The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 17, 1937 · Page 10
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March 17, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 17, 1937
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-il TEN J Si 4 I -I * 1 % -i £ ·j 1 . a 1! -J I I E-GAZET MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 17 M 1937 STAR HURDLER TUTORS SQUAD Percy Beard Tries to take Knots Out of Dodgers' Left-Footed Club. · .By. PAUL MICKELSON . CLEARWATER, Fla., (£)--Won- ders never cease in the camp at the .UaOjush follies. ' ' It v asn't enough that Brock.lyn'i: Demon Dodgers should fire ; their old clubhouse trainer and hue 2 fancy physiotherapist, now .--evqry other method of. teaching base-limning a comic . failure-'they've recruited a star hurdler to show .them how !o. slip'over the .baseball bumps. , Percy Beard, .who used to set world's records for Alabama poly .and now makes a living as track coach at the University of Florida, ;has been hired, by Manager Burleigh Grimes .to show his boys how to get away from slow mo- ·tion. Patient -Young Man. · Beard is a very patient young man and Grimes hopes he may in FlatbushMnd Softball Set for May Date Local Squads to Begin Play May 17 in Two Parts' of Loop. Mason City Softball'teams will open play in at least two sections of the Y. M. C. A. league on May 17, it was decided Tuesday night at an organization meeting called by Jake Mallo, softball committee chairrran.' . Sec-lions two and three of the local circuit will play three .rounds m the-league this season, while section'one may · select · a later starting date and complete onltf two rounds. · . ·" Blind Bowlers Put Touch of Drama in A. B. C. Meet ~* Teams Learn to Bowl on WHAT YOU SHOULD : KNOW ABOUT '· FAI^WMPLES These disBguring little spots of to result from a slight, temporary dis turbance, or merely from incorrec cleansing, or sometimes/they ar more persistent due to deeper in ternnl causes.-. - · ' . . . While properly treating- the un derlying cause, you can relievo th ;itchy, burning soreness and help your skin by using: ah ointment tha will keep tha medication in contac ·with the pimply spots. Apply i every nig-hfc and leave it on al night. It does a world of good For more than 40 years peopl have used Kesinol Ointment to fil this need. It soothes the irritation and aids healing-. Jt also treats the 'oil pores where many surface pimples start. Washing- first with Resmol Soap' quickens the pleasing results. ' ? uy , a : ?^ of Eesinol Ointment and cake of Resinol Soap from any druggist.^ For free sample write Eesinol, Dept. 10, Baltimore, Md. perform' a miracle among Brooklyn's tangle-footed baserunners. Foremost among Professor Beard's pupils will be one John T. Wmsett, a ponderous outfielder from McKenzie, Terin. Ordinarily the impatient Grimes would have no truck with a fellow like "Long Tom' Winsett because he has what the ball players call "two left feet.' Tom just can't make a right turn, it seems, when he's running bases or chasing fly balls But "Long Tom" can belt that apple, and Grimes needs him in the lineup for his punch. Before Long Tom" joined the flatbush crew from Columbus for an autumnal tryout last year, he had hit American Association pitchin with such venom that he won th A. A. batting and homerun cham pionship. , Ties Three Marks. « TOne TM u n e da y last summer "Long Tom" tied three league records by hitting three homeruns driving m nine runs and scoring six himself. He bunched 21 homers in one month, beating Babe Kuth s best mark by four for that month. So you can see why Grimes wants special attention paid to the 25 year- old left-handed clouter irom Tennessee. Professor Beard, after one Jlimpse at his pupils, says it won't be long before Brooklyn vjll have a whole flock of Ben Chapmans circling bases. The professor will have (o do ome work on an old major league ffender-^-Heinie Manush, who frayed into flatbush·,from Bos- PROS TO SCRAP FOR NEW TITLE ! 