Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on February 1, 1964 · Page 6
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 6

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Garden City, Kansas
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Saturday, February 1, 1964
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Page 6
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Soviet Skater Busy Taking Gold Medals INNSBRUCK, Austria (AP)— An attractive blonde Russian skater, Lidia Skoblikova, is busy collecting gold medals at the ninth winter Olympics. So far she is the only multiple winner in the Games. She took the 1,500 meters women's speed skating title Friday in the record Olympic time of 2:22.6, Lidia, 24 and married, captured the 500 meters gold medal on Wednesday. She set an Olympic record then, too—45 seconds flat. She adds these medals to an already impressive display of gold and silverware. She became world champion at all four speed-skating distances in Tokyo last year and has two gold medals from the 1960 Olympics for the 1,500 meters «nd 3,000 meters. And she entered today's 1,000 meters speed skating the heavy favorite. In the 1,500 meters, Eaija rMustonen of Finland took the ( t>ronze medal in 2:25.5 and •Bertha Kolokolts<n r a of Russia the silver in 2:27.1. • Norway's national hero, 27- year-old ski jumper Toran Engan, was dethroned by 32- year-old Veikko Kankkonen of Finland in the 70 meters ski jump Friday. th* first gold medal ever awarded at the Olympics for the 70-meter jump. In doing so, he also captured Engan's world title. Kankkonen had the unnerving ordeal of jumping last of 54 entrants. The Finnish physical training instructor went 259 feet, 2 inches and collected most points for both distance and style with his dramatic last jump. Kankkonen finished with 229.90 points. Engan had to be content with a silver medal for 226.30 points, and Torgeir won the bronze with 222.90 points. Jumping on the 90-meter jump takes place on the last day of the Games, Feb. 9. Britain which ha* not won a Winter Olympics medal since 1952, made a good start in Friday's two-man bobsled runs. The British pair, Tony Nash and Arizona State Not Up to Predictions j Robin Dixon. had the best total ! time of 2:10.84. ! They were closely followed by the two Italian teams, Sergio Zaedini and Romano Bonagura, and Eugenic Monti and Sergio Siorpaes. The medals are awarded for the best total time of four runs. The final two runs were slated for today. Sjoukje Dijkstra, the 22-year- old Dutch ice princess, who won the world title the last two years, took a commanding lead i in the women's figure skating I after completion of the five compulsory figures. Mix Diikttra had 9.5 ordinals and 1,113.2 points. Second was Austria's Regine Heitzer with 23 ordinals and 1,074.8 points with Burka third with 27.5 ordinals I and 1,050.2 points. "| All three American entrants; were in the first 10 but still virtually out of contention. Christine Haigler of Colorado Springs, Colo., was sixth with 53 ordinals and 1,033.9 points; 15-' year-old U.S. champion Peggy j Fleming of Pasadena, Calif., i ! eighth with 81 and 958.6 and Al- j bertina Noyes of Arlington, j Mass., ninth with 83 and 951.3. j The competition will be com-1 pleted with free skating on Sun-1 day. I FANFARE Dftzm Robertson, Cincy Snap Bullet Streak Two Share Springs Lead PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (AP) —If Charlie Sifford couldn't keep his promise, he at least kept his position. Sifford, tied for the lead after the first and second rounds of the Palm Springs Golf Classic, vowed he'd be alone in first place after the third round of the 90-hole event. But, for th« third consecutive day, Sifford was still tied for the lead today—this time with British Open champion Bob Charles — going into the fourth round of the $50,000 event. Each had an eight-under-par 208. Sifford. the five-time national Negro champion, played at Bermuda Dunes Country Club Friday and shot his second straight one- under-par 71. Charles, the left- handed swinger from New Zealand, played at the difficult Eldorado course and shot a 69, the second best round