Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on February 11, 1964 · Page 4
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 4

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Garden City, Kansas
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Tuesday, February 11, 1964
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Page 4
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Buffs to Meet Demons Tonight One of the key games of the 1963-64 West Central Kansas League basketball race is set for the Garden City High gymnasium tonight Garden will play host to arch-rival Dodge City in another of the storied grudge matches between the rivals, and the outcome will have treat effect on the WCKL title chase. Sophomore and B-teatn encounters will al&o be played. Both squads are still in the running for the conference crown, but tonight's loser will be virtually eliminated from the race. Each squad is in the position of having to win all of ite remaining contests to insure a tie for the Kaycee Mayor Shuns Offer From Cronin KANSAS CITY (AP) - Mayor llus W. Davis has put the city's stadium lease dispute with Charles 0. Finley in the laps of the American League club owners by refusing impartial arbitration, offered by league Pres- dent Joe Cronin. Both Finley and the league refused to disclose Finley's reaction to the arbitration proposal. The club owners have given Finley until Saturday to sign a lease in Kansas City, or face expulsion from the league. The original deadline of Feb. 1 was Garden and Dodge both have four circuit defeats, but are only a game and a hah! and a game behind leader Great Bend, .respectively, in the tight league standings. Both (quads have come along well of late. Dodge has captured five in a row and Garden six of their last eight. Coach Marvin Marsh's Demons were victorious in the Initial meeting of the long-standing rivals, at Dodge City on Dec. 10. Dodge led by a slim margin most of the way, and pulled away In the final minute for a 53-46 triumph. Th« Dtmtm art 8-fl on the season and 5-4 in league action. Other wins have come at the expense of Liberal (40-38), Pratt (74-33), Medicine Lodge (01-57), Shawnee Mission North (5748), Hays (61-59), Great Bend (62-48), and Lamed (55-52). Defeats were administered by Augusta (80-75), Hays (59-48), 55-48 in two over- follow through with this order j Ol ' The fast-improving Demon, Finley himself has said 'thoie's not a chance -n the world they can take my franchise away from me." Finley threatened to go to court, after the league rejected his bid to move to Louisville Jan. 16. A minority of the owners and Cronin were known to favor a compromise of some type, such as ?i three-year pact or arbitration, before the last negotiation session Feb. 6. But Finley stuck to iiis Insistence on a two-year pact and David wouldn't budge from his four-year proposal. Finley rnnounced after the meeting he would ask for another league meeting "to bring the league up to date." A league meeting could be forced by Finley plus two other owners, or it could be called by Cronin. So far the league has simply ignored Finley's request for a meeting. With MM deadline close at hand, Davis took a strong stand Jtonday, asserting there would be no opening day in Kansas City unless he has a four or five- ye"ar lease on his desk. He offered this view: "Our only issue with Finley eomes>dow« to this. Are we going to be a stopping off point for a couple of seasons (for Finley) while other cities build sta- dia? ... We are not going to be a patsy ... If you show weakness toward this fellow, he will only stall us further." Davis said he turned down arbitration first because the city has no legal right under state law to settle it that way and second because "I think we have gone as far as we can £3 with this fellow (Finley)." Tht mayer contend* bankruptcy won't be a factor when the league signs a package television deal giving each club more than $1 milion a year. The city offered Finley a bankruptcy clause but he declined because the club is a division of his insurance business, based in Chicago. "Our last offer of five years, the first two free, is the best ever in organized ball," Davis $aid. "Fjnley himself said the rent isn't the issue, that it's peanuts. The fans can't be expected to turn out without a long-term lease, to remove the threat of the club leaving." Finley said any comment on arbitration