra
good, at, pair . . : $6.00
3-lb. Cotton Batts, at
Feather Pillows at, each
$1.25, $1.00 and5c
75c, $1.25 and $1.50
Comforters, fine silk
olene, $1.75, $2 or $2.50
Bath.. Robe Blankets
with cords to match $3
New Fur Muffs . . $3.50
Fur Muffs at .... $2.00
Fur Neck Pieces $1.50
Fur Neck Pieces at
$3.50 and $2.50
Furs - at $5.00 swell
Men's wool Mack-
Men's and Boys' wool
Men's leather Gloves 25c .
and up. -Boys'
Men's heavy Suspend
Men's Silk Neckwear,
nice assortment. . . . 25c
Men's silk Suspenders
n Oil Heater
I 'MMo!iM II ' A ''' ' '
JOJ GAME 33 10 7
, . - - .
Outweighed From 25 to 40
r Poonds Methodists Went
U : i Down fighting
; . Stubbornly contesting every inch of
t be way to' their defensive -goal,. Wi.
lameUe's light. eleTep.-was-battered-to
a. 33 to 7- irazzle Saturday afternoon at
t'ortland by tile husky veteran all-stars
representing -Multnomah Amateur. AtUt
let ic dub. ' . . ....
-The loeul yarsitylads -were severely
pandicapped in the. odds,, for the.Mult-tLomaJi-partisans
of the beef trust out
weighed the collegians on an average
if iii to 40" pounds to tt "man, thus mak
in;; it impossible to burrow -the club
men's' line for substantial gains in such
a sea of mud and water. Added to this,
waijr thb 'disadvantage of being obliged
to play . practically . two Multnomah
teams, as Coach liurlburt of M. A. A.
C.l sunt in. sufficient substitutes dur
ing the contest to make an entirely
new lineup to entertnin Mathews' fight
inn;- cohorts before time was called at
the close. The fact that no score occur
red during the third quarter shows that
Methodist fight even overcame the lat
ter obstacle for a while at least. How
ever, no excuses are needed, for Mult
nomah had a team that truly had the
edge on Willamette in dynamic foot
After 10 minutes of preliminary see
saw tactics, Multnomah worked 'the bull
down to Willamette's lii-yard line.
Here the clubmen negotiated u for
ward pass over the goal line on wliU-f.
Donaldson of their left end fell, there
by scoring first blood. Score Multno
mah (i, Willamette 0. Jt was not des
tined to remain for long, however, for
ione Harold Dimick, a freshman half
back who replaced Teall whose frnr
I hired collurbonc was ngain injured, cele
jhrated his arrival in the game in' a
decidedly sensational mnnner. Orosvcv
I nor of Willamette hud just punted
somo ;!0 yards to Day of II. A. A. C.
1 who returned the ball 2(1 yards. On the
I next play a line buck resulted in a
fumble and before the mist had rolled
jup yonder from the puddle where the
play was staged Halfback Dimick had
j recovered and had sprinted !il ynrds
I around right end for a coveted touch
down. Orosvcnor kicked goal, thereby
j leaving the quarter's score in Willani
I The second quarter was another tir"
I for a costly fumble and offside penalty
I gave Multnomah the ball on the xht
isity's 3 yard line. Two linebucks found
a stonewall defense but the next play
made an opening and the winged lir
team nntt rjajged a second touchdown.
A few minutes later a third score fol
lowed as the collegians, although fight-
ling valiantly, were unable to stop the
i pounding or ine .Multnomah mai-ninc.
Score lust half M. A. A. C. 20. Willam
.Substitutions of the third quarter did
not altor the score, fur the varsity
kept its goal immaculnte and even gave
the rooters opportunities to loosen up
with the ball in Multnomah 's defensive
territory occasionally. Line smashes or
the new lite in the Multnomah line be
gan to be felt in the lust quarter and
the new M. A. A. C. backficid smash
ed the vaisity line for two touchdowns.
The last touchdown was sheer luck for
Multnomah as it came with but four
seconds remaining to rday.
As all of the Willamette team nlaved
like demons it was almost impossible
to pica, out ine sturs., iiartlctt put up
a gritty fight despite numerous knoek
outs. i!s the clubmen's lineup continu
ally changed a game average off their
players' ability is futile. Os Day and
Ptreibig seemed the principal actors
in the Sargossa sea of sawdust. The
gamo closed the season for W. V. piny
el's as no game is scheduled for Jurkey
day this year.
The lineup: ,
Donaldson I, KB Kexfonl
Leader f.TK Klegetl
Yost 1.0 K Taylor
"ens i; I'eterson
Holde.-i KGIj Womer
Smyth RTL Tobie
Streibig UK Li Rndclifie
'Sharp Q (irosvenor
Crowell LHR booth
iHirman RHfi Teall
OsDay V partlett!