achieved there through the first 54 holes of the tournament. The classic is being played on four courses, all par-72. Bill Casper Jr. came in with a 67 at Indian Wells Friday and, at 209, was only a shot behind the two leaders. There was a four-way tie at 210 among Gene Littler, Bob Adamson, Jimmy Demaret and Randy Glover. Bob Goalby and Art Wall Jr. were a stroke farther back and Bob Rosburg, Chuck Courtney, Bruce Devlin and Bruce Crampton were tied at 212. Tommy Jacobs, tied with Sifford after 18 holes, shot a 74 Friday and finished the round a half dozen strokes out of the lead at 214. Doug Sanders, tied with Sifford after the second round, shot a 77 and also came in at 214. Jack Nlcklaus, the defending champion here, was among 11 others at 214. He had a 69 Friday. Arnold Palmer shot a 72, had a three-round score of 221 and appeared in danger of failing to survive the cut after the fourth round. About half the 128 pros will be eliminated before the last 18 holes Sunday. HIGH SCHQOL BASKETBALL Wyandotte 52, Topeka 45 Shaw-nee - Mission North 50, Shawnee-Mission West 40 . Shawnee - Mission East 46, Washington (Bethel) 44 Lawrence 74, Topeka West 59 Turner 59, Olathe 47 Argentine 66, Rosedale 62 Ottawa 77, Bonner Springs 53 Anna 67, Erie 37 Baxter Sorinss 85, Pittsburg College High 65 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS i The Baltimore Bullets were | enjoying their winning streak so j much. Coach Bob Leonard said, that they couldn't wait to get out on the floor. ' The Bullets, though, should > have stayed in the dressing room Friday night. They • wouldn't have run into Oscar j Robertson and his Cincinnati j teammates. j The Royals, with Robertson! scoring 35 points, whipped Balti- j more 118-106 halting the Bullets' j six-game winning streak in the National Basketball Association. •••ton snapped a two-game i losing streak with a 114-97 vie-; tory over Philadelphia in the 1 other NBA game. The Bullets threatened Cincinnati hi the third period, cutting the Royals' margin to 68-63. But Robertson and Wayne) Embry sparked a Cincinnati spurt that buried the Bullets. Robertson scored 13 of his 35 points in the third quarter while Embry tallied 12 of his 20. • , February I. 1fo4 Bill Russell and Tom Heinsohn brought Boston from behind in the second quarter against Philadelphia. Russell's three-point play tied the game 48-48, and Heinsohn helped put the Celtics ahead 53-48 at the half. Russell was the big man in the third quarter, scoring the Celtics' first seven points as they increased their lead by seven at the end of three. Russell finished with 20 points and Heinsohn 24. Hal Greer tallied 25 for the 76ers. CONRARDY PLUMBING CALL It 4-4751 MrftCfefl. TNM. ALLEN'S SAFETY CENTER •INTERNATIONAI MUFHERS With A Wrtttwi ****** far « l«* m YM OM» 414 N. M S*» Aft~* IM *• Cmt M 4-7MI •r TED MEIER Associated Pr»ss Sports Writer Calling Sherlock Holmes and .James Bond. Investigate collapse of the Arizona State Sun 'Devils in college basketball. The Sun Devils from Tempe won 26 of 29 games a year ago and'finished fourth in the final Associated Press poll. With four Hioh School Scores •y THE ASSOCIATED PRESS * Coffeyville €4, Fort Scott 58 Chanute 65, Columbus 55 Parsons 52. Independence 50 Pittsburg 50. lola 44 El Dorado 66, Newton 54 Wichita Campus 50. Wellington 48 Wichita South 43, Wichita Kapaun 34 Wichita East 52, Wichita North 46 Wichita West 54, Derby 32 (2 Wichita Southeast 83, Wichita Heights 60 Junction City 68, McPher- •on 62 (2 ot) Abilene 59, Emporfa 58 Clay Center 65, Salina 3§ Great Bend 52, Larned 40 Garden City 60, Russell 45 Hays 71, Pratt 50 Hays St. Josenhs €2. Liberal 56 Atchison 73, EP<jhland Park 39 Hayden 50, Washburn Rural Seaman «2. Shawnee Heights Leoti 64, Htigoton 56 Ulysses 71. t,aMn 39 Scott City 97, Jetmore 57 Hill Citv 56, Stockton 40 PM'Hosburi* 81. Palco 44 Hillsboro 61. Mirion 5<* Herington 62. On*re 58 Hoxie 76. Atwood 55 Norton 59. Co!b" 5 1 ; Goodland 67. Oberlin 50 Oa^lev 54, St. Francis 44 Beloit 87, Belleville 61 starters back from this team, j ASU was expected to have an- j other tremendous season. In- j stead the Sun Devils have lost j nine of 15 games. • i As far as Coach Ned Wulk is concerned, he has no need 'of the two famed sleuths of fiction. "The loss of Tony (The Horse) Cerkvenik is a big reason." Wulk says, "He ^av» last year's team character. This year we lack this- "I'm als^> at a loss to explain so many floor errors." Ccrfnrwiik, • star rebaunde'- ntv- is plsvi's;,- "•v.h 1.h« AA.U Phillips Oilers of Bartlesville, Okla. •Desnite his woes. Wulk Is better off than Ted Lennrrcit. 