would have to come from the league, that he had informed the league of his position on it. Swedes Gain Circuit Tie •y THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Bethany Swedes own at least a tie for the Kansas Conference basketball championship after beating Kansas Wes- lean 71-53 at Lindsborg Monday night. The Swedes, with • 13-1 rtc- ord and four games to go, can lock it up with a victory at Bethel Saturday night. Wesleyan tried to control the ball and only nine points wtre •cored in the first 13 minutes, with Bethany leading 1-9. Th/e Swedes moved on to t 20-13 halftime margin. Tbe second half brought conventional basketball in which We«ley«n could not keep up. Fort Hays StaU cane from behind for a 84-82 victory over St. Michael's of New Mexico «t Hays, with Tom Ashleman scoring 32 points. j enced starting crew that includes five seniors. Big man is 6-5 sen- j i°r John Winter. Forwards are j 6-1 Art Baitm and 6-2 John Per: rier. Guards are 5-10 Lonnie Robi erts and 5-9 Jerry Letu. OanUn rfrapptd four of its first seven outings, but has come on strong since and claims a 9-6 record. The Buffs are 4-4 in league play, • half game behind Dodge. Coach Dave Craft is expected to start the same crew that downed Hays Friday night 51-50. Post mqn should be 6-2 Mike Collins with 6-1 Steve Salter and 6-0 Tony Gooden at the forwards. Guards are set with 6-0 Emit Krug and 5-8 Melvin Rupp, Also expected to see a good deal of action is 6-5 Bill King, who will alternate with Collins. Calleae Basketball By THI ASSOCIATED PRESS St. Francis, Pa. 98, Kentucky Wesleyan 94 Kentucky 65, Miss. State 59 Duke 80, Virginia 58 Tennessee 92, Mississippi 54 Creighton 124, Miami, Fla. 94 Memphis St. 84, Florida St. 71 Alabama 72, Georgia 70 Auburn 79, Florida 58 Drake 84, Wichita 63 Ohio State 110, Illinois 92 Iowa 82, Indiana 75 Nebraska 54, Okla. State 53 Iowa State S3, Missouri 79 Okla. City 77, New Orleani Loyola 54 Cincinnati 86, Houston 59 (ot) Texas Western 62, Denver 48 Colorado 86, Oklahoma 65 Bethany 71, Kansas Wesleyan 53 Fort Hays State 84, St. Michaels, N.M. 82 Kirksville State 101, Warrensburg State 59 Cape Girardeau State T7, Springfield State 70 William Penn 78, Graceland 56 Lincoln (Mo) 111, Wilberforce 74 Junior College Trenton 106, Clarinda, Iowa 88 Air Force Basketball Regional Tournament At Cheyenne, Wyo. (First Round) Offutt AFB 94, Lincoln AFB 70 Bunker Hill AFB 79, Whiteman AFB 72 Schilling AFB 103, Warren AFB 98 Lockbourne AFB 2, Forbes AFB 0 (forfeit) (Loser's Bracket) Whiteman us, Lincoln 78 OTHER SPORTS Swimming Kansas State 62, Oklahoma State 30 DRUB tc|fam ". Gary Mueller, Leo Wasinger Top Keg Action W.U. Coach Protests Valley Loss Upstart Huskers Pitch Big Eight Race into 3-Way Tie By JIM VAN VALKBNBURO Associated Pross S|Mrt* Writer Upstart Nebraska pitched Big Eight basketball into a daffy 1 three-way tie for first place by stunning Oklahoma State at Lin- j com for the second straight year. Kansas State, Colorado and OSU are the leaders. The Huskers, in their first, season under Coach Joe Cipriano, are in fourth place, but one game from first after up- > setting the Cowboys 54-53 Monday night. A year ago, the Huskers upset OSU at Lincoln 49-48, knocking them out of the title race. It was Nebraska's only league victory of the season. Colorado belted Oklahoma 8665 at Boulder and climbed into the three-way deadlock with OSU and idle K-Stale, all with 5-2. Nebraska stands 4-3, with Kansas fifth at 4-4. Missouri was 'beaten 83-79 by Shockers Drop In Weekly Poll By THI ASSOCIATED PRESS The UCLA Bruis, bombing along unbeaten, remain atop the weekly Associated Press basketball poll virtually without challenge. The Bruins, the only major college basketball team still unbeaten, polled all but two of the 35 first place ballots cast Monday by a special panel of sportswriters and sportscasters throughout the nation. Mighty Michigan and on-rushing Kentucky remained in the second and third place slots but most of the other teams in the select crew were shaken up in the weekly voting. The biggest changes involved defending national champion Chicago Loyola, which dropped out of the Top Ten, and Oregon State, unranked a week ago and now No. 9. N, la sports slate TUESDAY Basketball: Garden City High entertains Dodg-B City In key West Central Kansas League same. Sophomore and B-teani games will also be played. Basketball: Three same* l n recreational league