Independent from Long Beach, California on February 26, 1964 · Page 32
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 32

Publication:
Location:
Long Beach, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 26, 1964
Page:
Page 32
Start Free Trial
Cancel

IMA. caia.. »t. hi. x. »u PEN HASN'T RUN DRY Angel Bonuses at By ROSS NEWHAN L. PI 11* wnr PALM SPRINGS -- The reason Gene Autry felt for til wallet »s the Angels' full spring contingent trotted onta Angels Stadium Tuesday was obvious. The saddle bag ain't what it used to be. For the first time since the Angels began vernal exercises here in 1961. there were players to be seen at aU corners of the stadium. And these were young players, unable to take advantage of the free razor bladts in the clubhouse. Autry released hi* wallet, looked in the direction of hi* thriving M e l o d y Ranch and Ocotillo Inn. and smiled. So did manager Bill Rigney. So did farm director Roland Hemond. -We've spent over $500,000 in bonus money since the c l u b wa* founded." Hemond told the Independent. *I can't tell you the exact amount simply because I don't know. I get nervous every time 1 look at the books. The money keeps going out. Even right now I have an $3,000 bonus check in ny pocket." Since the Angels have been in business for 50 months, that's an outlay of $JO,000 every 30 days for talent. When the roster reaches its manifest of 51 later this week, there will be 13 athletes 21 years of age and younger present. Obviously, C o n g r e n should study the speed with which the Angels have set their farm program in operation, The farm system, a per- IjMXttllttirEmi IAS VEGAS BOOKS LOSE LARGE SUMS LAS VEGAS (UPI) -Normally blase Las Vegas fight fans hardly believed their eye* Tuesday night ia watching Sonny Liston dethroned by Casslus Clay as heavyweight boxing champion. There was no booing. The j crowd, including many of the big gamblers in the biggest gambling town in the United States, just sat there. Some books stand ta lose considerable sums to the Clay bettors. Bat there was no last minute rash of wagering that might be considered a likelihood if a few big bettors suddenly took to the cnderdog. Liston remained Lakers Again Tackle Royals By DON IIARD1N Celts 114, Knieks 102 3 I. ilw 2 10 I 34 ·! 2 1 19; If you wish to find out ifthis will be ladies night: ad- tie Lakers are playing illegal mission half-price, basketball, then turn out at' the LA. Sports Arena tonight at 8:30. «~J*« f , r , At that time the Lakers J^. J }J wiU face the team which ^" 0 TM tlt J j} plays for the coach who »c-|g^ J »· cused Lakers coach Fred **jj' J 1 J !l Schaus Monday of the so-'gjg^,, ; called illegal tactics. j " ToWt Jack M c M a h o n is the u*« ran coach's name and he pilots r«r»»a'"Sauisr'i'cw"vo5i--i the Cincinnati Royals. i"^ " tw^S"«. This will be the final gamejCKf? iT""*'*'''''*-" 1 of the regular season at the; Arena between these two it VI 12 n .« J* 32 IT* 17 JJ X2 2.V-1U K. C n*^-t x to the r:^" n A^ r 5 ^''.^ starting bell. NBA Standings , onmto* Ha^ki 115. 76ers 107 f C F T Sf, taut* C F rt * J n Bamruu 4 11 members. jrw" 1 * The Royals, pressing the^^ Celtics for dominance in the'5JjJ£* Iwi Fra Si. Lev i CafeaH . W t f T t i m Division 1-Kisca J«l 7/ .U* II .2»4 39"ii Cl ' 'Eastern Division, lead scries. 