6 Stars Exempted in Play of Preliminary Round Before Pitt Test. C H I C A G O , (/P) -- Qualifying rounds for'the annual Professional Golf .association title tournament, to be held May 24-30 at the Pittsburgh field club, will be played on or before May 4, with 16 stars again exempt from the qualifying tests. Tom Walsh, P. G. A. secretary listed allotments Wednesday for the big pro event and the New York metropolitan section heads the country with nine places and four exemptions. The .players who are automatically qualified: Paul Runyon White Plains, N. Y., Gene Sarazenl Brookfield Center, Conn. Bill M_ehlhorn. New York; Jimmy Shute, West Newton, Mass the present P. G. A. champion; Tony Manero, Peabody, Mass., the na- Miniature Lanes, Try Luck in Big Test. NEW-YORK, (ff)_In the vast and gleaming interior of a New York armory early Wednesday 10 blind men introduced a touch of drama into the brawling tumult of the American bowling congress tournament. They represented The .Lighthouse, a private New York institution, where they learned to bowl , ., open champion; Harold McSpaden, Winchester, tional TM. **' -'*~.-»f «v*un, w niuuescer, Winchester, Mass.; Horton Smith, Johnny Revolts and Ky Laffoon all of Chicago; Walter Hagen of Detroit, recently named captain of the Ryder cup team; Craig Wood, Deal, N. J.; Henry Picard Hersey, Pa.; Jimmy Thomson Shawnee-on-Delaware, Pa.; Sam Parks, Pittsburgh, and Qlin Dutra Los Angeles. IN THE RING By the Associated Press NEW YORK--Leonard Del Genio, 141; New York, knocked out Eddie Reilly, 139, New Y ork, (8). DETROIT--Chuck Woods. 150 Detroit, outpointed Al Manfredo, 148, Los Angeles, (10). on s Red Sox this year. Heinie got single in the first intra-camp ama and immediately was picked ft first RECORD /BREAKING DOUBLE ahead of the automotive industry, the Supercharger developed by Graham engineers has dazzled automobile owners everywhere with utterly new standards of motor car economy and performance ... Using one- third lets gasoline for every explosion in a cylinder, the Graham Supercharger engine produces mart power than any comparable engine ever built .'. . No conventional engine can match Supercharged performance . . . Learn this new lesson ia automobile progress for yourself... Drive a new Graham Supercharger today! . . . The 'amazing beauty of new Graham cars, their luxurious comfort, the thrilling power of the mbstefficient automobile engine in the world, their low cost, set a value standard unequalled by any car, anywhere. "* 'ffjfttta foauge tai Jtnce.ncluda Group, For the second iuee«- tivft year o Graham Supeieharflar won the champTonth!pinlh4l937 AAA Gilmoro-Yojcmitn Econafny Swaepjlak". A Graham Cavalier look leeand ptaeo. The»rurdy, preeiiian- built G r a h a m Supercharger, v/ilh a record of tao.oao.aoa mfi« of brilliant, faithful icrv. ice, i IKa only tlandard product!on Iupereharger marla In America fodav. by feeling the pins on miniature alleys. First in the shuffling file was Otto Foelsch, a SO year old former soldier who drilled for five years in this same arniory as a member of the 212th coast artillery. Discharged in 1905 when a kick by a horse took his sight, Foelsch had never returned to the armory until now. With No Confusion. ' Following him came Tom McDonnell, fountain pen salesman- Tony Ballista, broom and mop manufacturer; Sigmund Malinowski, 20 year old WPA worker; Carl Hice, tall, intelligent instructor in Braille; 59 year old Bill Meyer, a lower Manhattan news vendor- Peter Finnegan, who makes talking books for the blind, and Julian Diez, Louie Marisca and Isadore Schlein, all piano tuners. The crowd, scattered around the hall converged in the seats behind the two alleys where the two blind teams were to