'n his first season as coach :tt Tulane The Greenies haven't won a game, the onlv major team in j this category this season. - < Tulane dropped Its 15tti i straight Friday night when Mississippi rallied in 'he second half for an 8G-74 «-icV>rv Tr. contrast unbeaten UCf A, the nation's No. 1 team in the -.P poll, made it 16 in'a row <,vith an easv 107-76 trii'niTjh over California's Saita Barh'Ja branch. Donnie Kessingcr's f>"5 oointr and Ron Davidson's 20 ba)k<?d Tisane's Hd for its hrst victory. Bob Davidson and Dale Gott combined for 48 pi-,ts to keet> | the ^reen'es in contention until Ol«> ? T iss broke a 67-67 tie and pulled away. W«H HKzartf and Gail rich each got 21 noiats 'or UCLA ! the Brains chr^'ed no win \ No. ,'A 1 ) for Coach Johnny Wood- i en. Seven - too' Mel Counts ooeil in 31 DO ; ;ts t" lead Oregon State to i's 17t*< vict-irv ??air><?t three defeats, 85-79 over Seattle. Ore?on. D'avine rtf h-ime, «D- s«>t CaMfornia 77-CT betrina the 26 points '•"cored by sophomore Jim Barrett. In my travels I quite often see people in c«r*. trucks, or tractors b*inq pushed down the hiqhwav bv driverless cars. This is a dangerous practice «nd should be stopped. Our HumMair ftumirftfor will maintain » relative hum- iditv of 40°; tr> 48%. But we ran int* diffi^ultv in • western Kansas t-nme recently. It had b««n «4rv for to long the water had • relative humidity of only 35 %. Harold Sticlcney MIRACLE AIRE — Central vacuum cleaners. 3 convenient remote control wall outlets. 25 ft. of Flexible how with •attachments installed in your home — $325.00. For small homes uf> to and including large motels. GUARANTEED SALES SERVICE HUMID AIRE — Humidifiers for the forced air Heating System of your home. Stainless Steel, completely automatic guaranteed for fiv« years. $99.95 plus installation. Dry air can cause colds and croup, High fuel bills, dry skin, dust and static electricity and m^ny other winter time discomforts. We can put from 7 to 61 gallons of water in a homo per day. GUARANTEED SALES SERVICE AIR CONTROL 112 Swfh Main HEATING AIR CONDITIONING GUTTERING AND DOWNSPOUT CALL BR 6-8072 !*UITCOCKTMJ ^H 3-Ax Fruit COCKTAIL PRICE 2'>ei NwKT«*5J >.''i£Ff : 'i?f~ fr U "v;>'C3rC*.' ^>r -*-•-, STOKEI.rS Mr Jin" S»I« EARLY PEAS STOKEIY IflSC.I.E PRICE 2)c> STOKEI.V'S fiutU VllOI.e GREEN BEANS (5IXCLE PRICE JIe> CUT GREEN BEANS I STOKELY PRICES fective through SAT., FEB. 8th ALL OTHER PRICES Effective SUN.. MON. ft TUES. (SI.VGI.E PKICE Zitt REG. 23 c SIZE- STOKELYSfinest TOMATO (£/& 26*' ITS REG. in SHE- STOKELYS EspuM? Selected WHOLE TC^IVUNr^feES 5^ io*—™— REG.2/2M STOKELYS finest TOMATO _^^^^ ^^^_ ^^ ^^ _^^f^ ^m^^m /r SJ^UICE Qw ity ••• MM " •^V^R^^R^^^R^^ ^•^•^ i^R^* -^-^ REG. 211 SIZE- STOKELYS finest SWEET REG. Vt SIZE- STOKELYS finest SWEET 4 BIG Pg^s'tHEACHSTORB STOKELYS Vnsuxeu,ntd PINEAPPLE •EC. )9t SIZE CANS REG. 39e SIZE— STOKELU'S FINEST SAVE Q 46-M. $| -!7e * Cam • REG. PRICE CANS SAVE ClM 890 HEAVY SYRUP PACKkD—STOKELY*S SLICED «r HALVES Ytltew CLING PEACHES *5vK^_._ 3 tEC. 27c SIZf—5TOKELY-S HAMBURGER SLICED DILLS '£' ,2 12 ;.« 43jJ 6< OFF REG. ISc SIZE—STOKELY-S BAVARIAN STYLE SAUERKRAUT 5J VE 2 £ 290 •EC. 2»c SIZE—STOKELVS SLICED PICKLED BEETS u ^ 2 !£ 490 REC, 31c SIZE—STOKELY'S CUT ALL GREEN ASPARAGUS SPEARS "S?...3 "Li" 890 REC. 35c SIZE—STOKELY'S FINEST BIRDS EYE frozen CUT CORN .. plus Dillon Savings! 10 o'z. Pkgs. TOMATO JUICE ST 1 3 4< <£ 890 Reg. 16* SAVE 28C FINEST FOR BAKING! ^ i i .xHorska U.S. No. 1 Fresh GROUND BEEF IBS. ONLY PIE REG. 59£ PIE ONLY Rome Beauty APPLES SAVE 16* Lb$. Only DILLON'S THIN-SLICED Home Style BREAD—">*» (REG. PRICE 27£ - SAVE 8^) FLORIDA FANCY CORN ISAN—TENDER MINUTE STEAKS Ears Only

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