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The evening gazette. (Port Jervis, N.Y.) 1869-1924, November 03, 1924, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031647/1924-11-03/ed-1/seq-8/

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EIGHT THE EVENING GAZETTE PORT BRVIS.-N. Y. MONDAY, NOVEMBERS. 1924 SPORTS The Port Jervis high school foot- hall t e ^ i engaged in their third “Dn^ s,o’^ tilt when they journeyed to Poughkeepsie Saturday and defeated the Brid^pe City team by 20-0. The Poughkeepsie team was rated as the best team in the Puso league A week ago Saturday they defeated Middletown to the tune of 21-13 and w e re confident of defeating P o r t’s red and black gridiron artists. B u t the Port footballers turned the tables and defeated Poughkeepsie, showing th a t they had improved over last week when they only tied the Colonial team 6-6. The red and black warxdors put up a great defense which the Bridge City players • c o u rt not penetrate. Both team s punted several times during the game but Dwyer, Port Jervis fullback outpunted Hogan of the PO'Ughkeep- sie team .' Dwyer’s punts averaged 45 .and fifty yards while Hogan’s average w^as not more than 25 or 30 yards. Jioberts showed his speed and clev­ er running wh6n he ran 35 yards be­ fore a ' Poughkeepsie tackier brought liirn down, Roberts run put the ball on Poughkeepsie’s one yard line. Crawford also showed his fleetness W h e n he stopped a Poughkeepsie back from scoring. Crawford sprinted th ir ty .yards and brought down his m an, receiving a great ovation from the large crowd that was present. Sweeney, red and black guard, show­ ed his alertness when he recovered a fumble, scoring a touchdown. F ir s t Quarter Edw ards kicks off to Schoonmaker, who ran 20 yards before he v/as downed. Port then made a. first down, gaining constantly through the Pough- keep.sie line. Poughkeepsie then held P o rt for three downs and Dwyer p u n t­ ed out of danger. Before the first quarter ended, Port had the hall on Poughkeepsie’s 15 yard line but Poughkeepsie recovered both tim es the Port players fumbled. The quar­ ter ended w ith no score for either team. Second Q u a rter Poughkeepsie was held for three down, then resorted to punting. But Kinnelly broke through and blocked the punt. Roberts thdn picked up the ball and started on his long run of th ir ty five yards, putting the ball on Poughkeepsie’s 1 yard line.-. On the next play, Roberts took the ball over for a score. P o rt’s try for extra point failed when Dwyer’s pass was block­ ed. Dwyer then kicked off to Liquori who was downed by Rheinhardt. Port held and Poughkeepsie punted but neither team scored for the rest of the quarter. Third Quarter Dwyer kicked off. Poughkeepsie failed to gain and then punted but the punt was blocked by a Poughkeepsie back. The ball rolled toward Port’s goal and Svyeeney recovered the ball for Port. Port then gained and put the ball on Poughkeepsie’s five yard line. But a fumble proved disastrous q.nd Poughkeepsie recovered. Pough- PE T KANGAKOd> m A U fPE D BY LIFE TJS CITY F I j AT, I f / HUMA?TE SOCIETY CHARGE Germs^ and French Captains Kiss Before They Stirt Working Men’s Football Matcfr in Paris PORT JERVIS WINS SECOND DUSO’ GAME High School Beats Pough­ keepsie at Football to Tune ©f 20-0 ^ISeems hard .to believe, because Oie mental i>icture one has when a kangaroo is mentioned is that of a large, wcird-looUlhg animal pro- , pellJng itself at^ g reat speed with mighty bounds. ’*But this photo, gi'aph was m a d e . ip a room in % 'house In N'.#w Y o rk C ity where ■Frank Collins |Ui charged with m a intaining the kangaroo i^intieri i^xmsutlttisrjr conditjosis, .. , _ , Several m atches between French and German football team s were played last sea,soii, the first since the World W ar, and this year sport relations between the two nations seem fast returning to a pre-war basis. Teams representing work-! ing men’s clubs m et recently in the.- French capital and before the game the captains exchangc(T traditional kiss on the cheek keepsie was held and again punted. P o rt then star|ted down the field and RADIO PROGRAM The' following is the radio program to he given Nov. 4. (Courtesy of Radio Digest) (By Asociated Press) wjuua.