Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 17, 1964 · Page 14
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 17, 1964
Page 14
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14 Due. 17, mm 1H4 Globt-Gaxtftt, Mnon City, ?•. Joe Louis Jr. not like famous father By CHARLES McGILLICUDDY BOSTON (AP) — It's his size thai hils you first when you meet him. But by Ihe time you deparl, you are so impressed wilh the personable, young man named Joe Louis Barrow Jr. you've already forgolten Ihe dimensions. Young Barrow, or Louis as many insisl upon calling him, is 17 now and a freshman at Boston University. He stands only 5-foot-7 ant! weighs J30 pounds — a sharp contrast to his famous father, the former heavyweight boxing champion of the world. The size, he admits, Is one rrason why lie's never thought of bring a boxrr himself. "I'm jiiHl loo small. I'd probably be a bantamweight, if I did." Actually, the I'M pounds would qualify young Joe as a lightweight but it wouldn't make much difference to Ihe slim youth. ,loe Jr. is a serious lad. He nows what he wants for the tiini and hr doesn't kid him- ilf thai he'd gel there through - Al> Phulofnx CHIP OFF IMG BLOCK — Joe Louis Barrow Jr., Hon of former heavyweight champion Joe Louis, shown at left in the prime of his career, walks on the campus at Boston University, whore he is a freshman. Harrow, 17, is only 5-7 and weighs Y,\() pounds, one of the things that kept him from omiilalintf his father's career. Cincinnati tops league in fielding 2 Colts among individual best CINCINNATI (AP) — The Cincinnati Reds compiled the highest fielding average among National League teams last season, but tho Houston Colts nnt Milwaukee Braves shared In dividual honors. The llcUs tinluhctl wllh n .VI avrrnfin followed hy the Brnves .077 and Colts .07(1, Ihc official flvorafjes disclosed Thursday. The Colts and Braves each had Iwo individual pacts-sellers. Boh Aspromonlc of Houston lopped the third basemen with a .07.'! mark while Knsko, another Coll, loci tho shortstops with .!I78. Asprornonto broke a National League record by making only U errors. The previous mark for third basemen wns 13 by Slan Hack of the Chicago 'Cubs in \y.\l. . Second-baseman Krank Boiling and catcher Joe Torre of Milwaukee also posted the highest average nl their positions, Rolling with .5)85 and Torre with ed the second basemon in par- iclpatinK in double plays for a record fiflh straight season. Ho ook part in \22 in I9(R He 1 ranked sixth in averayn, how- ver. Western teams spoil 2 perfect marks in east By The Associated Pregt Scalllo and Cntorndo Slate University cnmo from out of the. West nncl .shallon-d tho all-win ning slates of two Kastorn tcamo Other leaders were first-baseman Hill While of SI, I,ouis and outfielder Tony Gon/.alcz, Phila- •rl.olphia, onch with .90fi nmi pitcher Larry Jackson of the Cubs, who handled 109 chancos without an error to set a bit, league record. Hill Ma/evoski of Pittsbui'Rl 1 n college basketball WeulncRcln nlRhl. Sonttlo oclgod l.nKnlU- 7(5-74 i Lho feature of a doubloheacler n tho Palestra In Philadelphia CSU defeated Cornell \7-f.S n If linen, N.V. T.n.SnlJo hud wo four straight, Cornell throe. Duke, I'cnn Slate and Haylo also carno through with roa viclorios in other feature giimc on n comparatively slim milion al program. The sixth-ranked Duke Bin Devils, tho only loam in Th Associated I'ros.s Top Ton to sr action, nipped C'lomson K0-7f Penn Stale downed Temple 7:i-( : n tho opener of tho Philndc :ihia twin bill while iinhcnto Baylor made it five, in Ji row h taking North Texas Hfi-«l. Charlie Williams sank a fir] gonl from 