4-3. The Lakers in the throes of and f-oP 01 " 1 Iosse! - the*"*' are f 1V14 W Br.d^n f A S Q Fa-mw * 3 J t4C.jtr.il t M I H*oa» * »Ifl in Ptrt.t iJ ! Tata'i U »«2 107 Tcrtali 4S r tiiladctph.a 17 W JS I. Lean 2* U 21 ,,,. ping their last five games by JXm'i^amei^GSnV j» iVa total of seven points! r*m x vausnn a.'wi«m v iJ SS' The illegal play that Me- . , ·ostm i;«, Kn YB« in. San Fmcsa 117. Clnclnnan I -T^t »3adui*a Tmanri tcMAjla Fisluna Fads out was that Schaus was instructing Dick Barcett to pin.ciwiBrii [the hands cf Royals babyjfSniM _.«...*_ C^V*..*'k*2 » UK* 1 " ** iSj nonr i t-3 12 'star Oscar Robertson. Schausjjt.11^ i ji says it's simply handheck- t Tnumori i it [ing and it's being done, and, jhas been done through the! Toi»!i_«in a s, by practically everyone I I I I I I mo-r» ·« i' ln1 tfie officials do not call^ od."*)' riTMft '' '' doesn't impede prog- id »a;. 11: ^j usua j for j Wednesday. Tota'« 43 !5-33 lot 1 XT u n a*--IIT n IT n n--101 tan frencrico--Wev Lucn 4 £mbry S, , . 2, Hfwkirs. Amrttc, Oisen, 'HE CAN HAYi: 11KMATCH' 'WltaishaGonnaSayNoiv? 9 Boy Clay Proves He's Man fect vacuum just three years ago, cow numbers six teams stretching from Hawaii to Reynosa to Quad Cities. Not even Cochise boasted as many scouts. While the Angels now have more than 200 athletes under contract, the pen has not run dry. -We've signed 40 kids from last June's graduating class alone," r e v e a l e d Hemond. * · · · THE ANGELS' f a r m master indicated that the first-year bonus rule has not affected the over-all financial picture. "It has cut down on initial payments," said Hemcnd, "bvt through progressive payments the bonus reaches the same level as in past years.** The Angels' Ed Kirkpat- hck is an example. Kirk- p a t r i c k received $3.000 when signed. By reaching the major leagues within one year, his bonus was increased to $20,000. "We hope we have to pay every kid we sign that additional JIZ.OOO," said Hemond as Autry grimaced. a · · · SOUTHERN California has been a bonanza for the Angels. "Nearly 65 percent of our signees come from this area," revealed Hemond. Tor the out-of-stat- ers. Southern California is a great selling point." Hemond confirmed that a farm system can never be too large. "We want bright, educated boys, but we also want their signature as fast as possible. One year of pro ball is equal to two or three in college. A baseball player's best development occurs when he's IS, 19 and 20. Look at Jim Fre- post. What a basehaU future he has. Td hate to think of his future in the game if he was just graduating from college." H e m o n d encourages youths to enroll in professor Rigney"s course leading to a B.B. degree--Bachelor .1 of Baseball. AKCFl AMLCf -- ia^ebafl'l eolf kin*. Alo.e PtarMM, checked Into can* Tuesday wit* hit right arm mem- ing a tent *-iron eh[ldr*n'i moorl. "1 don't know »h*r» or F.OW I tarn* e* wittt !tii» lor* arm." laid Plane*. "But Iff tart rl fora.TM Tha American L«*gta'i fourfh-lewdln* hirrer lasl year Misvng from ma first drm tor Bie entire squad war* olTcnen Julia Navar- «nd Canirr Itlvat. InflHdrr* Joe »ck r Falii T*rra» arut Ckar*« v«. and oirftiaLdrr lak pernr. alavir. ... Adcock and Pfm ^ava br«n *» curad wnTil larvr iritt w*Hr. Irmai it tlavina »'^a diflicufT-« tetvlrra lti« Do- mintcan R»x;bEkc. Tarra* H a tioldauf a« r» AW.