OCR Interpretation

Palatka daily news. [volume] (Palatka, Fla.) 1919-1994, October 31, 1921, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Florida

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78001466/1921-10-31/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for PAGE NO. 4

Silent Eleven of
St. Augustine Too
Much for Putnam
The school for tho deaf and dumb
of St. Augustine won from the Put
nam High School yesterday aftor
noon by a score of 19 to 0 in a hard
fought game of football. The game
was much closer contested than the
score would indicate.
The Deaf and Dumb boys scored
a touchdown in each of the first
three quarters of the game, but fail
ed at the goal kick after touchdown
two out of three times.
The Deaf and Dumb School had
excellent interference and used a de
layed pass which seemed to cause
the local lads much trouble in solv
ing. They worked one long forward
pass vhieh materially aided them
in securing one touchdown.
In the 3rd and 4th periods the
Putnam High School carried the ball
dowTiji-the field for some substantial
gains. On on out of bounds play,
Jarrett carried the ball down the
field for 40 yards, which was the lon
gest run of the game. Arnold Wa
terman at end was a tower of
strength at end on both offense and
defense and Alfred Waterman played
a heady game at center.
The local boys still need to learn
the art of making interferences for
the man carrying the ball, and when
this has been perfected they will be
come a scoring machine which other
High School teams will need1 to fear.
Florida Wins From
Howard With Ease
(By AMMdated FreM.
Montgomery, Ala., Oct. 29. Flo
rida took the measure of Howard
college here today 34 to 0. The game
began' and ended in a drizzling rain
and the field was a sea of mud. The
Gators showed their class over their
lighter opponents by only allowing
Howard one first down in the entire
game and Howard never had the ball
in Florida's territory. -But four funr
bles occurred in spite ox the wet
ball and Florida's backfield made re
peated gains through the line push
ing ovfr five touchdowns and theeat
ening Another as the game was called.
Touchdowns lor Florida, Dixon,
Duncan 2, Carlton, Pomercy. Goals
from touchdown, Dixon 4.
Duval Crushes St. Pete
St. Petersburg, Oct.1 29. Out
weighing the locals 23 pounds to a
man, Duval's high school football
eleven ' hammered St. Petersburg
High for a 39 to 0 victory today. Du
val's first touchdown came on the
third play of the game when Edwards
broke through for 40 yards and the
DeLand Finishes Strong
DeLand, Oct. 29. DeLand Hiprh
came from behind after the second
period today and defeated Ocala
High 22 to 13. Ocala had the locals
13 to 3 at the end of the second
period, but during the latter periods
they assumed the offensive and held
Ocala without further scoring. Ta
tum's excellent work for DeLand was
featured by a drop kick fro nithe 40
yard l'ne.
Football Results
Pittsburgh 28, Pennslyvanla 0.
Princeton 34, Virginia 0.
Tulane 10, Univeruity of De
troit .14. , : .
Navy 21,v Bethany 0.
Army 53, Suspuehana 0.
Yale 45, Brown 7.
LaFayette 35, Rutgers 0. '
Cornell 59, Darmouth 7.
Georgetown 28, George Wash
ington 0.
Georgia 7, Auburn 0.
Wisconsin 35, Minnesota 0.
Iowa 13, Perdue 6.
Michigan 3, Illinois 0.
Swathmore 6, Muhlenburg 7.
Boston College 0, Fordham 0.
Vanderbilt 14, Tennessee 0.
University of Kentucky 0,
Sewanne 6.
N. C. State 7, V.MX 7.
Chicago 35, Colorado 0.
Indiana 7, Notre Dame 28.
Florida 34, Howard 0.
Washington & Lee 3, Virginia
Polly 0.
Newberry 33, Wofford 21.
Furman 42, Citadel 0. ,
California 1 4, Washington
State 0.
Maryland 7, North Carolina 16.
Harvord 0, Centre 6.
Georgia Tech 7, Penn. State 28.
Penn State Too
Much for Tech's
Golden Tornado
Splendid Pragram
at Baptist Union
Given Yesterday
A splendid program was rendered
at the second day's session of the St.
John's River Baptist Union yester
day, the attendance being unusually
large and evincing the deepest inter
est in the subjects under discussion
The mission question, local and
general, was prominently situated
on the program all day. Dr. A. A,
Holmes, enlistment agent for the
union, mad ethree practical and use
ful talks on this very vital subject,
Other fine addresses were delivered
by Rev. E. L. Shuler, pastor of the
Green Cove Springs church, Rev. Wy.
ley F. Martin, of the Rodman charge,
Rev. T. J. Knight, of Shilo and Rev.
W. H. Wilson, of Hastings. Layman
who took part in th ediscussions
were J. E. Taylor, of Green Cove
Springs, J. T. Hancock, of Bostwick,
W. E. Baker of Lake Geneva and
At the noon hour the ladies of the
First Baptist church served a boun
tiful dinner for the visitors. Thanks
were extended to them for this splen
did service. Miss Cecilia Nolan, of
Jacksonville delivered an extremely
interesting address.