Score by periods: , i
Multnaraoh 0 14 It-; 13 .13 i
Willamette 7 0 0 O ij
1 Time of quarters, 15 minutes each. I
Officials Sam Dolan, Oregon Agri
cultural College, referee; .Stunley Dor
leske, coach Lincoln hiuh school, um
pire: Homer Jamison, coach' Jefferson
high school, linesman; flow V. Walk
,'er, Multnomah Amateur Athletic cltin,
Substitutions Multnomah Amateur
Athletic club, Jack Day for Crowell,
I"aget for Htreibig, Crowell fnr Jack
Day, Oalt for Doriusn, I'utterson for
bbarp, Tyson for Wells, Gault for Hoi
den, Lonttit for Yost, Husseirfor Ioe
nldson. Willamette, Dimick for Teall.
Scores Donaldson 1 touchdown;
IKmick, 1 touchdown, Grosvenor, 1 goal
kick; .Sharp, touchdown; .Streibig -goal
kicks; Os Iay, 3 touchdowns; Pat
terson, 1 goal kick.
Final score, Multnomah .'13, Willara
Badly Defeats 0. A. C.
' Oregon Agricultural College, Corval-
j!is, Ore., Nov. 20. There i-s no ones-
tion now of the University of Oregon 's
. supremacy in northwestern football.
mis was demonstrated yesterday after
noon on CurVlllllM fipld n.-hn tk. r m.
,'un-Yellow handed the Oregon Agricul
tural college i z to U defeat, the big
gest - score that has been made by
either eleven since the memorable days
Of 1NU. Ill .11 Till. inlrv,.,.i
coniwtitioii has been so close that one
.1.- - . k L.
ui i up umiT mis won iy a score of no
greater than 1J points.
After watching the state university
rip the Aggie line, circle the Aggie end,
and pound the Aggie backs into sub
mission, there seems little question but
that the Eugene school has rounded
out an eleven that can hold" its own
in any company.
"Shy" Huntington Was Star. 1
Huji-the field been dry this after
PURE RICH BLOOD
Bad blood, that is, Mood that is
impure- or impoverished, thin and
pale, is responsible for more ail-"
rocnts than anything else."
It affects every organ and f unction."
In some) cases it causes catarrh; in
iothers, dyspepsia; in others, rheuma
tism;, and in still others, weak, tired,
languid feelings and worse troubles. '
It ' is responsible for' run-down
conditions, and is the most common
cause. of disease, -
Hood's Sarsaparilla. is the greatest
, purifier, and. enrieher of the blood the
.world has ever known. It has been
.wonderfully -successful in. removing
scrofula and other humors, increasing
the' red-blood eorpuseles, and building
'up the whole system.- Get it today: v
noon, there '.is .no telling what; the
score might have been. Any time that
an eleven can roll up 87. points against
an 'o'ppohenV with' the mud so thick
tint the players are almost . unrecog
nizable,' it must be a great football
eleven. And any - time that a back-
Yield mnn can slide off tackle and.
thread his" May- around an end for
enough yardugc to make threo touch
downs, he must be an extraordinary
Such m "Shy" Huntington. . tie did
almost as he pleased in sifting through
the Aggie line, which was the best lit
tle sieve this young Huntington of The
1 miles has tried shaking in many a
football day. Almost every time Shy
would give it a vigorous wiggle, the
component parts would spread and he
would walk through for either yardage
Line Men Snare hi Honors.
If "Shy" was a racehorse the pre
siding judges would be barring him off
the track. Those who saw the game
at Eugene against Washington remem
ber that the aforesaid "Shy" looked
like the rankest mndder in the world.
He couldn't do anything. He must
have been saving up for Oregon's an
"Shy" and his mntes carried enough
yellow metal on their shoulders to pay
off the national debt, more or less,
and there was many a long-whiskered
individual from l.nne county who
backed the "spud" money for the sea
son on the university team, by heck.
"Shy" Huntington was, therefore,
the star of the gnino from the scoring
point, but he owes u lot to the right
side of Oregon's line, Spcllmnn, Bnrt
lett and Tcgrt,N for opening holes that
would have permitted Battery A and
all its mess wagons to parade through.
Freshmen's Absence is FeU.
The other Oregou touchdown was
made by CapUuu Johnny Beckett, who
whs filling in Johnny I'nrson's old
place at halfback. Johnny, it will be
remembered, was knocked hors do com
bat by a lot of professors who are dele
gated to uphold tho anncticity of eligi
bility in these northwestern states. The
Kugenn undergraduates thought that
the abseuce of Parsons would hurt tho
team, but ' what about the obseuce of
that bunch of freshmen that the Ag
gies are banking on next season!
There is no denying that the Aggies
would have made a better showing
with Tuffy Conn, Beverly Anderson,
Buscli and Reardon in the line-up, but
tho varsity might alio have added a
little more strength With Steers and
Strowbridgc ready to hop into the line
and fight the common enemy. The
Corvallis football mentors served up
the best they had ngninst Oregon, and
are content to lt. the result stand.
They figure like the apostle 1'nul that
they fought a good fight, and that the
defeat is not so overwhelming after all.
Mitchell is Badly Injured.
The great victory may prove a cost
ly one to tho varsity. Early in the
second quarter "Brick" Mitchell, the.
fighting left end of the Oregon team,
can have the
benefit of se
from our $15
Tail Ender Last Year Heads
the List This Season
New " York,. Nov. " 2". f'erdinand
Schupp, theyoung Giant left bander,
who stood at the tail end of the list or
pitchers in the. National league. a year
ago, is the leader of the, same- league,
through Ins work while the Chants were
making history at the close of. the 1810
season. , .