-OU By OSCAR FRALEY MIAMI BEACH (UPI)-The boy who went on a man's errand acted like a boy Tuesday night after proving himself a man. Cassius Clay--almost unbelievably, the new heavyweight champion of the world--sat on a dressing room table and shouted jubilantly. -I'm the greatest. I told trie world I'd do it." · * a a HE SAID IT over and ovrr as he had so many times in the past weeks while he trained to fiRM Sonny Liston. This time they had to believe him. And, in a doub'ebar- reUed mouthful even for Clay, he whonpcd: "Give some credit to Sugar Ray Robinson, all cf you hypocrites," Cassius yelled. "You are hypocrites because none of you be- litvcd me." It was a wild and turout- tous sctne as, for more than 19 minutes. Clay shouted his admiration for himself. "W h a t s h a ponna say now?" he demanded. "He's gonna go in one. He's gonna go in two? Well, I whipped him so bad I put him in the hospital and look at Cassius--I'm still pretty. "Oh, I'm so great." he announced throwing his eyes toward the ceiling. "And don't," he said, "call it a fix." Cassiu* frowned "1 just played with him" but said, "if he wants a rematch he can have it." Later, feeling perhaps the added weight cf the new crown resting on his close- cropped head, he declared: "I knocked him so far down that he's got to work Mnself up tr a title fight H O W E V E R , Garland (Bill) Cherry, attorney for Liston's Inter-Continental Promotions, Inc., said that while there was no rematch chuse Intercontinental had purchased exclusive rifhts to promote Clay's next bout by raying him $50,000. "I'd have to say," said the admittedly 'stunned" Cherry, "that Uston will be the logical contender and we have the right to name the challenger, the site and the djte." Morning Sports Shorts " The chy of Miami Beach Case now rearing the end of weeks ago, will attempt to filed a suit Tuesday Sftking'a Oyear plus coaching ca shatter this. $10,000 from promoters of ihe'rcer. | · · · · second Sonny LKtoo-rJoyd . . . . ..{"SJaVr^^SwVS.'VSSi Patterson heavyweight title! JIM CrtU* withdrew from ;i*'^,A*T**!£ir/.t KUn' x sJitSiir,"d*| fight, originally scheduled for ( Thursdiy night's Knights f,f *« *·; .».,,£·»,J^r"^" " " Florida but fought in La CoJumbui rr.ile run in Vegas. The fight was sched- son Square Garden because | tied there last March but wasjof a virui, while Tom Ollara JJJ7JTM" postponed due to a Listen of Loyola, who lowered the jjj,'^ knee injury, and O'entually indoor mark to 3566 two* 1 ***^ - _ _. , Mm ' * * * If* opan.ng W rft* worn T9 held la L a s Vegas July 22. . . . _ . - . Long Heads Shotpulters in LB Relays Toughest spot to earn a berth on the 1960 US. Olympic Games team was in the shotput. and chances are the same thing will hold true this year. Most of the leading candidates for the trip to Tokyo will compete in the mammoth Long Beach Relays on Saturday. Dallas Long, third at Rome but now t h e world record holder (65-IO',i). s e e m s a cinch to win a free October excursion, but it's anybody's guess after that Only Gary Gubner and Randy Matson, among the leading contenders, will be absent Saturday. Chief challengers Saturday to Long, pride of the USC dental school, are three-time Olympian Parry O'Brien (62-8 ^'last year). Camp PencHeton | Marine D a v e Davis (63-0) ·j Dave Price of Ca] Western j (HM'j) and Don Castle of .'USC, n a t i o n a l JC record "! holder (59-11). Uetter Get Those Rods in Shape It looks like a great fishing season on the ocean and it's going to be early for » lot of species. Not that the season has ever stopped for some species. like rockfish, bonito and kelp bass. Les Robertson, veteran skipper of the Pierpoint. 