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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 31, 1920)
THE OREGON SUNDAY JOURNAL,: PORTLAND, SUNDAY MORNING, : OCTOBER 31,. 1C20:
C CUM 1?;?
on con GRID
California j Efeven. Plunges to
V Triumph in Final Period
. After 0. A. C -Ties Score.
(Cautioned from Pl On)
backe gained yard after yard by their
, Nlabett. who did mW of the kicking
for the Bears, outpunted McKenna by
quite a martin, although McKenna'a
kicking in the game was much better
" than ha did aaainat Waahlngton a week
t Tha Aggies suffered the loss of 70
yards in penalties. They were penal
ised several times for offside plays.
California was penalised 43 yards, two
penalties being called for holding-.
HUITH HAS GREAT TEAM
' To be beaten by a gridiron aggrega
tion such aa California la no disgrace
for a team. Smith has a regular scor-
-;. ing machine strong on the defense and
very powerful of attack.
". California got the jump at the start,
when Rose's kickoff went but IS yards.
Tha Bears were held for downs and an
exchange of punts followed. After the
Aggies were penalised five yaYds
'Toomey broke away for a 21-yard gain
'on d criss-cross play and was downed
"on the Aggies' three-yard line, lum
Hlng tha ball aa he went down. Hughie
'McKenna recovered it. ' McKenna punt
ed and Toomey ran the ball back to
tha . Aggies' 22-yard line. California
then began a line attack that put the
ball Inside the Aggies' 10-yard line,
when Beaver fight stopped them. Cali
fornia then resorted to forward pass
ing, but their attempt was loai when
Sprott passed the ball over tha end
lhia high over Muller'a head.
BQSE MISSING CHANCE
i-'l From the 20-yard line McKenna
punted to midfild. Rose recovering the
.kick when Toomey fumbled. A for
ward pass followed, but Rose missed an
excellent opportunity to tally when ha
dropped the ball.
.jBose Just got bin finger tips on the
will and It looked for a moment aa
'hough n would hold It. An exchange
H.punU followed and McKadden com
peted apuns for 10 yards and Wood
fimpleted another for seven, but the
leavers were held and McKenna was
M A ECft ON GOAL LINE
TalungV possession of the ball on the
Aggies' 34-yard line, California began
an attack) that led to the first touch
down, afljer three line bucks, Berkey
completed (a pass for nine yards, giving
the Bears first down. Hodler was In
jured on this play and was taken out
of the game.
Right at the start of the second period,
Sprott completed a short pass to Erb,
, and Sprott gained one yard on an end
run. The Agates broke up a pass and
McKenna punted to rhidfleld, but the
Beara started their march over again.
Sprott and Toomey made yardage In
three downs and a 13-yard forward pass
from Sprott to Toomey, with a five
yard .penalty on the following down,
put the Blue and Gold team on the Ag
gies 21-yard line. Sprott broke through
on a split buck for 10 yards and on tha
next down the Aggies were penalized
again. This put the Bears 'In'; shape "to
; score and Sprott carried tn Dan Six
I yards around the Aglea' right end for
, aj touchdown. Toomey kicked the goal,
r i California made first down twice dur-
lhg the remainder of the period, but was
never close to scoring. In the first
half. California gained first down eight
times against once' for the Aggies.
At the start of the second half after
an exchange of kicks, California made
yardag twice,' but Bob Stewart, broka
up their mtfrch by Intercepting a pass. ...
McKenna and Niabett exchanged punta
a ' coupla of times, then the ' Aggie
started to buck tha Una and succeeded
In breaking through for a first down, but
(hey were set back by a 15-yarl penalty.
McKenna caught the Bears napping on
a ciisa-croas and gained 14 yards and
Kasberger went. over for 4 more, but
anather holding penalty put the Aggiee
back again. After J.wo downs, tha Ag
gies pulled their Halloween prank,
McCart was substituted for Clark and
McFadden started for the bench,-Clark
slipping off the field on tha West aide
of the gridiron. Whan McFadden reach
ed the east .end of. tha field, McKenna
shot a long forward pass and "Mac"
started down the field. It was- only
Sprott' s speed that prevented, the Aggies
from scoring.. The Aggies then were
stopped in an end run and failed on a
AGGIES CBOSS IIHE
It looked dark for them but California
waa penalized five yarda and it gave
tha .Aggies first down on the 15-yard
line.' as the period ended.