bowl and was amazed when, at the signal to begin, these 10 began to roll without confusion. "You Gotta IVoolworth!" Using bowling terminology of their own, they answered quickly to calls of their two coaches, Jerry Wood and Carl Stutman, who told them after each roll which pins remained standing. When, for example, one of the Players left the 5 and 10 pins standing,.his coach would say "Too bad, you gotta Woolworth!" Rice, who averaged 205 in eague competition last week scored 196 in his final game, after" rolling 160 and 116. The Lighthouse "Blue" team totalled 1 743 TM ganies of 510-576-B66, and the up games of 1937 FOLSOM AUTO CO 19 Third Street N. E. Half Bloclc East of Hanford Hotel Phone 1174 ·ICantlaaed From '·Sprjrt^I'Vfe) ' IOWA-ACES SET FOR LAST TEST B team, battle it out in the second afternoon game. Geneseo, a high scoring club, is coached by Harold Hartman whose 1933 Dunkerton team became the first Class B team ever to win the state title Neighbors Play Contest. Bronson, a Class B school and East Sioux City, both from the seventh district, will conclude the afternoon program. The Sioux City team, coached by Les Davis won the 1934 state .title. Clarinda, often a contender in the final tournament, and Ottosen a Class B school, start the niehi program at 7 o'clock. Delhi undefeated this year, and Mitchellville, which has lost only one game in a long schedule, are booked for the second night game. Marshalltown, reputedly the best team in the Central Iowa conference in the latter part of the season, and Maloy, a Class B school which hasn't lost a game will meet in the first round finale! Diamond Bread Wins in Forest City Game Diamond Bread's Bakers defeated the Ruben Shoe basketball team of Forest City at Monroe school gymnasium 37 to 34 in a Monday night game, leading all the way, but never jmore than six points ahead. The score was tied at 25-25 in the third period. The Bakfivs play at Wesley Thursday SAME OLD CARD TEAM IN CAMPS Pepper Martin, Gang Get Hot on Harmonicas for Daytona Fandom. By EDDIE BRIETZ Sports Roundup. DAYTONA BEACH, Fla., (#)_ Same old Cardinals . . . same old f'Jff Mprtin . . . just canTstop nf J r el - 1 °^ ' ' ' he and hi * hillbilly friends, are making the Cardinal training camp here just about the liveliest in Florida Some of the natives may long for a few close-ups of the Mr. Dean but Pepper and his pals won't let them miss even old Dizzy for long. First time he reported to a St Louis camp, Pepper rode the rails' . . . This year he showed up from Oklahoma in. a hand made truck . . . . It he isn't loading it w i t h Pickaninnies and roaring up and down the main 'stem with the throttle open, he's taking on a cargo of baseball troubadors and going about serenading the citiz- SEVERAL MUSICIANS? ,., wT e ' al ' e ? everal g°°d harmonica players (Pepper included) on the squad . . . Bili McGee, the pitcher from Columbus, picks a ",, B"» a / · · · Terry Moore , 8 ° !? ,° Wn whistl ns "Listen f + ° , M . 0 * JD S »«*" · - - Some o£ the Jads know a flock of cowboy songs . . They load into Pepper's contraption and go to town* Sometimes they take Mike Ryba along and exhibit-him as a One man ball club" after a lengthy ballyhoo by Prof. Jim Winford, wno juggles a few adjectives and adverbs around in his throat and lets 'em have it . . . T h e y do their individual and combined stuff on various street corners and then Stan Bordagaray, the reformed Dodger, passes the hat . . . The other night the boys picked up $24 in a little more than an hour. SUN DOESN'T WORK The Florida sun hasn't mellowed L-ol. Jake EupperJ one dollar's worth. . . it's still 336,000 or nothing for Lou Gehrig . . ; When Pete Norton of the Tampa Tribune shoo.s he aims high . . . he invited President Roosevelt to fish for tarpon off the Florida west coast . . .moreover, Mr. Roosevelt promised to keep the invitation