65- footer out of Pierpoint Landing, had 254 barracuda for Saturday, arid Sunday runs despite the wind. Add to that lots of kelp bass, bonito and a sprinkling of halibut, and it was quite a showing for four weekend trips. The water temperature has come up two degrees to 60 and that can mean earlier runs of yellowtail and other game fish. Rockflshlng at Catalina Island has cot declined in the slightest. Pierpoint's weekend catches totaled l,SOt rockfish, ol which 74 were huge cow cod. Pacific Landing also had good reports. Jimmy Goldsworthy took the half day Estrella to Portuguese Bend and got 220 barracuda Saturday and 176 Sunday. The Pacific Queen went to San Clemente Island both days, loaded on all kinds of fish, but failed to find the big yellows. Meanwhile the Sea Sport wa* racking up rockfish like cord wood in a forest on Monday, one of the prettiest days of the month to date. DICK SHAVER. LIBERTY SKIPPER, and wife^ Gloria, took their winter vacation and went to Hawaii. While staying at the Kona Inn on the Kona Coast of the big island, Dick decided to try for martin. Leaving Gloria ashore for a round of the shops. Dick joined three other anglers aboard the new boat Kalama, which is being skippered by Jack Ross, an Oregon native. and away they went with four heavy outfits (130-pound- test line). There were two strikes on the boat, and Dick got both. He lost the first but battled the second right to the transom. It was a 150-pound blue and was successfully boated after an hour's fight. When the fish was taken ashore, Dick wa* amazed to see the crew *tart butchering it just after weigh-in. However, he soon learned that it was the boat's first martin and that Hawaiian custom dictates that it be butchered and given to the natives. The natives came out of every nook »nd cranny in the little town of Halloa to get pieces of the fish to fry or bake. All that reminds me of a formal announcement in Monday's mail that the sixth annual Hawaiian International Billfish Tournament wfll be held off Kaihia-Kona Aug. U through 15. Chairman Peter S. Fithian suggests that teams get their entries in as early as possible to P. O. Box 9155, Honolulu, Hawaii NEW PRODUCTS -- In the why-didn't 1-think-of that department today comes news of tjie Colorama, the first convertible fishing hire. In fact, the manufacturers, Patterson Enterprises, 355 W. Madison St. Chicago., say that it'* 100 hires in one. The body of the Colorama is dear, transparent Lucite and is hinged to open and close like a jackfcnife. To change colors, a fisherman merely opens the lure, takes cut the insert, slips in another colored insert and starts fishing again. There are 100 different color combinations to simulate frogs, shrimp, perch, etc. The whole thing cost* $4.95 and the company guarantees you'll catch more fish with it than with any other lure ever used-- or your money is refunded. What next? Garcia Corporation has designed a new lightweight 2650 bait-casting reel that weighs only six ounces. It is extremely narrow, provides push-button, free-spool casting. adjustable centrifugal brake and precision-geared level wind. It's a part of the famous Ambassadeur line of products that Garcia imports from Europe. The reel holds 150 yards of eight-pound-test monofilament, or 100 yards of 12-pound-test mono. Clay Stops V Listen in 7th (Continued From P^ge C-l) corner men yelled. 