20 foot out with onl throe seconds loft to give Sent! its victory. He then stole U ball to bulk of n fin shot. Tom Vidakovicli similar popped r;i\n the outslc Joe hns his cya on a business and plans to major in crchandising during his un- Rrgnidualr years, lie also has s mini! geared for graduate ork at a business school. Though boxing It out, young or enjoys athletics. "I did omc diving in high school bul U dorsn'l have a swimming •am. And [ like golf," he said. I'm nol too proficicnl now, but naybc some day. . . One Ihing he likes about New ngland Is the readily available ki slopes. Ho rrcnllod the five- nir trips from Chicago to >rthrrn Michigan to ski while high school and noted that n'l. necessary from Boston. Jon Sr. is a fight promoter ow on the West Coast. •lor Jr. lives in Chicago wit.1 is inolhrr, now Mrs. Marva pnulding. Jt was in Chicago i;it .loo grew up "in a private chool firm where I was protect(1 The protection he speaks of (interns a shield from discrim nation "something all Nngroe; nee" whether or not they have famous name. "I've never hr.en vory husiaslic nbout civil right? lomonslralioii.s," ho admits hough confessing he has given .bo problem a lot ol thought flomonatrntlona seem t hurt the cmisn more than the help at this point, t think mo of them nre wn.sted nov.- thnl u have tho Civil Rights Acl," GREEN BAY SIGNS DRAKE FULLBACK (iKRKN BAY, Wis. l/li-Th (!roon Uny Packers have an noimood that (hoy have signc fullback John Pulninn of Drak to n contract with tho Nation? League club. Pulmnn, 6-3 an 2:t. r ), was the Packers' No. 1 Iraft choice. HIGH SCORING Although beaten three, time Hits season, Syracuse scored double figures in nil 10 footba gnnie.s. PERPLEXING PUGILISTS—These twins take turns winning Poland's flyweight title and only their mother knows who's who. That seems to be Artur Olech on the left and Zbigniew on the right. Artur Look his brother's place in Tokyo and won a silver modal at l.hc Olympic Games. Mother still boss of Polish boxing twins By GEORGE BRODZKI WROCLAW, Western Poland P) — When Artur Olech, 22-year(1 Polish flyweight boxer who on the Olympic silver medal, as feted and feasted in his omc town after returning from okyo no one was happier than s twin brother Zbigniew. Evansville unanimous No. 1 team By The Associated Press Unbeaten Kvansville was a nanimous choice Thursday as ic No. I small-college basket- all team in the weekly Associ- ted Press poll. The Indiana college, which sis Notre Dame, Northwestern nd Iowa among its five vic- ims, was listed on top on all 16 allots of the. members of the olinn committee. These showing against major olle^e powers earned the Aces (>() points, almost doubling the oint total of second place • rambling, which also has won s first, five starts. Grambling ccoived 88 points. The Top Ten, with first-place n parentheses, and total points: 1. Evansville 160 2. Grambling 88 3. Pan American 52 4. Wlttenburg 45 5. Southern Illinois 41 6. Fresno Stats 38 7. Akron 34 8. Youngstown 32 9. Wlnston-Salom 31 10. Rockhurst 20 Pennant cost Javier his car !n fact, it was Zbigniew who should have gone to Japan. He s Poland's 1964 national cham- )ion among 112 pounders. But Urs. Maria Olech, their mother, decreed otherwise: "You Zbigniew," she said, 'have been last year to Japan at the pre-Olympic tournament. You know the country, Artur does not. Therefore he is the one to go!" And Polish boxing authorities iacl to give in. Artur went and came back with a medal. Mrs. Olech is the real power Behind the scene, has been for a onfi time. She directs her boys, always sit next to the ring and, thanks to her advice and