in mind . . rThejvete'ran-Charlie Gilbert's fine play, is threatening to drive Alex Kampouris off second base for tha Reds . . . Harry Cooper and Jimmy Thomson, the Golfers, took batting practice with the Tigers at Lakeland the other day Young Democrats to Sponsor St. Patrick's Dance at Clear Lake Noble Ross and his ID piece orchestra, offering music and entertainment, will be at the Clear Lake Country club, Wednesday night, for the St. Patrick's day dance sponsored by the Young Democrats club. Dancing will start at 9 o'clock. MOVIE PARADE By D. B. K. REFUSED MORE FEDERAL RELIEF Minnesota Public Officials Delegation Turned Down by WPA Chiefs. WASHINGTON, (/P) -- ''Works Progress Administration officials replied "no" to appeals of a large delegation of Minnesota public officials £01- more generous federal relief. Faced with an estimated relief cost of $17,000,000 for the next two years, the delegation requested addition of 20,000 persons monthly on WPA rolls and an increase from $5 to. $13 a man month for non-labor expenditures. Aubrey Williams, acting administrator in the absence of Harry Hopkins, informed the delegation, said State Representative Carl J Eastvold, Ortonville, Minn., and State Senator Gerald Mullin, Minneapolis, that the demands could not be met because of: lack of funds. . He assured th eemissaries, however, no reductions would" be made in the current 45,000 persons on WPA rolls in Minnesota. LILY PONS' LATEST FILM HAS PLEASING MIXTURE Lily Pons, Jack Oakle, Gene Raymond, iUlscha Auer, Lucille Ball, frank Jenks and Herman Bing--sounds like quite a mixture, doesn't it? It's a good one though--the .cast of "Girl From Paris," at the Cecil through Thursday. The press books call it "delightful and original." It isn't original --its story is about the same as MOVIE MENU CECIL -- "That Girl From Paris" through Thursday. Palace--"Criminal Lawyer" a n d "The Mighty Trove" through Thursday. STRAND -- "All American Chump" and "Can This Be Dixie?" through Thursday STATE -- 'Tosta! Inspector and "Brilliant M a r r i a g e " lliroush Thursday. LAKE--(Clear Lake)--"One in a Million" through Thursday. Miami papers report some of the Giants (no names mentioned) put the blast on Havana as a training spot . . . said the weather was o!:, but the players couldn't down their weight . . . "After the second day we couldn't sweat" one Giant said . . . "seemed like the heat just dried us stiff." . .Note to Francis Albertini, press agent of the American Bowling congress: The Cardinals' hotel here served "A B C soup" yesterday . . . It isn't official yet, but some of the other managers are going to tear a leaf from Mickey Cochrane's book and put the Dan on wives in training camps next year . . . Father Dies Suddenly After Observing 41st Wedding Anniversary HANLONTOWN--Coach Brauer left for his home Friday at Hull, to assist his parents in celebrating their forty-first wedding anniversary Saturday. Following the day's observance Mr. Brauer, Sr., died of a heart attack. He had not been ill. He was about 70 years of age. Mis. Jerome Jacobsen is assisting in the high school filling the place of Mr. Brauer who is at Hull attending his father's funeral. Havnen Again Heads Rake Shipping Group a dozen other film-opera star- musical 1 comedies--but it is delightful. It's not the slightest highhat from a musical standpoint; there's more swing music · than there is opera; even Lily lends her beautiful coloratura to a syncopated version of "Blue Danube" that's a high spot o£ the picture; and it's one of the best and funniest comedies in a long while. Of course Miss Pons is the star but the boys who support her combine to produce a lot of laughs that make the picture flow along smoothly and easily. For the greatest improvement of any comic, we are ready to cast a vote for Oakie who is getting better in every picture. IN THE