'Rumble champ, rumble" and then, "Dance, chimp." Cassius obliged. There was no hint that the end was near. Listen was slow and off on his timing. But he didn't appear hurt. Suddenly as the bell rang for the seventh, there was Liston sitting in his corner surrounded by his handlers. Nobody kne./ what had happened until Willie Reddish. Listen's trainer, waved his hands. Then the doctor reported the injury to newsmen. The end was a shocker for those who had watched Clay at the weigh-in where he was fined $2,500 for mik- in" a disturbance. The commission had threatened to attach his purse if he did any more clowning in the fight. Some people thought Clay might rot even show up for the rich fight because he was in a highly nervous state and "emotionally disturbed." It was Clay's 20th successive pro victory since he left the amateurs after winning the 178-pound title in the 1960 Olympics As owner of boxing's richest prize he weighed 2IOVJ pounds, his heaviest. Liston was a sluggish 218 pounds. . Liston had won 23 in a row since he suffered his only previous defeat at the hands of Marty Marshall. Sept 7 1954- He hid won the title from Patterson. Sept 25 1962 in 2:06 of the first round and defended it in 2:10 of the'first last July in Las Vegas. Referee Felix had it 3-3 in rounds and 57-57 in points under the 10-point must system. Judge Lovett had it 3-2-1 in favor of Liston and 53-56 in points. Judge Jicobson saw it 4-1-1 for Clay and 59-56 in points. Blades 2-f or-1 Tickets j Independent. Press-Telegram h 2-for-l Order Form f, BLADES vs. SEATTLE j! Long Beach Arena, March 4 (8 p.m.) jj The Independent, Press-Telegram has reserved B blocks of seats for the above Western Hockey »j League match. Buy one ticket and get adjacent seat U FREE. No reasonable limit to your order. |; I enclose $ check or money order for f j tickets and same number FREE. (Tickets || available at $250.) i Name Address · Mail this form accompanied by remittance and self-addressed envelope to: Los Angeles Blades, 3939 S. Figueroa St, Los Angeles 37, Calif. Florists Funeral Notice* FROM J2.50 FLOWERS FOR Fores! Lawn Furer« T « DELTVERtD INSTAMLt HELPful. COUNSEL1NS CHAKCE f PHONE T^ Flcwar SHOO 10 ForrO taw« CErava Vg17 ar TAyioi- 3U1 COMPTCW--JCKSWna E. »elo«*d wit* cf Haroert; mother oi Mrv Cftartort* M- North. Wri. Kirhleen L. Ruart, w:« Alia E. Comntwv Herbert 6. md »*rr«n f: t.f.tr ot Vn. Clarmc* Byt1en_allo tur~ U. wortn t-on» Btaca lemoia cfticr«Tin» at Moo* CftaDrt. ^Ejrst 1:30 D rn.. Castsio* Cnrrsrian fO l R?$T 7! "lAA1«?°°'««0°RfyAR'r; _CT_PSu» ll» CHABCE. _ EVAMSON--Cordon, cf 13B03 E» r brook, enitlower. Survived br wife, Dcrorhv; WJOfifen. Sandra. CASSIUS ALSO WIiS 7 S PRO3IOTER BIG LOSER, BETS CLAY MIAMI BEACH, FU. tfl Sonny Liston, although losing his heavyweight crown to brash Cassias Clay Tuesday night, nonetheless came out of the battle with more than $1 million, provided his purse eventually Is released. The biggest loser was promoter Bill MacDonald. Millionaire MacDonald said: ·The operation was successful, but the p a t i e n t died." With approximately 8,000 fans on hand for the live bout, the gate was approximately $400,000. Mae- Donald needed $$00,000 to break even. "I got fcack