encouragement, both boys quite a collection of titles medals, cups and prizes. And she would remain unknown even refusing to be photo graphed. Two years ago a Polish group was to meet the Bulgarians at Sofia. Artur was named to the team, but he felt poorly just be fore departure time. Zbigniew went to Sofia on his brother's passport. And no one was any wiser. Not even sports writers knew about that las' minute change. The boys are always together Both graduated from a teachers college and both teach physica training in the same school. They even dress alike, have similar moustaches and like the same type of girl. No one — but their mother — has ever distinguished them apart and she does it by ea because Artur's voice is a bi deeper. And when both boys reach th finals of Poland's champion ships they agree which on should Rive up the fight. Las year Artur was champion, i !%•! it was Zbigniew. 6-77 player tops Big 8 in scoring By Th« Ass«ef*ttd Pr*ts The Big Eight's tallest play', 6-foot-ll Walt Wesley of ansas, is the league's leading :orer with a 20-point average, wer than most leaders in re- :nt years. Prospects are for ie best balanced scoring in onference history, with 28 layers averaging in double fig- res. J*ff Simons of Kami* St*t« the No. 2 scorer with 88 oints and a 17.6 average. Okla- oma State's Gary Hassmann third with 16.0 and Pat Frink ' Colorado fourth at 15.2. Jim King of Oklahoma State as the most rebounds, 64 in x games. Nebraska's Bob An- ilow owns the best rebound verage 11.3 a game for his ur games. On an average asis, George Flamank of Misouri and Gary Williams of ansas State are tied for sec- nd and third at 10.8 with King iurth at 10.7. Shooting accuracy from the eld may reach a new high lis season in the Big Eight, earn averages are high and ght players are shooting 50 er cent or better. Fred Mould- r of Oklahoma State leads with 95, on 22 shots in 37 attempts, ith King second at .590. Flamank is shooting .556 and Del ewis of Kansas .538. Foul shooting, however, Is unning behind last season. Jim atewood of Oklahoma is on op at .875, with Simons next n .857 and King third with 806. Surprising Nebraska, which ut-rebounded powerful Michi- an 43-37, is the Big Eight's est club under the boards. The Huskers have captured 58.3 per ent of the rebounds in their ames. Oklahoma State's .556 ecovery percentage is second with Kansas third on .548. Oklahoma State leads in field hooting at .488, Missouri has 435 and Iowa State, without a ictory in five games, is third n .431. FOOTBALL, TOO The Houston Oilers of the American Football League and he University of Houston foot- all team will use the new )omed Stadium next fall even efore the National League base all season ends. GOOD FINISH After losing its football opener o Columbia, 21-14, Colgate held ight rivals to 31 points. The led Raiders won 7 o£ their last ST. LOUIS (;?)—H c r c's why Harold (Zip) Brooks, assistant clubhouse man of the world champion SI. Louis Cardinals got second baseman Julian Javier's 1953 automobile: "T w o months before t h e scries i said '/ip, if we win the National [.cn^uc- pennant I'll Kivr you my car," said Javier. "When \v« won I had to give it to him. It was an old 1953 model, sniiiethiiiK 1 used around the city here." Zbigniew is the only Polis non-Olympian to get an Olymp outfit. Artur refused to go i Japan if his brother couldn be dressed in the same clothe Both now recall with a smi their only disqualification. It happened five years agi One of them went to the weig! ing-in room while the other wa in the ring. If not for their mother the would have gone unpunishec But she denounced them! in