at Ben Qrlnwley Oyiu. Inftalls vs. Hankie Drilling at 7:30 S .m. Earl'a 66 Service vs. Oswalt In- Ustrles at S:30 p.m. Hamilton County Jaycees of Kendall v«. School Kao- ulty at 9:30 p.m. Basketball: Telegram-area s'anies: Sublette hosts Greensburg; Digliton at Cimarron; Kendall at De'erfleld: Shallow Water at Healy: Copeland hosts Mlnneola; Montezuma liosU Plains. General: Regular monthly meeting of Sand and Sage Rifle and Platol Club. 8 p.m. at Garden Bowl meeting room. All area sportsmen welcome. Bowling: National and Prairie .Mixed leagues, both at Garden Bowl. WEDNESDAY Basketball: Garden City Junior High plays at Liberal In ninth-grade ! double-header. A and B games to 'b« played, starting at 3:30 p.m. : Games postponed from last week. : Bowling: Yankee a:id Classic Scratch leagues for men, and Dust Bowlers League for women. All at Garden Bowl. THL'BSDAY Basketball; Three recreational league gomes at Ben Grlmsley Gym. DIcUs Dairy vs. Ilenkle Drilling at 7:30 p.m. Best Seed Co. vs. Garden City Jaycees at 8:30 p.m. Santa Fe Motors of Deerfleld vs. Lakln Jaycees at 9:30 p.m. Bowling: Coffee League at 9:15 I a.m. Athletic League tor men and 'Tumbleweed League for wui:ien, both I at night. All at Garden Bowl. i The nine-horse field for the 1963 Kentucky Derby, won by I Chateaugay, was the smallest ' since 1957. That year Iron Liege beat Gallant Man in a nine-horse field. Oldest rival on Penn State's basketball schedule is Bucknell. I They first met in 1886 Loyola lost both outings last week, 65-60 to Wichita and 71-69 to St. John's of New York. Oregon State improved its record to 20-3 with a pair of victories over Portland, 97-68 and 95-61. UCLA, 19-0 for the season, beat California twice, 87-67 and 58-56, and gained 347 points in the poll on the basis of 10 for first, nine for second, eight for third and so on. Michigan, U-2, got 206 points, including one first place ballot, despite an early week 86-85 set•back by Ohio State. Kentucky, 17-2 through the weekend, was a close third with 282 points. Davidson beat Georgia Southern and William and Mary and moved up one notch to fourth while Duke, which gained the only other first place vote jumped two places to fifth. Davidson is 18-1 and Duke beat ^ Carolina Stale and Mary- 'and for a 15-3 mark through the weekend. Wichita and Villanova, each an upset victim, each dropped two places. Wichita fell to sixth after losing to Bradley 76-74 and Villanova slipped to eighth after losing to LaSalle 63-59. Vanderbilt, which scored over Alabama, Tulane and Louisiana State, moved up one to seventh, Oregon State took over ninth and DePaul is 10th. The Top Ton, with first place votes in parentheses, season records through Saturday, Feb. 8 and points on a 10-9-8-7-6-5-4-32-1 basis: W. L. Pts. 1. UCLA (33) 19 0 347 2. Michigan (1) . 16 2 298 3. Kentucky 17 2 282 4. Davidson '.. 18 1 219 5. Duke (1) 15 3 181 6. Wichita 17 4 158 7. Vanderbilt 17 2 128 8. Villanova 17 2 112 9. Oregon State 20 3 68 10. De Paul 14 2 33 Bon horn Mores Ahead of Stollworth in Valley KANSAS CITY (AP) - Ron Bouham's career high of 38 points against North Texas inQvcd the Cincinnati All America ahead of the defending Missouri Valjey conference scoring champ, Dave Stallworth of Wichita, but Stallworth remained far in front in all games, llonham's big game gave him a 24.4 average for eight league games. Stallworth scored 23 in his team's 64-63 defeat at Drake Monday night to keep Ms league average at 23-4, also far eight games. I For the season to date Stall! worth has a Jti.3 average Bon- I ham 24-1. Cage Program for Kids On Saturdays in Mill Iowa State at Ames and dropped to sixth at 3-4, a notch ahead of Iowa State's 3-5. Oklahoma trails at 1-8. Charlit Jonti, a hot shooting lefthander, again led the llus- kers. this time with 14 points. He hit 23 when Nebraska forced K-State Into overtime before losing a week ago, and 20 more in a double overtime victory over Oklahoma Saturday. The Huskers hit 52 per cent of their field shots lo Oklahoma State's 29 per cent, took a 33-30 halftime lead, Increased it to 39-34 and stayed in front the rest of the way. Gene Johnson's 16 led OSU. Jim Davis, the Big Eight's top backboard man two straight seasons, scored 19 points, and grabbed 15 rebounds for Colorado, which won easily. Jim Gatcwood's 16 led Oklahoma. Th« Iowa Stato hero was Bob Vander Wilt, who scored 21 points in his first starting job. Ray Carey