—^Jtsoston (SUS) 9:00—iMusical. 6:30—^Musical. 7:0—Soprano. 7:20—^Musical. 8:00'—Ever R ^ d y hour. :00—^MusiScal. 10:00— Orga; VVtiMr- (370) ^R r-Biuialo (»i») 6:30—^News. WGN—Chicago Tribune 6:00— Organ. 6:30—Concert. 8-11—Election returns. WMAQ—Chicago News (447.5) 6:00— C h icago th e a tre organ. 6:3 0— Orchestra. 8:00— E lection returns. KYA¥—Chicago (436) 6:35-10— Concert, stage revue, speeches.^^^—tjincaimao ( 4 as> lO'.OO-^Concert ,qu^irtet, instru« mental. 11:3 0— Arbian Nights. W JAX—Cleveland News (390) 6:30—Bedtime. 7:00—Concert, W E A F—New Y^ork (493) 7:00—Hears. 7:30—Soprano. 8-9—A. & P, Gyijsies. iWtix—^niew YorK taoi>) i- 6:30— O rchestra. 7:15—Current events. 8:00—Talk. 8:15— Organ. W JZ—New Y o rk (455) 6:00—^Dogs. 6:1 5—Orchestra. 7:00—W all St. Journal review. 7:10— “Economics*. 7:30— Sea songs. ' ! 8:00— Election returns. ft aJli J SCREENLAND W hat the producei's say about films to he shown a t local theatres JXEIV TliJtA T JlE Dwyer went off tackle for a score. Sweeney then . dropkicked for the ex­ tra point, m aking the score 13-0 in fa­ vor of Port. Poughkeepsie then resorted to the forw a rd passing game all through the quarter. They succeeding in putting the ball on P o r t’s 40 yard line and fumbled. P o rt recovered and on the next play, a Poughkeepsie played in­ tercepted Dwyer’s pass and ran to Port’s seven yard line before being brought down by Crawford. Pough- «Woman to W oman” Is one of the keepsie was held for eight dowrns. Most Discussed Pictures of the Yeaft Port brought the hall up the field and the quarter ended as the hall was near Poughkeepsie’s 40 yard line. ^ -rxr 4 . ^ Woman to W oman the photodra- Fourth Q u a rter m atic sensation of the year, will be the • Port through successive gains p u t' p^cial attraction presented at the he ball on Poughkeepsie’s 25 yard-j^g.^ Theatre today and tomorrow, line, Sweeney then tries for a field Ever lovely Betty Compson stars .in this magnificent production and pn goal. The pass was high, going over Sweeney’s head. Sweeney recovered and threw a pass to McCarthy, put­ ting the ball on Poughkeepsie’s five ves once more th a t her acting is, as perfect as^ h er face and form. ^he story, which was adaipted from Mich- yard line. Poughkeepsie then held'acT M o r ton’s su c c e s s f u l sta g e plaVi Port for four downs. Poughkeepsie then tried two passes, which failed, on the next play, Poughkeepsie punt­ ed. The kick was blocked and Swee­ ney recovered the ball as he was on his hands and knees. H e worked powerful in theme, quick in action and artistic in climax. It depicts the overwhelming love and supreme sac­ rifice of the vivid little dancer, De- loryse who pirouettes under the night lights of Paris and London a n d ' re- the ball over the goal line, scoring for j m a in s ^ w e e t and unspotted as the Port. Sweeney then dropkicked fo r |lilie s ’ oT her native France. Betty the extra point. P o r t kicked off to | Compson has the role of Deloryse and Poughkeepsie. Poughkeepsie then, re-1 she brings to 'the part a beauty of sorted to forward passing w ith no re- delineation which is unsurpassed even suits. The quarter ended with score 20-0 in Port’s favor. Fort Jervis Poughkeepsie McCarthy ................................... Auwater B.E. Rheinhardt ............................... Gribbon R.T. Stucker . ................................... Liquori R.G. Crawford .................................... Ryan C. Sweeney ..................................... Edwards L.G. Kinnelly ............. Thatcher L.T. Gariss ........................................ Relussi L.E. Schoonmaket ............................... Hogan Q.B. ............................... Cummings R.H.B. ........ l . h ! b ! .............................. Kelly F.B. •Referee— P u tn a ^ , . Umpire—Bauer. Head linesman—Ed Patterson,' Port Jervis. Time of quarters— 12 and IS miin- .. G ardner PALACE. THEATRE D ispu ted Honor Some authorities give cre'dit to tho U. S. S. Vincennes, a sailing frigate, as the first circumnavigating the globe, making the trip in 1829-1830, Other authorities credit the United States frigate Potomac, which made a con tinuous cruise around the world from 1831-1834. Sunday Thought Pleasure that comes unlookod-for Is thrice welcome; and, if it stir the heart, if aught be there, that may hereafter in' a thoughtM hour wake but a sigh, ’tis .treasured up among the things most preciops, and the day It came is noted as a white day in our lives.