the closing minutes ID pul Colorado jjood Stntn U. ahead Cornell. for Legal notices low» law r«quir«i that th, resident! of this arc* bo notified of certain legal proceedinns. Certain individuals, «i woll ns groups, may have • personal Interest in tht notification. Often the publication is the only public notice. To koep well informed, readers should chack carefully th« notice* which appojir under this heading. Ntmri: Kqullj No. .timi In Thr Dlnlrlrt CmiM Of lnw« In Ami I'nr C'rrrn (inrdo Comiljr MASONIC TEMl'l.K ASSOCIATION of MASON CITY, n rorimrnllnn. I'llilntlff. vs TUT: KKtlKNTS <>]•' 'IJIK I'MVKK. SI TV OK CAI.IFOIINU. ,n iHilillc- o.r. pnrnlion of Itic Slali* <>( ('.ilUornLi; i.os A N r. K L F. s OIITUOPAEOK: I-'OUNDATION: MAIl.loniK AIUJN- I>KI:. nussKi.t. M. AJUINDF:!.. AH- Tlli;il AIU'NDKI,. .[OCKl.YN AlHUNi- DKI.. II. I-'. DUKKKK, W. I). Al,- I.KN. 0. ||. HAM.. MIl.TON H. DKIUiV, unit tin- unknown jiponor*. hi-ir». (lovl.irm ami ajnlnni "' encli . nf Ihc above-named Individual ilc- fonrtanli; and THE FIRESTONE Tinr, & nunREH COMPANY. * corporation, and J fc R MOTOR SUPPLY CORPORATION. « corporation with Its main office In Dc» lMalnc», Illinois. Drfpndanl. TO EACH AND AM. OF THE AHOVK- NAMKI) , DKKKNDANTS. NAMKI) AND IINNAMKI). KNOWN AND UNKNOWN. You ;ind each of you are hereby noil fic-<l that them li now on (He In the office of the r'lrik nf the above entitled courl a IVtlUon of the Plain tiff ahove-n;imc<l ;i.iklng for * part) tl»n of the following described real «nd purxnmtl properly: 1 Tlip real properly described a* the (south 4 fret ol l.ol 2, and all of Lot 3. in Ihc Auditor 1 ! Plat of Lot fl In /liock 22 In Paul Felf« Plat , nf Mason City, Iowa; *nrt certain accounts and deposit! which wero rcm.iir.inK upon the dlniolullon of Masonic Ilulldlne Company, Maion City, Iowa, as of July 30, IBM. p.nrt fundi in inch account* ariMntf nlnce date from Iho operation nf auch real and pomonnl property, which por- property U now In the ctut<xly and control of Plaintiff. SMtJ Petition allege* (hit Plaintiff {* the owner of an undivided 88.825/100. 000 of mich real am! Per«onnl property, The ncgonls ot the Univenlty of Call /nrnia .ino* the LMI Angelei Orthopae- dic Foundation each an undivided 2S7/U«,000; Milton K. Berry, or hi« •ucor/uor*. an undivided 44/100,000, Mnrjorl* ArundH, Avlhur Arundel And Jocelyn Arundel, or their lnKrttirr .in unili l l<lr<! 112 infl.iUW; \V I). Allon or M* mil ..... *Mir«. :'i:i lOfi.mill; nmt II. K Durkno anil O. It Hull or Ifirtr ri<*|>rrllvi> Kiii'iVManrs. rai'li 71 KIO.n(H) Ihrr.Mif. Salri Prllllon lllks hut a rrfrrpo |>p nvP"lntr<l anil thi* •<-:il prnjiprtv M1 |d in thp iirorrcillnii, IIP Inti-rrsln ol Ih.i pnitl.-i rnnflrmpd ind dIMvltnillon nl the iirnrrcils or- lonvl. You ;irn further nulHii'il Dial II ym> [all to iii>ri>ar lipfiirp thi> iihovn-rnlli l«'d rotirt jit lhi< Cn-io Hindu County Cmirt- lousp In Maxm Clly. Iowa, on in luv o Ihr ;^nd da> nl .Inmury. A l> ri. jour deliiuH "III lie ml CUM I ;md Judgment or dpcrrp rrmlprril nealinl you (or Ihr r<-llpf dpimmrtpil In «alil I'ctlllon and .iiinnia odipr thlnst n partition clrcrrpd ax Iirrplnnhovo apt lorth. Datrd this 15th cl»v of llprnnbpr A.I). 1!W4 IIKCK. lUrrt.KH A- PAITA.10UN n 1 '! South l-i-<!<-ul M.nun City, low. i Attorney* fnr tho Pl.ilnlllf NOTICK OK INCOltPOliATION Notice i* hiM-cliy nlvcn that a cnr- porntlon to tie known aj Aluminum Rulldlng Contrarlnri. Inr. ha» neon Incorporated umli-r the provNIonn <i( Chapter <ofA of Ihn i<v;:> crKlc of Iowa, to hpKln Hi rorpomle pxiilerre at nf Ihr dale nf |ho UMI.IIKT of CPI'- llflcale hy ihe Serri-lary ol Sl.ile and to cxl*t prrprtunlly. flip corpora. tlon \a oi'Kanlrrd fur the purrone of ensaslnn In nrul dolnu ntiy lawful • ct for which .