and Gary Garner had 25 each for Missouri. Iowa State hit 55 per cent of its field shots—66 per cent the last half. From a 40-38 halftime edge, the Cyclones spurted on but were in constant trouble. Missouri got a 65-63. edge but Iowa State moved in front to stay at 73-72 with five minutes left. Colorado plays at Nebraska Saturday, Oklahoma at Kansas, K-State at Missouri and Oklahoma State at Iowa State. A four-way first place tie at 5-3 is possible, should Nebraska beat j the Buffs and the other two leaders lose on Uie road. Cage, Wrestling Coaches Sound Optimistic Notes Coaches sounded optimistic notes Monday noon at the regular weekly session of the Quarterback Club at the Warren Hotel. High school basketball coach | Dave Craft told 30 other persons in attendance that tonight's high school ganve here is the make-or- break contest for both clubs. His Buffs take on Dodge City High in a showdown battle in the West Central Kansas T-eague. 1 Winner continues in the title : race — but the loser will be virtually eliminated. ! Craft said his club has developed a highly-entertaining type i of ball and said that a huge turnout of fans giving their support tonight would be a major help I in defeating archrival Dodge ! City. H« noted that Dodge has matured in recent games and has turned into a standout club. Craft's own Buffs, too, have shown steady improvement and now own an overall 9-6 record — their best in recent years. Coach Dale Meadors of Garden City Juco's capers said the Broncbusters* recent defeat at Hutchinson JC was "just one of those niglits." He said it was dlca^iiiptinQ to him especitl'v. for the Busters in the days before the game had had their best-ever practice sessions. The juco cagefs now have an overall 10-9 record. They entertain Pratt JC hpre Friday night and McCook, Nebr, a week from tonight. —Wbetber buying or telling. \w Telegram A kids basketball program in Beu Grlmsley Gym on Saturday mornings — designed strictly for fun and recreation — is in the works. It will be for boys of ages 10 and H and will be tponcored by the local Optimist Club. Permission to use Grimiley Gym was granted Monday night here during the regular cession of the school board. Optimists had agreed earlier to sponsor the program. Tentative plans c«U lor Ralph Vogel to be director of the 10- week program. He is a n«w member of the local school staff this year, and is lo tbe physical education program for local elementary schools. Liberal, Dodge City, and Great Bena have similar oroerams. Dodge City has 175 youngsters on 16 teams in its small-boys basketball program. An Optimist-sponsored program in Topeka on Saturday mornings take* in some 600 boys. Registration will take place this Saturday at 9 a.m. at Ben Grimsley Gym. Boys of ages 10 and 11 are invited to be on hand to 8ign up for the program. They are asked to bring along their own basketballs if they have them. Vogel will he in complete charge and will assign boys to various teams. Play will be on a very informal basis, with Uie recreational phase most heavily stressed. Boys should wear tennis shoes if they have them. Some may play in stocking feet. No fancy uniforms will be re- nuireri » nr) hove will *«* <<«» **>• shower facilities when their games are completed. Tentative plans call for two games at a time to be played, using the east- west baskets in the gym. If the original, 10-week program y.orks out well, an extended series of Saturday-morning activities might be developed here. These might include volleyball; hikes in groups • along the river or sandhills; supervised bike rides of several miles, and similar programs. Mo'e definite plans will be worked out for the inaugural program after Saturday morning's signup. That will help determine amount of interest in such activities. Programs will probably run from 9 a.m. through uooa on High school wresting cnach Bob Wilson reported on his club which finished second to toueh Norton High In last weekend's annual district tourney here. Even the most-avid Buff mat followers had not exnected so high a finish. Several Northwest Kansas schools h<»d been expected to finish ahead of Garden. But Wilson got superior efforts from a number of matmen to garner needed points at key times. Wilson expressed his appreciation for supnort by fan? this season. He added that prospects are good for nert vear, too. with several outstanding prospects likely to develop. Casey Stengel