—Rogers. ■ Humanity^s D e b t to A m e r ica In 1830, according to the Depart­ ment of ' Agriculture, three hours of human labor were required to prodvjce a bushel of wheat, and now it takes ten minutes. Farm invention, largely American, is one of the greatest con­ tributions to human ease and well-toe­ ing in the last century. Generally in Agreement I am apt to think ^that men find their simple ideas agree, though in discourse they confound one another with different names.—^Locke. Also a Counter irritant A feminine nex^spaper writer says no two people can live together in matrimony without friction and with* out getting on each other’s nerves. But people inust marry, end some of tliem must liVe together, friction or no friction, nerves or no nerves.. It seems to us that under such circum­ stances children are not only a great neip, but necessary.— Houston Post- Dispatch. Tommy Hitclicock is a great polo* 9:30- _TPr>fArta?TierS.- WOR—^Newark (405) liA ii—^t'luiaaeipnia (S»5) 6:30-^Talk. 5:30—Orchestra. 6:00—Talk. w x i f —^jb'mianeipnJai (&o») 5:0 5— Orchestra. 6:00— T a lk. PittsDlirglli (336) • 6:30—Election returns. wKJAXij —^jrmsourg’jn (46a) 6*30—tl-ncle Kaybee. 6:45—gppcial. 7; 00 --- VToofio- wi»3C—^acn 6:00—PJectiop returns. 6:4 5— Orchestra. ^ ^ vv Jbt2—Spnngneia (337 ) 6:0 5— B e d tim e . 6:15—W orld m a rket survey. 6:30-10— Orchestra, talk. 10:30— Orerfin. riort-inn returns WAtij— w a snm g ton (46U) 6:00—^Election returns. (3SO) Perpetual Motion Making hay xvliile tlfe sun shines and raising mushrooms in the dark.— K.an.sns Citv Stnr. An Illinois golf association is being formed with 300 members. ' * Columbus, Ohio, has been unable to win an American association pennant TSince 1807. , • • ft California has scheduled a. football game ^ w ith Pennsylvania at Berkeley for New Year’s day. ft. • * ft John (Buddy) Ryan has been made manager of the Sacramento team. He succeeded Charley. ft ft ft J. E. Mess of. Pount^ntown, Ind., was elected captain of Purdue univer­ sity’s cross country team. ft ft ft Cincinnati’s baseball ■ club of 1868 was considered the first salaried club in the history of -baseball.- New .York Giant% have won 11- pennants since .John McGraw was signed as manager fti 1902. Prance has more than 400 feminine sport associations with an aggregate membership of 10,000 women. The election of Ralph Hills of W ashington- to captain the 1924 .Princeton track team is announced. Little Rock has purchased Shortstop* Dittm er and Outfielder Collins from Muskogee of the Western association. ♦ J * Miss Helen Cort, clever girl scuireir< of Worcester, Mass.,, cannot'sw im a stroke. In fact, sh # is afraid of thfe water. ^ r ^ *\ Cy Young, the famous bail. .JifaVer, held the major league pitching Record of 500 victories during his ! m ajor league career. ‘ ■ Fred Lake, fonner manager iof t h | Boston Braves, and catcher of a dec­ ade ago has been raadewoach of :|he H arvard second baseball team. Johnson joined the Senators iS years ago and he has been with them ever since. He always has been a willing pitcher and a hard worlcdr. * W hat Is believed to* be speed •record in biliiards is that made iii 1884 by W. J. Peall, an Englislf cuje expert, who scored a thousand paints in 44 minutes. “ ' ft ft ft Billy Papke, former middleweight champion, is the owner of a beautifnl orange ranch, with a pretty wife and three husky young boys, and every one of them can box. player. T h a t fact I s . firmly established on both 'sides of the Atlantic by thiiSv time. His father w*as a 'brilliant per-/^ former on the polo fields before him'(s and helped make international his-i<‘ fory. -. . ^ The next jmatch between Great Britain, and the United States may' see two Hitchcocks in the lineup. Tom­ my afid his younger brother. Prank. The father began training the boys for polo when they were hardly big enough to sit on the backs of their Shetland. ponies. They were bred to the saddle. Frank has been