< rurpor.illon mny he omanlird unrti-r thp provision* of Chanter 4%A of (he I9fii Code ol Iowa. The aiurraaie nnmlipr o( (hare* which Ihe rorporillnn nhall hnvo !ho authorlly to linnp \, one thousand (lOOOp ahnrpi of ciiinmim afork nf Ihe value of Onp Ihitutrpd Hollar* (JIOO.OO). The rpuhlerrd nfflcp of Ihn rorpor.). tlon l< In Mfunn Cllv, Cerrn Conlo Cotinly, Iowa, nt in Wi-it Stnln Strppl, «nd Ihc name of the rpglalcred linen! at «uch aildn-ss is U Mlch.ipl Swccsy. Thd name ami nctd;-.''.» o( Hip illrrclor nf (he coi-pornllrin l» ,J. Cpnrar Skar- 111, 419 E.nt stulc Slrppt, M.inon Clly. Iowa. Piled Drcemhpr Ml!', I|)n4 .1. GEdKOK SKAflt.IR. Incorpor-tlor WE CAItltY A COM1M.I/I K LINK Ol' SPORTS EOD1PMKNT Never met benefactor $1,000 scholarship for legless football player By DON BANDY CINCINNATI (AP) — Mrs. A.B. (Dolly) Cohen has never met 17-year-old Jack Rice, but "I think he's a great kid." "I'm tremendously interested in the boy and his ability to face a world in which other people Couple to Guam for Christmas CHARLES CITY — Supt. of Schools Harry J. Eastman and Mrs. Eastman have left for the Island of Guam to spend the lolidays with their son, Robert D. Eastman, and his family. The younger Eastman is head of the science department in the Guam High School, which has an enrollment of approximately 3,000 students. His wife teaches home-making in the schools. They have two young sons. Another son, Jim Eastman, flew his parents to Minneapolis on the first lap of their journey. After a short wait there, Supt. and Mrs. Eastman took a jet to San Francisco. After a two hour wait, they took a plane to Honolulu, Hawaii, where they arrived at 11 p.m. Tuesday. Before proceeding to Guam, they plan to spend two days in Honolulu. On their return trip the East- mans will travel to Honolulu and Seattle, Wash., where they will visit at the home of Supt. Eastman, brother and sister-in-law, Capt. and Mrs. Arthur Eastman. The Charles City educator expects to be back at his desk in the Junior High School Jan. 7. Young Bavasi on Dukes' staff ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. MV- Peter Bavasi, .son of Los Angeles Dodgers general manager, Buzzie Bavasi, is the new business manager of the Albuquerque Dukes of the Texas League. A native of Bronxville, N.Y., young Bavasi is 22 and a June graduate of St. Mary's College in San Francisco. KEN BOYER, whose grand slam home run decided the fourth World Series game, had gone hitless in his 12 previous trips to the plate. would think the lights have gone out," says Mrs. Cohen. Jack was the defensive guard for the Barrackville, W-Va., High School football team this season—although he has lost both leg* below the knees. Mrs. Cohen, Cincinnati philanthropist, has given young Rice a $1,000 college scholarship with "no strings attached." Mrs. Cohen said she first learned of Rice from an Associated Press story about him being honored by the National Football Hall of Fame banquet recently in New York. "My first reaction in reading the story was .. . well, to be left without legs would be just like living in a world in which all the sunshine had been extracted," sbe said. "I don't know if anything has affected me more than that story. I had a broken arm one year and thought the world had come to an end." Young Rice lost his legs in a railroad accident eight years ago but has won three letters in football at Barrackville. He wears plastic sleeves on the stumps of his legs, with rubber feet attached. He played guard on both offense and defense