It was decided to hold the next
meeting of the Union at the Shiloh
church, Green Cove Springs. Dr. A.
A. Holmes, of Orlando, will preach
tonight. There will be a splendid
program Sunday on Sunday School
work, followed by a sermon at 11 a.
by Rev. W. F. Martin. At 2:30
E. H. Collier, of Palatka, will be or
dained a deacon.
"Hy Aiwnplntert Prof.
, New York, Oct. 29. Penn State's
Stalwart football warriors swept
around, through and over the fight
ing Georgia Tech eleven at the Polo
Grounds today. The final score, State
27, Tech 7, shows how markedly the
Penn outclassed the widely heralded
Golden Tornado.
The feature of the game was a
thrilling 85 yard run by Killinger,
State's fast quarterback, who caught
a kick-off on his fifteen yard line
and never stopped until he had squir
med through the Tech team and
planted the ball back of the south
erner's goal.
Barron and Harlan, the stellar line
plungers from Dixie, were watched
too closely to get started. At the
beginning of the game Tech promis
ed great things by ripping State's
defense to pieces and carrying the
ball on a steady march for sixty-five
yards for a touchdown. That was the
only time in the game that Tech
showed winning form.
Do you know Cho-Cho? You never
have seen him? Cho-Cho is the fun
niest man you ever met. He is just
like a clown at the circus only you
get to know him very much better
and he introduces you to his best
friends. You will be glad to meet
Sammy Spinach, Tom Turnip and
Charlie Carrot and there are Rosie
Apple, Mr. Whole-Wheat Bread and
Cow-in-the-Meadow, too, who tell the
boys how to be the strongest boys
jn the neighborhood and if the girls
take his advice, they will turn into
the prettiest, liveliest girls in their
' What the papers say:
In one hand he carried a nfetal
scales, and on the other arm, a mar
ket basket filled with green vegeta
bles. From the midst of them peeped
a sauce-pan and a pint bottle of milk.
"Hello Children," h ecalled, as he
alighted from his coach, and he trip
ped over an imaginary obstacle, near
ly loosing his hold on the market
basket. "O, Ho!" says he, "I almost
lost my dinner that time; these veg
etable are precious. I eat them to
make me grow big and strong." And
so he started his program.
Cho-Cho's first laugh creates an
atmosphere of understanding, of hap
piness, and jollity. His reforms are
as magic.
Be sure and see that all the boys
and girls in your neighborhood get
to hear Cho-Cho.
Gainesville Wallops Hillsborough
Gainesville, Oct. 29. Gainesville
High left no doubt as to its stat
football championship contentions
when it defeated Hillsborough High
28 to 0 here today. The Tampa boys
frequently made their yardage but
found the local defense mipregnable
at the critical stages. The broken
field running of Vickery, for Gaines
ville, was an outstanding feature o:
the game.
Columbia High Idle
Bartow, Oct. 29. Columbia High
remained idle today because of the
last minute postponement of their
scheduled , game with Summerlin
Institute of Bartow. Sumerlin was un
able to get away for the trip it is
Leon High Beats Thomasville
Tallahasteee, Oct. 29. Leon High
bad little difficulty in outclassing
Thomasville, Ga., High in their foot
ball game 'here today winning 27 to
O. The visiters never carried the ball
beyond Leon's 35 yard line.
Orlando,.; Oct. 29.-
-Rollins college
defeated te Orlando American Le
gion team llhere this afternoon, 31 to
6. A formejr contest between the-two
elevens resulted in a 0 to 0 tie. ' '
A large number of members of
Pert Hodge Post. Amcr'.can l.e'ion
met the Southern Railway train last
ni;"nt when it arrived from Lake City
and accorded Post Adjutant Roberts,
of the Lakeland post of the legion,
a noisy welcome. He and his pretty
bri.le were placed in a car and driven
about the city in a big procession of
cars loaded with legionnairies armed
.v!th all sorts of noise making de
vices. After a circuit of the crowed
streets the couple went to a hotel
for the night.
New Books at the Library
Philosophy: Wilson, Woodrow.
"When a Man Conies to Himself."
Fine Arts: Beach, Rex Ellingwood.
"Oh, Shoot!"
Literature: Curtis, George William.
"The Public Duty of Educated Men."
ters of Travel."
History: Hodges, F. W. "Hand
book of American Indians North of
Manager Graham, of the Southern
Utilities, announced last night that
current will be shut off this morning
from 10 to 11 o'clock for the pur
pose of making needed repairs at
the power plant. Ail patrons are
asked to make their arrangements
"Let B. & B. DO IT.'
Georgia Rallies
and Wins, By Lone
Score, froYri Auburn
" I By Aaancintrii rn-.
Columbus, Oct. 29.Outplayed for
the first three pef6ids, Georgia Uni
versity rallied in the last few minutes
of play here today and forced its
way through the Auburn line for a
lone touchdown that gave them a 7
to 0 victory.