develop­ ing fast and will probably be ready for the supreme test in three years. . With Tommy Hitchcock firmly es- - tablished and his younger brother^ Frank, Eric Pedley, Robert Straw- bridge and a few others rising rapld- jy as international material, the ■ United States finds little to worry about as far as polo is concerned. Kelly Is Handy Man George Kelly’s value to the New York Nationals was demonstrated re­ cently when he went into the outfield and played such fine hall that the fans wanted McGraw to keep him out there instead of returning him to first base. Kelly voluntarily went to the outfield when so many Giant regulars and re- serves were out of service. Bill Terry- played first base with Kelly in Jh e rescue role. As Terry Is a hitter, and ail fans know what Keliy .can do, tlvs change simply* gave the Giants mofe run-getting strength. / Rimning Races in 1925 The historic North Randall race track, which for 16 years has been the home of Grand Circuit harness horse' racing, will be the scene of running horse races, as well as trotters and pacers, next summer if present plans go through. It is planned to conduct two or three running meets next summer. Win Kinnan, president, said, but they will not interfere with the Grand Cir­ cuit race.s. Under the plans the first will be held in June, for seven days. Robins Sign Kid Hurler The Brooklyn National league base- balTolub already Is preparing to bol­ ster up its pitching staff. The Robins announce the signing of eighteen-year- old L. T, Williams, who pitched this * year for the Jackson (Miss.) club- HA bats and throws left handed. Is 5 feet 11 inches and weighs 160 pounds. During the last season he won tO games and lost 7 for a percentage of .588. He issued 29 bases on balls and fanned 43 batters. by her physical loveliness. Miss Comp , son’s delineation of the role places her am o n g the foremost actresses of the world. Every facial expression every motion of her supply body adds to the reality of h e r characterization The supporting cast is unsual in that j it really supports. The entire produc­ tion is appropriately and lavishly i ] staged. All in all, “Woman to Woman is a superlative production in every j detail and one which no motion pic- , ture devotee can afford to miss. Pro- j gram also includes “Hold Everything a two reel Christie Comedy>^ and “In j j the' Good old Summer Time,” en . Aesop’s Film Fable. Fire played an expensive trick on the Palm e r photoplay • Corporation • during the filming of “The W hite Sin,’’ the big dram a of modern youth which is the attraction at the Palace Theatre tonight, “The White Sin,’’ was made in Culver City. It was a r ­ ranged w ith the Culver City Chamber of Commerce to use their fire engine and equipment for one nignt ror fire scene of the picti;ire. While the ‘ cam eram an “took it all in,” the man-1 sion “front” burned as per schedule, the big hose from the engine keeping 1 , the flames under control. Suddenly a call came for the engine from the fire ' station. A real fire had started else- ^ w h ere in Culver City, and the engine ; , was needed there! The “set” was burn ed so badly th a t a new one had to he built. . j ^ The producers had no faith in se­ cond trials, so they rented on/e of the trucks from the Los Angeles fire departm ent for a week, with a signed agreem ent tb,at it could not be remov­ ed from the lot even if all Southern , California should suddenly break ' forth into flame! To The Voters of Port Jervis: FOR-fiiStIfiCT ATf©«Nfi¥4^rORANGE COUNTY, VOTE FOR ILIiAM P. GREGG The present District Attorney resides at Newburgh. The present Sheriff resides at Newbiirgh. The present State Senator resides at Newburgh. The present County Treasurer resides at Newburgh. / The present County Clerk resides at Newburgh. Is it not about time the western section of Orange County was represented by at least one important county offiee?^ The office of District Attorney should be non-partisan, npn-poiltical. Why not FORGET POLITiCS and vote for a capable iawyer-of e^p^i^nce f o r . this office. WiUIaitt P . Gregg^s number on the votfog mdi^bliie is 14A .\ Pull down lever 14A and leave it down. 4 \ J ' )

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