this year. Mrs. Cohen is planning to meet Rice, his parents, five sisters and his high school principal, Larry Gump, in Cincinnati sometime after Christmas. "I'm anxious to meet them and I'm having a big party," she said. A widow, Mrs. Cohen said she was interested in Rice "from a standpoint of knowing people who play football, or any sports, that it gives them something that others don't have. "It teaches them to win and lose. I don't know of anything finer than clean sports. But scholastic standings come first, of course." "The boy can use the money for any college he wants to, and I'm not going to say where my interest is going to stop," sha added. "I understand he's a great kid," Mrs. Cohen said. "He's entitled to further recognition. Maybe this will open some more doors to him and also be an inspiration for others to do something for the handicapped." OftA ttOtt \ftflA, 6 YEARS OLD RFILL AT ALL STATE STORES Kentucky's Finest Bourbon for over 150 Years! DISTIUEO AND BOTTLED BY r WATERFILL AND FRAZIER DISTILLERY CO. 86 Proof BARDSTOWN, NELSON COUNTY, KENTUCKY TURNER LP GAS LANTERN 15.95 Floods n 100 Tt. area \vith brilliant while light. Stormproof. Burns rolomnn pncknped fuel or non- li-adod gnsoline. The host \vrw 1o Rtrolch tlio day. 1 and 2 mnntlo si/.rs from 16.95 (pieman CAMP STOVE Mako rump incnls thnl l.iste gront. This stove folds nnd cnrries liko n cooks liko a rnnce. Uses furls ns Ihr hmtorn. 17.95 SLEEPING BAGS 10.95 up HANDY TABLE SEATS 4 Ideal For Picnics — Beach Parties — Camping Trailer Travel — Folded Size 23x14^x4 32 BINOCULARS CENTER FOCUS COATED LENSE COMPLETE WITH CASE AND STRAP 21.50 Plus Federal Tax TRAY-PLAQUES 98c 11 INCH DIAMETER WILD LIFE SCENES IN FULL COLOR each TASCO 4 POWER RIFLE SCOPE—I" TUBE FIXED RETICLE NITROGEN-FILLED 17.99 Decker Sporting Goods DUD 5 FOURTH N. B. JAY PRICED TO MOVE FAST! We're winding up our hottest new car year in history with the hottest used car sale of '64. Sizzling selection of makes and models! Red-hot savings on every one! Hurry! FORD DEALER^XUSED GAR HOT FINISH SALE! '64 Chev. Impalcf 2 Dr. Hardtop, Economy V-8. R, H, Power- glide. Power steering. One owner. White finish. $2,695 '62 Buick LeSabre 4 Dr. V-8. R, H, Dyna- flow. Light blue. One owner. $1,795 '63 Ford Fairlane 500 4 Dr. V-8, R, H, and Std. Drive. Vinyl interior. $1,595 '63 Chevy II 4 Dr. G cyl. R, H, and Sid. drive. 20,000 mile one owner. $1 7 395 7 63 Olds Super 88 4 Door Sedan. Fully equipped. Power steer. & brakes. 31,000 honest miles. One owner. $2,395 '62 Ford Galaxie 500 4 Dr. V-8. R, H, Fordomatic. Extra clean local car. $1,595 '61 Chev. Corvair Monza Coupe.. 102 HP engine. 4 speed trans. Nice clean car. $1,195 '62 Chev. Impala Station Wagon. V-8, R, H, Powerglide, P. steer. & brakes. 31,000 miles. One owner. $1,895 '64 Ford Fairlane 500 2 Dr. Hardtop — 6 cyl. R, H, Fordo- matic. Blue & white. $1,995 7 64 Ford Convert. We have two to choose from. One new & one used, 8,000 miles. Your choice — $2,895 '63 Ford Galaxie 4 Dr. V-8. R, H, Cruis- omatic & Power steer, and brakes, plus factory air. $2,195 '62 Chev. B'cayne 4 Dr. 6 cyl., R, H, and Std. Drive. Local one owner. $1,395 '62 Ford Falcon 4 Dr. 6 cyl., R, H, and Std. Drive. 23,000 mile one owner. $1,095 '60 Chev. Belair 4 Dr. V-8. R, H, and Powerglide. White finish. $895 '63 Ford Custom Ranch Wagon. V-8, R, H, Fordomatic. Power steer, and Power rear window. $1,795 '62 Triumph T R 4 Roadster-Convert. Disc wheels, 4 speed trans., elec. overdrive, Radio & heater. 15,000 miles. $1,695 BOB SCHUKEI FORD, INC. 202 First St. S.E. Ma«on City, Iowa I 1 \

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