a little," he said. "I bet on Clay" In a bitter tone which meant that e v e r y o n e tried to blackball the promotion by saying It wouldn't be a fight. FRACTURE (Continued From Page C-l) tions hurled at him from all sides. "No, Sonny wasn't tired. He wasn't even breathing heavily. He would have won if it weren't for the shoulder." Reminded that a hard right by Clay had opened a gash under Listen'* left eye in the third round. Nilon replied: -It was just a superficial cut You saw how quickly they closed it up." THE CARDS E « v . Wrt. luren, . Mn. Betn* Ofson »n r*. PWI;» Horfortl; broTher, ow*rS Evar^vn S^'vicv 11 am. Irtay . FLO*f« CiOOEK CHiPEL, ».H:TES FUNEKAL HO.V£. tELLfl.0 *'E HARRIS--Una N. A.W U cf 3717 Sebren Avt. Sur- vivrt tt tfavtf t«r, Mn. Or»t Lar. sen; Usf«r», Mrs. Oral S-rwver ·nd Wn. Ben JVLcKetver; srjna- C*jofiteff IMrv tiffcaVri Bjrnhjrn. Servrct TTiurstJav t p.m. LAKEWOOD MORTUARY 3934 WooJruff A^. Punirel Hatice* 1 Funiral Directors f ccific A». art Alabtin St. BE*CH-- Manr E-. of Artuaurr- cut. New AAexico. tarrrertv of Lortfl Beach. Gr*vnidB *er- vct TTiunCay, 2 J.m_ Sunny- ».9» Cmttenr. JUTCE Bunx. . . a 1$ . » * JUDGE CUS JW01 kt« .« M .! T f u r t u-sr «Y LOVtTT II II II II t-- sa f » t I 1»-M !Lkf*« _"_ · tl t t U ", M tl II I I » City League Basketball , Dow3l*f «2 M »*d V»«'« S2. lightweight Ortix that If he doesn't go tnlrrt through with an April 4 title ^ ___ ^^ ^ defense against Kenny Lane!»»"Vri*j*r»r he will be stripped crown. * * * IIASEHAI.L IlHFFre Igr.'arl laa^-a (««n «Ht». anf Otrmpin vt HlMitrtf . - - 'film ·im'fcatt f»*« *!!*·"· IT* V S. M tourtn »i«r* T*fRmr --* *n4 IM*nt* M*vf Mintt). Cet C^rmanv VttidVaw n fl- .- - - - ~ a*r« a tfteuT* wirk v« nest LONG-TIME North lina State basketball Everett Case, suggested possibility cf mailing court three points Instead two. "More premium thould ·riti *"** ~ ~ *v* Kvtnf H*rr Slamal tantf. *r* *f Irr-aiK and ftcem ror Ifa *er:ntl and lonf Km* rakra MIAMI «·--Were yoa looking for an omen la the heavyweight boxing boot between champion Sonsy Llstoa and challenger Cassias day? Casshis, rank outsider, won Tuesday's fourth race at Ifialeao Park and paid day was a 7-1 underdog to Uston la the championship bcut. The footnotes on the chart cf the nee said that "Cassias sprinted to a com- manduif lead, saved ground while being wen rated and thereafter was under Intermittent preiture." Quite a forecast by the chart IBU *. MoimaT ha-ter 3». American Vir*n 7*. . . -- Fli^t Teif V l*i« 40. VA Hnartar XL SI. irru Kan 40, 44. Bossman l*riv ·a. r«* Dm. i a £?$· S F"~ , t ^ n k a ^.sSJ^'c!?-"^ ^''^Z^Zw °°TM " w ' i T^.^r'cjj«-L W « _^,TMTM._. I It TtfucriJ-b'n w -- . fjrrn; »Tl t*«fwoo4 tmotin «. l-uv fvory w. U. 1, Cent I Hr9Tt-« AC V*. FfltZ F. CoodrVIl «. ' ·c* Y Door nar* «f fiu*r«rrt*«. 40 ptreenf ar-CorirBWI** SOOrV lft»r* ITi r*^- l.Ww'i i^arw arf tit^r-Carrflrw if tt pr-Ctnf-HlJ,!!?. tKfiw » total pun« frwn FW »·* 'ALMA MAfteR' DISGUSTED WITH SONNY . JWrt. Call Butler; , Ktnrrell. Tmplcton. s«rvlc» W««frmtJ*V. t fm.. w:Th Prw, Svaft Swifter cfticljiina. D1- d*v Cfcapti. _ NOPRlS-- OornTO. SH f. ITflv . 5*f- J*-. T Crf- SHltLOS--Frrt f+ 10 C-»vTo»» Av« Si/rvlv«4 tv ion. ThcrmM K.; 2 *»-erv »«n, Ev^v* O Imrlt artf Mrs. Blirefi* t- SloaT; en* or«ndd»j3fi'e »:rf »«iin«j3»y, ) JO witK Dr. fr* STEW4RT -- C Huron, Let Anoe^tt. *tR tf winounced. K A S H B U R 1 -- ^U»aml , Mrvkt wa* OILOAY HE 5 »1M HE Funeral NoHcei Franos 54 of 283 tlltwrl St. Sur- · 3* ived . . R oberl F. Jr J daughter. Mr*. GJ.I Filgpr; troffier^. pnsll'p «nd tdar; listen, ITJX W!nitr«4 Tor- nson «nfl ft^rj .