Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 5, 1949 · Page 10
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 5, 1949
Page:
Page 10
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M»»on City Globe-curette, ftfasoi, City, la. Bowling RECREATION BOWLING STANDINGS ' •> Sunset Inn, Manly in Barta Transfer, Manly ' tn Food City ,0 « little Squirts ',"" fi 7 Plymouth Businessmen " 4 8 Graf [on '_' _ 4 8 Hanlontown 2 in K. B. Beer ...'..'.'.'.'. 2 10 RECREATION BOWLING RESULTS „ . , Won 1st 2nd 3rd H.C. Tot. Sunset Inn .. 2 690 COO U99 3ea 2m K. B. Beer ... 1 SGG COT 003 150 2840 R. Lee 178; L. Barta 470. Hanlontown ..1 097 188 02D 411 2fiOi Barta, Manly . 2 824 791 805 198 ','m Joe Balclc 100, 540. 2515 Food City 3 734 700 738 83S Grafton 1 808 707 715 432 2577 Groh, Jr., 186; Darrell Martin 483. Plym. Bus. ... 3 714 755 733 408 2010 Little Squirts. 1 709 739 717 327 2542 E. Chehook IDS; D. Smith 528. CANNON CLASHES New Brunswick, N. J., (ff>) —The Little Brass Cannon, symbol of Middle Three supremacy on the gridiron since 1940, has been saluting Rutgers" touchdowns since 1945. Given to Rutgers in 1931, the cannon was put up by the university in 1940 to be awarded to the leading team in the Lafayette-Lehigh-Rutgers trio. Lafayette won the cannon the first year, held it until 1945 when Rutgers took it home, Lehigh never has won the weapon. West Coast Unites Against Statements of Frank Leahy RUGGED RIGHT AND READY FOR SCHOOL OR PLAY • Sturdily built for school end playground wear, Skyrtders are styled to please the Lad and priced to please his Dad. L /licnol6 and {jreen Where Good Shoes Come From By United Press Officials of the Pacific Coast conference and West Coast newspapermen Tuesday expressed amazement and indignation over charges by Coach Frank Leahy of Notre Dame that the officiating in last Saturday's Irish-Washington game was "incompetent and prejudiced." Leahy made the charges after his team drew 11 penalties totaling 135 yards in beating the University of Washington 27-7 at Seattle. Eight of the penalties were for major infractions—illegal use of the hands, clipping, holding and unsportsmanlike conduct. Defends Officials Victor O. Schmidt, commissioner f the Pacific Coast conference, lefended the 4 officials who vorked the game as "the best and most experienced in the west." "I was not at Seattle last Satur,ay and therefore I am unable to iscuss intelligently all occurrences here," Schmidt said. "But I can ay that we appointed 4 of our iest and most experienced offi- ials whose integrity is above luestion." The officials who worked the *ame were Thomas D. Wilson, College of the Pacific, referee; lliams Corbus, Slauloru, umpire; W. H. Frazier, Gonzaga, inesman, and Elwood T. Starbuck, hicago, field judge. Leahy charged immediately after the game that the officials 'all tried their best to even up hat football game" and stormed hat "none of the 4 will ever of- iciate another game for Notre Dame as long as I am associated with the school." i Gives Okay to Corbus He said later at South Bend, Ind., that he would accept Corbus, but the other 3, I wouldn't want any part of them." Orin "Babe" Hollingbery, for merly one of the west coast's lead- ng coaches who wrote a guest column on the game for the Seattle Post-Intelligencer, also defended the officials as "extremely competent" and "if anything, lenient toward Notre Dame." "Coach Frank Leahy should consider himself fortunate that his team was not called 4 or 5 times for unnecessary roughness in ad4 dition to the 8 major penalties that certainly were called right," Hollingbery said. Hollingbery had written in his post-game story, before Leahy's accusations had become known, that Notre Dame had played the game against "15 men—the Washington team and 4 officials," but had praised the officials for their handling of the game. He reported: "It seems to me that the Irish invoke too many penalties for such a high-class team. It isn't at all necessary for them to play football that causes them to lose so much yardage. They are capable of winning without penalties." Extended Forearms Hollingbery, annual coach of the West team in the traditional East-West all-star Shrine game at San Francisco, New Year's Day, said the Notre Dame linemen