At the start of the third period a pasa
from Kasberger to Wood put the Aggies
on the California elx-yard line. Harold
McKenna took Wood's place at full
back. On the first play, after a 5-yard
penalty against California for offside,
Harold McKenna carried the ball over
The teams surged back and forth In
the Aggies' territory for several minutes
and then Sprott and Muller completed a
pass on a third down. Sprott gained five
yarda. Andy Smith then shot Morrison,
one of hla crack subs. Into the line and
Toomey and Morrison gained yardage. .
The Bears tried to break through on
split and cross bucks but the Aggies
held them and then 'Toomey dropped
back and made a field goat making the
score 10 to 7.
After receiving the kick off the Aggies
opened up a forward pass that netted
ft - H ,
; 6 !. i
all the appearances of a steam
The House Without
No Flu or Vent Nacaasary
Cost le an Hour to
We Have a Consignment for Imme
THE HEAT SHOP
Office and Salesroom:
275 Salmon Street
Is Sunday a Day
of Rest for You?
Or do you spend hours preparing
and serving Sunday dinner Sun
day Dinner at
THE PORTLAND HOTEL
will mean a rest for you as well as for your family. Everything is
done to make the occasion truly enjoyable for you.
Evening Dinner. .. .$1.50 Noonday Lunch.... 75c
RICHARD W. CH1LDS, Manager; C D. SCHREITER, Assistant Man.
f 1IIIIIIIIIII llltll IIIIl I II I1IIII lllllllllllltllllllllll! IIII IIII IIIIIIII llllltlllllllllllllimiis.-
IYOUR NEW WATCH IS HERE, READY
vrOK YOUK llNbrtLTriOlN
i For your convenience we have
. aasembled the largest stock of
ZZ ' reliable watches in Portland. At
S this writing the lines are moat
2 '.; complete whether it Is the
. small or fancy shaped wrist
.' watch for milady ; the railroad
; grades ; the ultra thin model so
.popular with professional men,
r; or the mora 'ordinary sites, we
!Sj have them In any slse or grade
S3 ' and at reasonable prices.
. Later on many of tha most de-
sirable grades will be hard to
3 . find.
; Look them over now and make
your selection for Christmas
1 STAPLES The Jeweler-Optician 1
5 ' 266 MORRISON ST.. Betwean 3rd and 4th E
them nearly yards, bat Erb broke Bp
ujo fwrca 07- intercepting a pass. -
' Morriann thn rmntA I a MkITmh,
who Juggled the ball and rambled when
a 10 ran. tiaii was down line
a flaah on the ball and; recovered It.
next two downs California pus the ball
on xne one root una, Morrison carrying
It ever on the last down.
After tha klrJr-nff rmili ItntitMrtnrA
made several changes in his lineup and
m oeavora suurea another pass attack,
but time baited their march, although
McFadden had an opportunity atmUar
to Roee'a In the first period to score.
The Aarrtea mad first ifnn im
during the game, while California moved
tue siaaes 13 times, . i
UNKDP AND STJMMABT
Calierais Pedtioa Oresoa Aacin'
Bert.r. . . ....... .LKB.,, . ,: . Km
P Hl.,.i Bw.il
I0" C 8Urt
"J?" (..RRb. ..Chrixtomca
MeMdlaa BT CwweU
S ......EL Mcrtdden
Krn rk u v .' - u.p
TootMT,.... RL'.'..V Hodler
N .rw Wood
.?i,,00r-T1Uorni- Morrboa for NU-
hett Tfsill fne Hmw TUI. O i a a
' j t vacua w gjroth. Vr. m..