MAILBAG RAKE--The annual" business meeting of the Rake Farmers' Shipping association was held at the city hall Monday afternoon. Carl Havnen was re-elected for a two year term as .president and the. following.directors -were elected for two year terms': G. E. Tenanger and Johnnie Jarshaw reelected and L. B. Erdahl to succeed W. J, Awe. The vice president, P. J. Oakland and secretary, L, H. Asmus, were elected last year for two year terms. Ole Hove was rehired for the seventh consecutive year as manager of the association. BAKEHS-- 37 IHUBEN siroK-- 11 ts n pf! r r n n f ordlc f -, 2 3|An«MS.l. f 3 3 0 umphrcy f :! 0 nlRaiTnnsicn / a 2 1 lubcner ' 2 0 2 Charlson o c » 0 ]|Fox c sancson f 1 1 o j C o n l e y f n o "JAspcnson t 3 3 a 2 3 0 0 0 1 1 1 4 0 0 Updegraff Pians Club for Iowa U Lettermen IOWA CITY, (/P)--C. M. Updegraff, chairman of the board in control of athletics at the University of Iowa, appointed Athletic Director E. G. Schroeder; Glenn Devine, freshman supervisor of athletics; Bruce E. Mahan, alumni association executive secretary and William H. Cobb, university business manager, to work with him on reorganization of the Iowa letterman's club. Buffalo Cagers Are Honored at Banquet BUFFALO CENTER--The businessmen's club entertained the Buffalo Center high school basketball class A sectional champs at a 6:30 o'clock dinner served at the Commercial hotel Monday night. Speeches were made by the president of, the club, O G Schmidt, Superintendent Smith and Coach Bungum. Jack Ark- wnght and Warren Smith responded, telling some of their experiences in the games and of their appreciation of the club's support and hospitality. The team was undefeated in 19 games, losing the twentieth to Mason City by one point. TOTALS ij 3 S|TOTAI.S Score by quarters: B A K E R S Jt =(1 .-, RUBEN SHOE -, 14 £5 H O C Vines Beats Perry to Lead in Pro Contests MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., (UP)-- lllsworth Vines defeated Fred 'en-y, of England, 4-6, 6-3, 6-4, ere Tuesday night to take the end at 17 matches to 15 in the eries between the two for the mythical world's professional ten- is championship. Approximately 2,000 watched he match in the University of Minnesota field house. Last night, Vines trimmed Perry, 6-2, 8-6, at the St. Paul au- itorium. The series between the barn- torming professional net aces bean jn New York and will con- nue to the Pacific coast. Canadiens Win North Section Hockey Race MONTREAL, (UP)--Les Cana- diens clinched first place in the national hockey league's international division Tuesday when they held their powerful intra-city rivals, the Maroons, to a 1-1 overtime draw. The tie gave the flying Frenchmen a season total of 54 points- five ahead of the Maroons--and sent them into the Stanley cup playoffs against the Detroit Red Wings, winner of the American division race. ' WANER UNSIGNED SAN BERNARDINO, Cal., ((P)-The Pittsburg Pirates went through batting practice but the ace batsman of them all--Paul Waner · was missing. The National league's No. 1 batter stayed in Sarasota, Fla., still refusing to come to terms. In this week's mailbag is found some very interesting data concerning Hollywood, written by one who visited the movie capital a short time ago--Wayne Frantz, 203 Second street southwest. Says Mr. Frantz: "Movie work does not necessarily need such a beautiful face for a person to be a . success. This might be called 'glorifying the hands and legs.' Girls and also men who possess extraordinary hands, nails, etc., and shapely limbs have as much chance in Hollywood as the beautiful chorus girl or star--for weeks they are trained as to the correct manner to walk,' hold-their-hands and the distance - to stand or move about before the camera. "It's hard, strenuous work and very tiresome indeed,.not to mention the intense heat one is subjected to while working