repeatedly used extended forearms in their blocking. "When you lift that arm," he said, "you are breaking the rules, and if you're caught you should be penalized. Frank (Leahy) should look closer after the line fundamentals on offense." Royal Brougham, sports editor of the Seattle Post-Intelligencer, criticized Leahy for "griping" and foresaw an end to the football series between Notre Dame and Washington because of the dispute. Another who criticized Leahy's FRANK LEAHY —Stirs Up Tempest outburst was Ron Bloom, Spokane, Wash., Chronicle sport: writer, who wrote that the Notre Dame coach's charges "left a bad taste in the mouths of many Who saw the whole thing." An anonymous University of Washington regent declared Monday night the Huskies would never play Notre Dame on the gridiron again. "We can get plenty of games with 'name' teams without having to subject our players to the kinc of football we saw Saturday," the regent said. Howie Odell, head coach a Washington, refused to comment on the controversy. The officials involved were forbidden to comment by Pacific Coach conference rules. At South Bend, Leahy said he felt obliged to speak out in defense of his players because, "if any team is penalized 135 yards, as we were, all the people in the stadium will think it was an illegal, unethical and dirty team." Play Not Different "We didn't play any differently than we ever played," he added, "but if I didn't speak up the people who saw the game would think we were dirty." Leahy also deemed "slightly irregular" the fact that the officials viewed motion pictures of the 1948 Notre Dame-Washington game on the morning of last Saturday's contest. Influence on Judgment "I never heard of it before," he said. "If you take the officials into a room and show a moving picture and point things out, it's bound to influence their judgment." "I regret it all very much," Leahy said. "I've never made any public complaints about officiating before, but I felt I had to speak out about this one to protect the reputation of Notre Dame." Meanwhile, at Fort Worth, Tex., Coach Dutch Meyer of Texas Christian charged the University of Arkansas with "vicious fouling tactics" in last Saturday's 27-7 victory over the Horned Frogs. John Barnhill, Arkansas coach, denied the charges. Duncan Church Plans Jubilee Garner—The Catholic Workmen of Duncan will observe their golden jubilee on Wednesday, beginning with mass at 10 a. m., a noon dinner, afternoon program and lance in the evening. The public dinner will be served n the church basement beginning it 12:30 p. m. The jubilee program ,vill begin at 2:30 and will be held n the Duncan community hall. The dance also will be held in the ll and will feature Hrubes Huskers and the Northern Bohemians, orchestra. The jubil.ee program will be filled with addresses and musical numbers with Sylvester Malek as toastmaster. There will be an address of welcome by the Rt. Rev. Msgr. W. C. Hradecky, remin- iscenses by Father Jerry S. Skluzacek, presentation of pioneers by Frank Paca, address by V. F. Jeki- nek of Omaha, president of the Katolicky Delnik, and by the Hon. Joseph Vojir of Omaha, legal advisor of Katolicky Delnik. Musjcal numbers will be furnished by Shirley Malek, Marian Nedved, Ed Malek, Jr., Cleta and Celstine Buzicky, the J. J. Hrubes family, piano selection by Frank Hrubes accompanied on the accordion by Donald Hrubes; several numbers by Mercedes Formanek, Monica Wellik, Rose 'May Ray- hons, Mildred Urich, Celstine Buzicky, Marie Wellik, Marie Jakoubek and Marion Prochaska. Cornet and piano numbers will be given by Vincent Buzicky and John Buzicky, Jr., and another number by Celstine Buzicky. Several songs will be sung by the audience. evlews By CARL WRIGHT Cornel Wilde and his beautiful blonde wife, Patricia Knight, are the latest in the list of screen couples who have made a film together. Theirs is "Shockproof," showing at the Palace, with Wilde starred as a man who thought he knew all there was to know about the wom- THEATERS AT A GLANCE CECIL—"In the Good Old Summettlmc" now showing. PALACE—"Shockproof" and "Miss Mink 1D4U" now showing. STRAND—"Whispering Smith" and "Unknown Island" close Tuesday, "Girl From Manhattan" and "Winners Circle' open Wednesday. STATE—"Adventures of Don