C 8nmm tor Hodler, McCart for Clar. Clark
aKtACBaaaai WT DUU, rLWJ-
di for Btcwart, lMlh for Bom, Johruon for
Scot hT VrrinAm Cm H tn, U ATA1 fk.i f
o. a. g. b-o-o-7-r :
TouchdowD Cllfornl. flprott tad Morri
on. O. A. C. lUrold McKrniu.
. , Ooal ktek Toomer 2. Cnnrall 1. Drop
OfUeUli Georf Tsraell. re ft ret; Plowden
StoU, tunpire; George A. Anderson, headUaei
mn: A. C Woodward, field jodi.
ConMuiiity. Hall in
Phoenix Is Gaining
Ashland, Oct. 10. The members of
the Presbyterian church at Phoenix
served a chicken dinner on Wednesday
evening in Community hall, attended
by more than 200 from Medxord, Ash
land, Talent and vicinity.
Community hall at Phoenix la becom
ing one of the most popular meeting
places In this part of the valley. The
funds raised at this dinner will be used
to improve the building.
A series of community affairs looking
to the fostering of -the community social
spirit along the lines followed by pro
gressive communities over the country
has been programmed for the coming
winter. ': A men's '(Brotherhood club"
has been-." organized. '
The first card party on this season's
calendar, given on the fortnightly ladles'
day at the Klka hall, was a large affair,
with Mrs. F. G. Swedenburg and Mrs.
J. H. McGee aa hostesses.
EE8IDE5CE SECTIONS FOB
Reports from residence sections
throughout the city show that Herbert
Gordon is the favorite candidate of the
voters. ( Paid advertisement Gordon-for-Mayor
club: Ralph Coan, pres.; C
C Stout, aecy,).
Sandy, Oct. JO. The Bandy Lumber
company of Brightwood is . putting m
a high lead for logging. It will be 200
feet high. Ernest Harris of Sandy will
be the climber. - .
t Ma moaTMwarr
Portland Is the Cleanest City Morally-of
the 444 Rated by the United States
Seep It First
(Paid Adr.by Mayor Baker ReelecUon Committee, Barge Leonard) -
CONGRATULATIONS are tiU pouring in, from thoe who are
encouraging the development here of a bank that IS "differ
ent" upon our record breaking achievement of
Every officer, director, stockholder and employe of. this bnk fully appreciates this
feeling of widespread interest and desires to sincerely thank those who share in it.
We will endeavor to merit from the people a rapid and substantial growth in ap
preciation of "Broadway Service" and the volunys of our deposits.
Accounts opened or deposits made for regular savings any time up to November S
will draw interest from November 1 at the rate of
"A Bank for
Well Known Portland At
torney Indorsed by
Prominent Business Men
of This City.
We are please.1 that J. J. JOHN
SON has announced himself as a
candidate for the office of Attorney-General.
He is well and favor
ably known, is recognized as. a
trustworthy, capable and honest
man. We commend him to the
voters of the state is a man whose
judgment and advice will be safe
and sound, and who wilt enforce
the law without fear or favor.
DR. EMMET DRAKE
C L. SEAQUEST
CHAS. K. FUNN
C. W. NOTTINGHAM
DAVID L. POVEY
JOHN M. A. LAUE
M. A. DEHUFF-
J. M. BURROUGHS
E. H. BUUJVANT
FRED C KING
N. J. BERGMAN
WM. C. MeCLURE
JNO. C. ECO FT
WILLIAM H. CREIGHTON
ARTHUR R. KING
J. A. MaeTARNAGHAN
A. R- BULLIER
F. S. FIELDS
T. J. GLEIE
GEO. C. HAYNER
FRANK W. WINN
F. W. TORGLER
OTTO J. HOATS
M. C. SMITH
F. S. PIERCE
A. D. LUNDGREN
F. A. DALEY
ISAAC E. STAPLES
W. C. HODGDON
CHARLES E. SHORT
C. L. GOODRICH
R. W. GILL
C. P. MILLER
E. A. TRUEBI OOD
H. W. ALDRICH
DR. H. R. BIERSDORF
No name will be on ballot.