on closeup shots under the strong spots'. After these rehearsals have reached their perfection and the proper costumes have been adjusted the final grinding of the camera begins--hands, hands, hands. "They are-photographed holding books, - writing letters, displaying jewelry, etc. And legs clad in sheer hose with smart shoes, etc. After the desired shots have been obtained these cuts are taken to the exposure room where they are trans formed on to the mail film. "That's the life of a hand or limb poser, and although their face or figure never appears on the screen, they glory in seeing Jean Harlow write a closeup note written by their own hands or see their shapely legs holding up the beautiful carriage of some prominent star. "Therefore you see, double exposure .plays a very important part in our movies of today." To Miss Susanna T.: Your .Lola Lane synopsis was insufficient. The dramatic' highlights of a sasnweight murder trial are en- d ' ir j ,,?, n ? , of the climactic scenes of "Criminal Lawyer," ro- m a n t i c melo- d r a m a starring Lee T r a c y and Margot Grahame in half of the double feature program which opened Wednesday at the Palace. Also included ' in the cast of "Criminal Lawyer" are Eduardo -- -- . Ciannelli, E r i k Rhodes, Betiy Lawford and Frank M. Thomas. "The Mighty Trove," featuring Noah Beery, Jr., Hobart Cavanaugh and Barbara Read, is second of the two featuresilt is based on an Albert Paysoif' Terhune novel. - THURSDAY THE MUSICAL ON ICE "ONE IN A MILLION" with SONJA HENIE ADOLPHE MENJOU JEAN HERSHOLT Kids lOc--Students 16c Adults 26c Easter Dance HANFORD HOTEL Mon.,March 29 JIMMY FLEMING ORCHESTRA Coronation of King and Queen. Big Floor Show 9 O'clock. Public Invited. 50c Person Sponsored by St. Katherme Guild FRICK ON TOUR TAMPA, (UP)--Ford Frick, na- onal league president, has estab- slied temporary headquarters to- ay m the camp of the Cincinnati eds. Frick is making his annual ur of National league training amps. · Nine Beavers to Get Monograms for Year STORM LAKE, (/P)-Varsity letters have been awarded to nine Buena Vista college basketball players. They are: Scott Keister, Goldfield, Marion Evans, Glenwood; James Cuddy, Cooper; Ralph Layman and Lyle Rubes, Ten-ill; Harold Nitzke, Storm Lake; Art Sutton, Des Moines; Gus Edwards Marion and Prentist Jones, Cherokee. NEAD CAPTAIN. IOWA CITY, ()--Wilbur Nead Gilman heavyweight, will captain the 1938 University of Iowa wrestling team. He placed third in the Big.Ten meet last week-end. Near! won a minor letter in football last Has 77th Birthday. HANLONTOWN--S. A. Bruns- vpld observed his seventy-seventh birthday anniversary Tuesday quietly at his home. ENJOY . . . St. Patrick's Night at the CAVERN GOOD MUSIC }NOW COUNTRY STORE KITE ON THE SCREEN A CRUND SUM tH LAUGHS! I CAN THIS BESSIE? »nh Jane Withers PICTURES CONTINUE THRU THURSDAY LEE TRACY MARGOT GRAHAME "CRIMINAL LAWYER" Another beautiful piece of the Roses of Sharon Hot Oven Dinnerware Service Albert Payson Tcrhunc's Thrilling Stnry "MIGHTY TREVE" COMING SATURDAY "Penrod and Sam" 'Nancy Stcele Is Mfsslne 1 ST. PATRICK'S D A N C E Tonight, March 17 JIMMY SMITH And His New Dixieland Band Men fiOc, Ladles ZSc, Tax Incl. Cedar Valley HILL BILLIES' Coming Friday WEDNESDAY IS THE BIG Double Thrill! Regular Wed. Event Plus SCREENO Also: Big- TRIPLE SCREEN PROGRAM JOAN MARSH RAif WALKER -L He Trusted a woman for $3,000,000! "Postal jInspector" Ricardo Cortex Patricia Ellis MARCH OF TIME I Home of Mirrophonic Sound HURRY! HUHRY! ENDS THURS. ULY P O M S J A C K O A K I E Gene RAYMOND OUR GANG COMEDY STARTS SATURDAY LOMBA1 --Cominsr Soon"THE GREEN LIGHT" "PERSONAL PROPERTY" "MAID OF SALEM" 'i 4f] 4 T I it V. W{3UKaSTOS^U«i«'«W'CTr»»OTJira!!!SaEaJS*njCT^ tf^i^^m^fv^fr^ f-n-n r -THZ~nrr~pr~'7~;v-^yi _ p"*V 1-%. ^ * V. ' ' -K

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