Juan" and "Smoky Mountain Melody" close Tuesday." "lilt the Road' 'and "Return of Daniel ISoune" open Wednesday. LAKE—"You're My Everything" now showing:. DRIVE-IN—"That Brennan Girl" Tuesday only. "1'itfall" opens Wednesday. with Judy Garland, who sings a duet with him, "Put Your Arms Around Me, Honey," in a music- shop sequence. It marks the first time Van has sung on the screen since his turn in the all-star musical, "Till the Clouds Roll By." Benedict Bogeaus ' "The Girl From Manhattan," a gay comedy starring G e o r g e Montgomery, Charles Laughton and Dorothy Lamour, opens Wednesday at the Strand theater. The cast also features a quintet of top-drawer comedians: Ernest Truex, Hugh Herbert, William Frawley, Constance Collier and Sara Allgood. Co- featured is "Winner's Circle," racing picture. Gladys George and Barton MacLane have the leading adult characterizations in "Hit the Road," opens Wednesday at the State with the Dead End Kids starred. Evelyn Ankers, Charles Lang Shemp Howard and Bobs Watson have prominent roles. Co-featurec is "The Return of Daniel Boone,' with "Wild" Bill Elliott. Dan Dailey, who co-stars with Anne Baxter in "You're My Every- thing," showing at the Lake theater, ranks as one of Hollywood's most popular stars. Miss Baxter plays the red-headed "Hotcha" |irl in this behind-the-scenes story of Hollywood in 1924. "Pitfall," co-starring Dick Powell and Lizabeth Scott, opens at the Drive-ln theater Wednesday. It's a suspense packed drama with a full measure ol romance. H. Green of Greene to Charles A, Hurd of Greene for $925.92. Sale Approved Allison—Judge William P. Butler approved the sale of the 15/81st interest of James W. Ramsdell, a minor, in the real estate formerly belonging to the estate of William an he married and Miss Knight featured as the girl whose secret taught him differently. "Miss Mink of 1949," hilarious Sol M. Wurtzel production, is co- featured. It's the story of the consequences that might befall the winner of an expensive mink coat in a radio slogan contest. Van Johnson sings again in the technicolor musical, "In the Good Old Summertime," showing at the Cecil theater. He is co-starred Clarion Union Aid Will Hold Meeting Clarion—Members of the Clarion Union Aid will have their annual meeting Wednesday at tho United Presbyterian church. A potluck dinner will be held at 1 p. m. The organization is composed ol women from all Clarion churches and members of other religious groups. Churches represented in the aid are Catholic, Congregational, Methodist, Lutheran, Presbyterian and the Church of Christ. New officers are elected each year on the basis of recommendations submitted by the nominating committee. The present officers are Mrs. C. J. Nagle, Catholic church, president, and Mrs. C. J. Christiansen, Congregational church, secretary-treasurer. Following a business meeting to be held after the luncheon, a program will be given. Aged Resident of Alden Dies Iowa Falls—Funeral services for Thomas E. Thompson, 79, who died Sunday night at the home of his son, Kenneth, at Alden, will be at the Scott funeral home at Alden and at the Lutheran church at Kanawha Wednesday. Burial will be made at Kanawha. • He was born in Oslo, Norway, Feb. 23, 1870, and came to the United States when he was 14 years old. He lived at Morris, 111., until 1918 when he went to Kanawha. For the past 4 years he has made his home at Alden. In 1898 at Minpoka, 111., he was married to Alice Marie Hill, who died in 1941. Survivors include 3 daughters, Mrs. Carleton Teeple of "Waterloo, Mrs. Curtis Miller of Ackley, Mrs. George Veldhouse of Luverne; 4 sons, Kenneth, Martin of Kanawha, Edward and Chester, both of Waterloo; 8 grandchildren, 3 sisters, and 2 brothers. NOW! THRU THURSDAY PLUS — "MISS MINK OF lain" DANCE Wed., Oct. 5 HAMPTON, IOWA I. O. O. F. HALL MUSIC BY MAPLE LEAF COWBOYS Retired Farmer Dies at Greene Greene—Funeral services for Ed Eikenberry, 75, will be held Wednesday at 1:30 p. m. at the home and at 2 p. m. at the Church of the Brethren, the Rev. Gerald Mease officiating. Burial will be in R~ose Hill cemetery. Mr. Eikenberry died suddenly at his home Sunday. He grew to manhood and lived most of his life on a farm 3 miles south of Greene. Surviving are his wife, 2 daughters, 