**rs*r«t Jnsee. l?es*rv Thurvlay 1,3 . , eoulrn Fr-d^r f »~m. STL r«v rattui CHurcfi. UUEWOO3 WORTUART 3935 WoeJruH Ar«. Peotul*: I »r*nacnileJrtrv. L-. ·nd I ntfrnerrt DerDv, Conn*c*iTort. H E E L A S * W O R T U A R f PIRfCTING. ST^ WilrmitoTon. Tie*-, LrsJ · f. MJ , Marci* K.*/ F*'c *m tr=i * RAanir 'itJ«v J 30, SF HILLS iTTlE9, POSE HIL KALt-- John C. TV v**n erd, of 3220 E, iro*i*»y. Passed iwav Suntfov February 23. Syrwea tt w t*. Sophie; riaughters. Cor, , . MLtrTisf.aw ; b' '-J»' ef . AJolph; »reD-aucBi*er, Ai^ldrrs Holmbvro; II «randcfi i Itfrcl *rt 1 Brtat- grsnddiilclrm. t*rvict v.'«dn*s(3av. 2 *.rn,, V. Stev«n-i Hulf«r»fi ChurcB wifl* Rev. War- v.n Olson cttidaflrB- mtermeif M t m · rl a I ROTH--JoXn Tricmai ef X2 Silver SU LJk*woc«t Sur- ic.wrt b* wife. Al*T«rft; ion, Jorin; mo"her, ttin. £v*iv Fain; i ster*. Mrs, Re*Ty V»nev »n» eav. |.j3 p.rn. jwaia trt Ifeou'ern J. e3rresiJav. f »rn. (offi «T SI. P L-ilctwOOD^MO RTUARt 3914 WooJfyff A»t. Ccrd of Thonis 2 I «VT fTi«nd» 1 tht'T kini*- , --^ _.J ftowtrt O'jf- try trie Illness and ersiing pt our te'Oved rimo*id end farhrr, Jorui H. Good. iSHn. John^K^ Cooal » family- Fueero? DirecTort 4 SHERAR'S CcRieteries-MausoIevmsS CAJid Personals 11 CFFiCiAL S-WCXi DEVICE »tatitm. r?2S Sa. Ncrwa'N Blvi. Arte*:*_ HA vunr __ _ F O'it £ » PARENTS ~ needed I to »'*· I^TToorarv care ta Inlarrts. CALLjWRS^CfcAKT _ ME__7-OB51 YOVNC WOMAK w! teadt ^ , U. S. mm ··nted-- ^irwr ft prtf _ S'ev»_ lail C. A^ar^'m. CAPES't STOLES nmcde'etf fryg your JUT ecat. _ HE lre» , - _ . F R E D A S T A i R E otten " " JEFFERSON CnY, MOL (UPO-- Inmates at the Missouri State Peaiteatiary, alma mater of former heavyweight chaspioa S o n n y Listen, expressed disgust with the results of Ustoa's title boat with C a s s i a s day. Howls e r u p t e d la the prison haUs when Listen failed to respond to the 7th round belL Prison officials saSd some inmates fe!t LJstoa threw the fight. Other prisoners said they thought It was **prelty chejp" whea he did not rocne out for the 7th round. Liston served a term la the penitentiary s e v e r a l years a{x Faaerol Notices 1 FvaeroS Notices mottell's B * E E S E -- Paul Edward: I32S Aop'etcm Sl^teT. SorVved ftv J f - r . Cr rwffer, ptar-i fridar. I.OB Otaoet DOUBT« Aruc*; lis^rr*. C**r- frtm .vurtf ATheiiK Coo'ft7 f frandc^i'dr-Bt. 4«T¥lc» fri- «9vl n.OB rnu MofT.rtt'i LANTO^-- Ajrwl H,. f£1 rV»- luma Av« , IXrfwootf. Set-vie I Frd»y, 1 00, CHLt -- C t * r | f Johfi, 3-W Jvtian A^enw* Serv'c* wN be he'd at «ounf f*ei m. tin* 0*;$ -- Frank 2TX Sardwood Strrer, La*»- wood. urv;H«d tv wife- M a r t h a ; mcTfwr, II anc r * , _ MT. twoe T»»- . if « k Lw**j«. Tnundav, ) 00 · .m ., C*ap«t, ILLS-T»5 B. 31 la Onv«. f r * » a i f i -- - vc* Thwneav, l.M · rrv, r,aira, *3C1 Lew* A**nue. Graven d* *ervK» Tkursdvr. 231 a.m^ i-d* r.eranat^ rart. Rtwrne -- Cow HwrtofU T3SCT Emoercr Drtvt, Sanfaj Ar*. Survfvedl tr wit«, jtr*t_ Cravttrea twvc* Frtdav. I 00 · rw^ Fot Rtnccrant Ma* : orar Cemetery. . vice w 11 be B«fe. Norm. Ser- WILKOW--warwrr ij«h. s^- v'ce Kedrmdav. i Jt v m , lakewood v-fiaoe Communitv

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free