and BUI Riimey are the only two active major league pilots who have won "manager of the year" honors in both the majors and minors. Gary Mueller of the Pepsi-Cola team rolled high individual game of 240 at Garden Bowl here Monday night as the Sportsman League finished its 22nd week of action. Leo Wasinger of the ADM squad had high individual series. He and his fellow squad members rolled both best team game of 1,041 and top team series of 2,909. Results: Ladd Machine Shop defeated Whitehurst Skelly Service by 3-1, total pins 2,656 to 2,499; Chappel Construction down ed Eagles Club by 3-1, 2,757 to 2,719; Optimist Club bested Oswalt Industries by 3-1, 2,642 to 2,513; Northern Natural Gas split 2-2 with Schweer Repair, 2,598 to 2,581; ADM blanked Walters Motors by 4-0, 2,909 to 2,580; Airway Cleaners topped Pepsi-Cola by 3-1, 2,059 to 2,607; Moorman Feed bested Knoll Appliances by 3-1, 2,623 to 2,608. Loult Zlrktl of the Hummer Radio and TV squad posted both best individual game of 233 and top individual series of 598 as the American League finished its 23rd week of action. Garden Bowl recorded host team game of 1,000. Southwest Carpet and Tile had high team series of 2,786. Results: Santa Fe Motors downed Knights of Columbus by 3-1, 2,692 to 2,685; Southwest Carpet and Tile blanked Burtis Motors by 4-0, 2,786 to 2,630; Hummer Radio and TV topped Merrill Implement by 3-1, 2,682 to 2,654; Garden Bowl defeated R. L. Crist Ranch by 3-1, 2,760 to 2,542. Charlotte Yardlty of the Cinderella Pools team rolled high individual game of 200 as the Housewives League completed its 21st week of play Monday afternoon. Evelyn Wasson of the Wheatland Motel squad had high individual series of 527. Wheatland Motel posted top team game of 719, while Twisters rolled best team scries of 2,144. Ucsutls: Ankrom Motors blanked Kansas-Nebraska Natural gas by 3-0, 1,948 to 1,754; Rickman Body Shop bested Security Oil by 2-1, 1,989 to 1,899; Wheatland Motel topped Kay's Beauty- rama by 2-1, 2,049 to 1,845; Cone's Dept. Store bested Cinderella Pools by 2-1, 1,968 to 1,903; Misfits blanked Goof-Off* by 30, 1,888 to 1,830; Twisters downed Knoll Appliance by 3-0, 2,144 to 1,784. Heavy Snow Hits In East By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A storm moving from Missouri and Kentucky spread northeastward today, dumping heavy snow in most of the middle Atlantic states. Seven inches of snow covered areas in southern Missouri, with more than six inches in northern Kentucky. As Uie storm moved north-eastward, snow amounts of sevey inches were reported in Huntington, W. Va. Heavy snow and hazardous driving warnings were in effect for areas from Maryland northward to extreme northeastern New York and southwestward into West Virginia. The snow was expected to taper off as the storm headed into northern New England. §y SOB OftCEN Aitoeiattd Prtts Sp«Ht Wrlttr The final score was Drake 64, Wichita 63. And that's the way it will go into the books. But the question remains: Was it legit? Wichita coach Ralph Miller says no. Scorebooks kept by newsmen covering the game support him. Billy Foster connected on a 20-foot jump shot at the buzzer .0 complete the Drake rally against the nationally sixth- ranked Wheatshockers. The vie- Local Boxers In Tournament Four Garden City boxers competed in Dodge City over the weekend in the annual Golden Gloves tournament sponsored by the Veterans of Foreign Wars. Ronnie Plankenhorn in the 75- pound class and Joe Whitchead in the 95-pound division drew byes in the opening round of action. On Saturday night, Plankenhorn lost a split decision to Abel Velasquez of Liberal. Whltehead lost via technical knockout to veteran Jimmy Wilson of Liberal in the third round. Wilson was fighting his 38th bout, while the match was just the fourth for the Garden Citian. Garden's Ivan Truax in the 120- pound class lost a first-round TKO on opening night to George Pacheco of Liberal. It was the first fight ever for Truax. Pacheco had had at least 30 previous bouts. Ed Ntrtwi •* Garden won a first-round decision over H. Cox of Hutchinson. He went on Saturday night to win the 126-pound novice division bv forfeit. Norton also has a runner-up trophy in the same division from the recent Liberal tournament Both Plankenhorn and Whitehead won runner-up trophies at Dodge. Garden City fighters have won four trophies in the two meets this season. Art Wilson, Jr., is director