2 sons and 2 sisters. Brown Scotch Grain is a leather chat laughs at winter."' Youc Scotch Grains will take all kinds of punishment . i. and then shine up like a new pair of shoes. Because Nunn-Bush Scotch Grains are Ankle-Fashioned, they are more comfortable and retain their good looks through many extra months of wear. WHERE THE FROM Dies at Fertile Fertile—Last rites were held here for Jack Hanlon, 75, with the Rev. Richard Miller officiating at the Church of Christ and the body was taken to Gracevillc, Minn., for burial. After the death of his parents he was adopted by Mr. and Mrs. John Hanlon of Graceville, now deceased. He then made his home with Mi-, and Mrs. George Giddings at Graceville, and upon the death of the former he moved back with Mrs. Giddingb to her former home at Fertile. Hot Lunches Popular Garner—The school hot lunch program is now in full swing in the Garner schools according to Superintendent Selby Ballantyne and meets all standards. One hundred and seventy-three were served in cafeteria style at the new cafeteria and it is expected that by the time winter arrives at least 300 will be served daily. COME IN OLD CLOTHES FUN FOR ALL TUES., OCT. 4th SIX FAT DUTCHMEN STAUT OF UEGIFI-AK TUESDAY NIGHT OLD TIME DANCES THURSDAY, OCT. 6th POLIO BENEFIT DANCE Morrow Melodioms (All Girl Band) FRIDAY, OCT. 7th BOB'S HILLBILLIES (Western) SATURDAY, OCT. 8th MAL DUNN (MODERN) DANCE AVALON BALLROOM MANLY, IOWA TUES., OCT. 4 Music By KENNY HOFER ANCE AT NEWLY REDECORATED CASTLE CLUB CHARLES CITY Tues., Oct. 4 Music by "Your Favorites" MOELLER'S ACCORDION BAND MIXED DANCES EVERY TUESDAY AT CASTLE CLUB TUES. - WED. - THURS. MATINEE WED. 2 P. M. SONG flitrf DANCE! LAUGHTER and ROMANCE V color n TECHNICOLOR rr^us CARTOON SPORTS NEWS r i i FREE! DEHD EHD KIDS I LITHE TOUCH GUVS itt . ' . \ If THE Guns mop up the bullet • spattered frontier! "W5LD" BILL ELLIOTT DANIEL BOONE Regular Low Admission ^iT"* A*¥l 2 CECIL NOW SHOWING A Sweetheart of A Picture . . . 2 DAYS ONLY THTTRS. . F A STORY THAT WILL WARM EVERY HEART THAT COMES UNDER ITS SPELL. This Coupon good for 1 Game of SHUFFLEBOARD I Tuesday or Wednesday, Oct. 4 or 5 Come in ... Get acquainted with this fascinating: I sport at I I Bob's SHUFFLE Inn I 222 South Federal • £.£,£. journ reaerai SUNDAY, OCT. 9th TINY HILL With His Sensational Hand $1.23 Plus Tax J'er Person IOWA'S WONDER SHOW PLACE NO. SHORE • CLEAR LAKE. IA. FREE DANCE TONIGHT TUESDAY POLIO BENEFIT AN ALL-REQUEST PROGRAM WITH ALL CONTRIBUTIONS GOING TO THE POLIO FUND MUSIC BY THE Country Clubbers If you can sing, dance or entertain, here's your chance to do your stuff. Legionnaire Club 317 No. Federal Phone 2032 FAMILY NIGHT TONIGHT "THAT BRENNAN GIRL" .TAMES DUNN — MONA FREEMAN " Admission $1.00 Ter Car On Highway 18 Between Clear Lake and Mason City Box Office Adults GOc Opens 6:45 Children Under 12 FREE WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY RAIN OR CLEAR — TWO SHOWS STARTING AT 7 AND 9 NIGHTLY End Tues. — "Whispering Smith" — "Unknown Island" STARTS WED. MASON CITY'S NEWEST DOROTHY'S GAYEST COMEDY SINCE "ROAD TO BIO"./// | D A°M° rtT , H ,^ GE °«C E LAMOUR . MONTGOMERY _ -CHARMS UUGHTON • > NEW OPENING HOURS AT THE VETS' CLUB Club Now Open: 12 Noon to 1 A. M. Serving Lunches from 12 o'clock on Thru Afternoon Hours Evening: Delicious Dinner Menus * * * * Enjoy an Evening With EDIE at the Piano With Her Special Arrangements of Youc Favorite Songs. Playing Every Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday Evenings Don't Forget the Regular Wednesday and Saturday Dances With BUDDY FISHER'S BAND ALL VETERANS' CLUB 1308 N. Federal Phone 770 Brlnir your card showing your membership in a Vets* organization. ATTEND THE POLIO FUND BENEFIT DANCE AT THE SURF OCT. 6 CERRO GORDO COUNTY POLIO BENEFIT DANCE! SURF BALLROOM THURSDAY, OCT. 6 MORROW'S MELODIANS 10-Piece All-Girl Orchestra and Entertainers. BUY YOUR TICKETS NOW! THE DILLON CO. RAY SENEY'S JEWELRY — DECKER BROS. AND AT ALL SERVICE CLUBS ADMISSION ONLY $1.00 (Inel. Fed. Taxes) SPONSORED BY AMVETS POST 92 100% OF PROCEEDS GO TO, CERRO GORDO COUNTY POLIO FUND Buy o Ticket and Attend— Your Dollar May Help a Friend, HAVE FUN AND DANCE — KILL POLIO'S CHANCE!

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