Randall, a freshman quarterback,
substituting for the injured FJtts,
carried the ball across and it was
his long twisting forward pass for
some 30 yards to Hartley, that start
ed the rally. The fierce Auburn tack
lers downed Hartley in his tracks
on hte fifteen yard line, but the
Georgia bulldog knew victory was
in its grasp and smashed through.
Randall dived over just outside left
tackle for th elast four yards and
Pew kicked the goal.
The Palatka Community Service
Band under the direetin of G. M.
Shearouse, Jr., will render the usual
concert on the court house square
Sunday afternoon beginning promptly
at 3:30. The program being well ar
ranged is expected to be one of the
best yet rendered by the new Palat
ka b and. Popular numbers are not
programmed and will be played on
request. Tre program is as follows:
March, "Bombasto," Farrar
Overture, "Hungarian Comedy"
,' H . Kella-Bella
Serenade, "Sweet Repose," Rockwell j
Selection, "H. M. S. Pinafore,"
Trombone Novelty, "Lassua Trom- j 1
bone," -
Concrt Waltz, "Sobre Las Olas,"
(Over the Waves) Rosas
March, "Washington Grays'
Florida East Coast
Flagler System
Departure of passenger trains from
Palatka, Union Station, for East P
latka, daily:
No. 101 10:10a.m. No. 1081:40 p.
No. 1054:50 p.m. No. 107 5:55p.
Arrival and departure of passenger
trains at East Palatka Station.
No. 29 Miami Local ll:45a.m,
No. 85 Havana Special 5:15p.m.
No. 37 K. West Express.. 11:13p.m.
No. 38 K. West Express.. 6:10a.m.
No. 86 Havana Special..-.. 10:42a.m.
No. 30 Miami Local 5:15p.m.
Trains 85 and 86, through, between
New York and Key West, via A. C. L.
north of Jacksonville; dining car ser
vice. Trains 37 and 38, through slee
per New York and Miami, S. A. L.
north of Jacksonville.
J. D. RAHNER, G. P. A.
Out of town Kodak finishing re
turned the same day received.
Dr. J. E. Thornton
x.Ray Phone 313
Merryday Bldg
Has Plenty of Punch, But No Kick
It is cool and re
freshing in hot
wea t h e r and
thirst quenching
in cold weather.
It hits the spot
all the time.
OnSale at Soda Foun
tains andjcold drink
Atlantic Grocery Co.
Wholesale Distributors Palatka, Florida
J rT LndlvAl Atk your Ilmcglst lor A
,MI1" m n' '"'J mcUlliAVr
t-rvS I""", soaif'l with l:iuo KilAxin.
yA V.-l Tiiko no other. Jlur nf Tonp "
I .Jf IIAM"M IIKANU ril.l.H. f, 25
yeats l:nownts Lest, Safebt, Always Relia1 le
Practical Accountant j
Is holding classes in j
nroll Now Complete Course $50 j
All Occupational License Tax for
1921-22 were due on October 1st, and
payable at the City Clerk's office.
Al! such license tax not paid by
October 31st, will be turned over to
the Chief of Police for collection
with additional expenses of collect
ing same added.
City Tax Collector.
Oct. 20th, 1921. lOt.
Tiverton Furniture Co.
Our Fall Showing is now on Display
tower Prices and Easy Terms
Buy Your Stoves Here Now!
Now is the time to prepare for cold weather; a complete stock
of ranges, stoves and heaters, including gas, wood and coal.
Cook Stoves priced from : $20.00
Coal and Wood Ranges priced as low as $75.00
Wood and Coal Heaters as low as : $12.50
Club as low as $1.00 week. Come in now and let us show you
our stoves and heaters. You will be pleased.
Complete showing in Bedroom Suits, all popular woods,
complete suits
$150 $250 $300
Terms $3 Cash, ?1 Week
Come in now and pick out the
machine you like best make
your first payment of just $3
and then make your payments
at the rate of $1 weekly. We
will deliver your machine to
gether with the six selections
which are a part of this special
order. You can choose the six
selections now and they will
be delivered with your machine.
$83.50 Model for $69 50
Furniture Specials For This Week
Bissels Carpet Sweepers $4.50
Medium Sized Oil Heaters $7.00
Large Oak Bureau $18.00
Waffle Irons i $1.98
Aluminum Percolator 95c
Ocedar Mop and Bottle Polish $1.50
Galvanized Tubs $1.00
Enamel Water Pails 100
Sheet Iron Heaters .. $2 98
36 In. Grass Rugs 25
9 x 12 Congoleum Rugs $17.50
6 Qt. Enamel Pot g9c
6 Qt. Aluminum Pot
Linoleum Remnants, yard
Oil Opaque Duplex Shades
Hot Spot Gas Heaters
Three Piece Rattan Livingroom
Upholstered Seats and Backs
Full Size White Iron- Bedsteads

xml | txt