of the program Wilson said this week that the program is still in debt $330 and that any contributions to help clear up Uie bills would be appreciated. tory also vaulted the Bulldog! over Wichita and into first plac* in the Missouri Valley conference. But should Foster have been in the game? He was charged with a personal foul about five minutes before the end. Miller protested at the time that it wa* Foster's fifth, which would have taken him out of action. Newsmen :ovcring the game agreed that t was his fifth. But the official scorers book had It No. 4 and he was allowed o continue play. Tho lota wot the second straight for Wichita and re- dttced its conference mark lo 6-2, 17-5 over-all. Drake now Is S-i hi the league, 15-4 overall. Kentucky and Duke, the only other ranked teams in action, rolled along on schedule. No. 3 Kentucky boosted its record to 18-2 with a 65-59 edge over Mil* sisippi State and No. 5 Duke, 16-3, bombed Virginia 80-59. Aside from Drake's triumph, one of the biggest upsets was Nebraska's 54-33 surprise of Oklahoma State. That, com* bined with Colorado's 86-85 conquest of Oklahoma threw th« Big Eight lead into a three-way tie. Colorado, Oklahoma State and Kansas State all are 5-2 in the league. All-America Gary Bradds continued his blistering scoring pace for Ohio State and led the Buckeyes to a 110-92 Big Tea victory over Illinois. Brodds teorod • school high 49 points on 17 of 29 from the field and 15 of 16 free throws. It was the fifth straight game In which he had scored 40 or more points and gave him 226 point* in his last five starts. It other major action, Cincinnati edged Houston 66-59 in over* time, Texas Western beat Denver 62-48, Iowa State outlasted Missouri 83-79, Tennessee routed- Mississippi 92-54, Creighton whipped Miami, Fla., 124-94, Alabama nipped Georgia 72-70, Iowa beat Indiana 82-75, Auburn blasted Florida 79-58, Virginia Tech got by William and Mary 93-86. Memnhls State took Florida State 84-71 and Oklahoma |City mnuled New Orleans Loy- :ola 77-54. Former pitchers Ted Lyons and Hugh Muleahy scout for the Chicago White Sox. GriffiUS Knockortts Dupes in Australia SYDNEY, Australia (AP) — The string may be running out for Ralph Dupas, the New Orleans swifty who has spent almost half of his 28 years in the fipht game. Dupas, a crafty stylist who had been stopped only twice in his first 124 bouts since turning pro 13 years ago, was a knockout victim for the third time in six months Monday. Welterweight champion Emile Griffith floored Dupas three times in the second of a scheduled 12-round nontitle meeting here, then took the veteran out at two minutes of the third heat. Roberts Siam New Poet with Baltimore BALTIMORE (AP) — Robin Roberts, the old pro with the enthusiam of a rookie, can't wait for the start of his 17th major league baseball season. "I feel fine, and am looking fonvard to pitching again this year," Roberts said after the Baltimore Orioles announced the 37-year-old right-hander had signed his 1964 contract. Roberts is believed to havo signed for an estimated $30,000, the same salary he received last year when he turned in • 14-13 record for the Orioles. Although it was the highest victory total since he won 15 for the Philadelphia Phillies in 1959, Roberts wasn't satisfied. hw OvoriMollot. CoMitoto MotatoMMo. loriof. Volvo to. cUf, Irak* ••»•», TIMW», Trow, lopoir. Oil rtoijo, 1*0 ft WUlorlitoo. ALLIN'S SAKTY CINTIR •INTIRNATIONAI MUWCJRS With A Writtoo •MNMteo for 01 Lw« os You Ow» Iho Cor! •14 N. ltd So* Al*»* lum •• ft. 7311 Now on Chico's now BARGAIN FARES -travel round trip for only 40% more than one-way fares through April 301ft Now the Nitira SanU F» i» * terrific travel bargain trough April 30, 1964. Hera's how Chico'» travel bargains will save you money: if the one-way fare is $10, you con travel round trip for only $14. When the pne-W»y fare If $25, you travel round trip for only $35. On one- way fere* costing $50, the round trip i» only $70. Round-trip bargain f«ret will apply for all trains petw**n aU Santa Fe station*, making it easy for you to enjoy * trip at special saving*. And you have a 30-d»y return limit on the** bargain-fare ticket*. Remember, family fare* are even lower thai* Chico's bargain fares, making Santa Fe the most economical way for husband «n4 wife, or family groups to travel. $«/!<« ft ««*a< (urnith co/np/*ce

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