'AvrBges of the National league were
made public .today, and show that
Schupp allowed an average of loss than
one earned mn-for each game, .90 to be
. Orover Cleveland Alexander, the mir
acle worker of the Phillies, stands next
to Schupp, having allowed 1.5") earned
runs a game in the 43. contests he en
gaged in. In pitching his victories the
remarkable hurler hung up a new shut
out record by amassing sixteen of them
for the season, lie won 33 and lost 12
Kube MafquaTd, Giant castotf, was
the best of tho irooklyn pitchers,
standing third in the averages, with
1.5S earned runs u game. He won 1.1
ami lost six.
I.ee Meadows.- bespectacled slabstcr
of the Cardinals and one of the r.-nll
men in tho National league was the
season's iron man, having participated
in ill contests. Alexander heads the list
for games completed, with 3t.
Dick Rudolph of the Tirnvcs ran up
nine consecutive victories.
Jeif Tcsrenu and Larry Cheney each
showed an unbroken run of seven.
Tom ilnghes of tho Braves wns the
only hurler to accomplish n no hit no
run contest, pert'urining the stunt tt
guiust Pittsburg on June Hi.
Alexander was the strikeout kiiig,
sending 1H7 batsmen back to the bench
by the whiff route. Larry Cheney of
Brooklyn followed with Hit). Fred Ton
ey cliiiibcd out of the beaten path by
tanning eleven butsiucu in one after
noon becume enmeshed in u, scrinnnuge and
when they pulled him out, it was dis
covered that he had two cracked ribs
and a liudly torn back muscle, which
muy keep him out of the gnrio at i
l'usadciia January 1, against the L'ni-;
crsity of Pennsylvania. '
Bezdek prided himself on his flank-!
nru Miti'hiill lillrl 'tVolil't u itt'ii tun
of the bast in the northwest and they
have rendered yeoman service in the
past. Now Tegnrt and a substitute
may have to fight the future bat
tles of the Bc.dek crew jigainst the
Multnomah club next Thursday, and
the sons of William Pcnn at Pusndenn
tho first of the year.
Multnomah Club Team
Tramples Gritty Willamette
I Portland, Ore., Nov. 2(1. Pounding
I Willamette university's line down nl't
Jer down, after resorting to the oiial
route for its first touchdown, the Mult
i niiiunh Amateur Athletic club football
'eleven tranmplcd over the gritty Wil
lamette university team Saturday nfter
1 noon in" the Winged M" stadium for
' a .'i.'l to 7 victor-.
! A sensational 51-yard run by Half
back Dimick, just after he had re
; placed Booth, who had his shoulder
'injured, saved the Willnmette team
j from a whitewash. Dimick had just
taken his place on the defensive when
the Multiiiimnh team started an off
' tackle play, with Crowell carrying the
ball. The Multiiomuh back fumbled
Clothes to Fit The Weather-
It is healthier this rainy weather than any other time of the
year in Oregon provided you are properly clothed.
We have the nice fleecy all wool garments that will protect you
from the rain or cold
HART SCHAFFNER & MARX
$20 $25 $30
BISHOPS ALL WOOL CLOTHES
$15 $20 $25
In both Suits and Overcoats, are made from all-wool materials
and will give you genuine satisfaction and comfort.
Our UNDERWEAR is selected from the best quality of all wool
and mixed worsted yarns, made by firms that have stood the test
for 50 years Winsted, Cooper. and B. L. is standard the coun
Mon' SALEM Man'S
t WOOLEN MILLS
Rainy Weather Supplies
For the workingman
RAIN OVERCOATS j
The kind that are cravenetted so as to keep the
. water out.
YOUR WINTER SUIT
awaits your call at our store. We can fit you and
please you both in price and quality, come and look
them over, we invite comparison.
We handle the best that can be had, and
Corner State and Liberty Streets
The House that Guarantees Every Purchase.
and Dimick recovered the, ball in the
open field and then skirted down the
sidelines for the touchdown, uutspriut
ing the Multnomnhs tof a distance of
Fie'd Resembled n Swamp.
The game was played under the worst
of conditions. The field resembled a
swamp as the result of the lieuvy rain
fall und nil during the first half the
rain spattered down on the crouched
backs of tho players. The ball was
slippery, but despite. this fact fumbles
were not numerous. ;
The Multnomah team showed the cf
facts of the training uuder Doc Clough,
for not nunc during the game wus timu
taken nut for the "Winged M" team.
The team work showed the effects of
the coaching under the club's mentors,
headed by "Hpec" Ilnilburt.
DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL
BEING YOU HESULT3
""" Rl Prompt Service
At Portland Multnomah club v.
At Seattle Washington vs. Califir
uiu. At Walla Walla Washington Stn'e
At l.os Angeles Oregou Aggies v-.
V. s. c.
At Kverett, Wash. leffersnn hili
vs. Kverett high.
At I.ogau, I'tuh Idaho vs. l.'tuli A.-gies-