When 'you vote put in
J. J. JOHNSON
The restful tune of an old love song or the lively strains of a danct
give added pleasure when played by the Cheney. The Cheney re
veals the spirit of the original selection. Music from the Cheney
has unusual pureness of tone, fidelity and resonance and reveals
the beautiful shades of harmony as created by (he artist when the
record was made.
.The superiority of the Cheney is readily recognized when you hear
It come in the Cheney will delight you.
G. Fa eTohnson Piano Co
149 Sixth Street Portland
For the Good of the Service
The Fire Department Needs Experienced Men
Because of a weakness in the city charter, men who en
listed in their country's service and have been reinstated,
and men who returned to the service and remained dur
ing the war when the city, needed firemen most, must
lose their positions unless the voters change the law.
The city council and civil service board say
correct the law
On the City Ballot
Vote X 506 Yes
(Paid Adv. bv Civil Servlea Commutes, Edw. Boatrlght, Chalrmaa)
AN ENDORSEMENT OF
We believe that Portland has ah opportunity afforded
in this election to dd something that few cities have
ever had the opportunity of doing that is, to get a
real business man to manage the city's business.
We are absolutely convinced that if Portlanders real
ized this that they would "overwhelmingly take a d-
vantage of it. -Jliat opportunity is to elect Herbert
Gordon, one of Portland's ablest and most construc
tive business men, mayor. -
Herbert Gordon, we know, has the nerve and ability
to achieve very heavy reductions in the city's expen
ditures without sacrificing efficiency. He has the
practical business experience and the knowledge of
public affairs required to enforce a program of econ
omy. The fact that the 1921 budget, if allowed, will
add more than $2,500,000 to the cost of city govern
ment, as compared to 1917, clearly shows.the need of
a strong, proved business executive-as the city's head.
And Mr. Gordon, we believe, is the only candidate
capable of carrying through such a policy. He has
always been a constructive force in Portland. The
record of his personal and business life is clean.
Portland, we believe, needs a new leadership and a
new policy a policy looking toward tax reductions
rather than a continuation of war time extravagances.
Therefore we bespeak fullest consideration of his
high qualifications by our fellow voters.
THOS. H. EDWARDS,
President Edwards Furniture Co.
J. ALLEN HARRISON,
H. R. ALBEE,
J. C. VEAZIE,
Veazie, McCourt & Veazie
A. E. GANTENBE1N,
Pres. Independent Cracker Co.
MRS. JOSEPHI'E OTHUS,
President Housewives League
I. M. WALKER,
President Behnke-Walker Busi
B. LEE PAGET,
F. n. clark;
F. N. Clark & Co.
C. L. M'KENNA,
Supreme Secretary, United
MRS. ALEX. THOMPSON,
president. Federation of Women's
DR. H. C. FENTON,
J. O. ELROD,
JUDGE M. G. MUNLY
MRS. ADA W. UNRUH
W. G. BROWN
D. C. POWELL v
FRANK L. M'GUIRE,
JOSEPH P. TAYLOR,
W. H. BUOY,
F. A. GARBADE,
J. b. WHARTON
R. E. ALLEN
E. A. M'GRATH,
F. E. TAYLOR,
Inside property investments
CHARLES W. ERTZ,
CHESTER A. SHEPPARD,
S. S. PRENTISS, '
E. A. MARSHALL,
GEO. -W. CALDWELL,
F. D. BRODERICK,
C. W. NOTTINGHAM,
Nottingham & Co.
GEORGE P. LENT, .
JACOB HAAS, Retired
L. M LE FEBORE,
GEORGE F. MARTIN,
Vice Pres., Dundaj Martin Co.
Frank Schmltt & Co., planing
C. 6. LINGLEY,
N. C. GREGORY,
Gregory Investment Co.
P; p. DABNEY,
H. G. UTLY,
Give Gordon Either Your
First or Second Choice Vote
This advertisement was drafted and pai3 for by ourselves, because,
we know Herbert Gordon, and know that he is ft citizen of the.
highest type and that thousands of others would be glad indeed to
subscribe to this endorsement if they only " knew him personally.
Give Gordon Either Your
First or Second Choice Vote
J-, r, SP.V ,J.V'?
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