By JACK HENSON HIGHWAY NEAR COMPLETION Recent announcement by supt Fred J. Overly of Olympic Nal lional Park, is that Heart 'o the Hills National Park Highway mav be in use by October 1957. I f no hitch occurs, Overly says the highway may be completed including surfacing, for its entire length to the chalet on the bif meadow on Hurricane Ridge bv late this fall. If work is not held up too late in the spring by bad weather or snow, the Hugh Govan Estate will have completed the clearing and grading contract by mid-summer. Plans and specifications arc being prepared for the surfacing contract from the highway's north end up to the incomplete'highway on the north end of the Govan contract. When the Govan contract is complclc a paving contract will be let on the south end of the highway. Besides the Heart 'o the Hills Highway, other road improvements and extensions are planned for "Mission 66", the National Park Service ten-year plan. On the program, Overly announces, will be extension of the former CCC road on Hurricane Ridge, from Obstruction Point, its eastern end, to Deer Park. Betterments to the road from the Chalet, to Obstruction. Point and 1 from the chalet to the Elwha, arc planned. These betterments would' make the ' present Hurricane Ridge road, built by the CCC, a better down-hill route than the present one and could be used optionally. Persons who have traveled the new Heart 'o the Hills Highway to Lookout Point at the north end of the first tunnel, declare the yiow is marvelous and the traveling good. The highway is wide and curves are sweeping. The view beyond the tunnel south toward Hurricane Ridge, will present new scenery as it will add a view of the mountains to that of the lowlands and the water. When townsfolk and visitors can make a through trip to the Big Meadow and the chalet by way of the new highway, travel should increase several hundred-fold. From the Big Meadow, the snow capped main Olympic range is in sight as are the foothills and lesser peaks in between. Several thousand people went to Hurrican Ridge last summer, traveling over a narrow, steep and crooked road. Many of the visitors camped over night on the high places. With the wide, modern Heart 'o the Hills National Park Highway completed scenic Hur- rican Ridge should become one of the major attractions of the Northwest. N. W. FORESTS LISTED Eighteen national forests comprise the Pacific Northwest Region of the U. S. Forest Service, a unit of the, United States Department of Agriculture. Regional office is at Portland, Ore. where Regional Forester J, Herbert Stone is located. Each of the 18 forests, all of which are in Oregon and Washington, has a district supervisor A chain saw combining McCulloch quality with lowest price... Thi Model 33 Easy Terms • Tops for cutting firewood or pulp • Automatic clutch • Automatic rewind starter • Cuts in all positions Try It Now Price* Start at $195 Howard's Equip. Center The most complete; selection of chain saws 00 the Peninsula. 707 E. 1st Ph. 5862 with headquarters In a to\vn or city in or neat the forest over which he has supervision. The forests, its supervisor and his headquarters, follow: DesChutes, James A. Egan, Bend, Ore., Fremant, John E. Me- Doiirild, Lakeview, Oi-e,, Gifford Pihchot, Homer J. Hixon, Vancouver, Wash. Malheur, J. Malcolm Loris, John Day., Ore. Mt. Baker, Harold C. Criswell, Bel- hnghnm, Wash., Mt. Hood, Lloyd R. Olson, Portland, Ore., Ochoco Cleon L. Clark, Prineville, Ore Okanogan, Chester H. Bennett, Okanogan, Wash., Olympic, Mason B. Bruce, : Olympia, Wash., Rogue River, Jack H. Wood, Medford, Ore.l Slskiou, H. C. Obye Grants Pass, Ofe., Siuslaw, Rex W. Wakefield, Corvallis, Ore., Snoqualmie, Laurence O, Barrett Seattle, Wash., Umatilla, Charles M. Rector, Pendleton, Ore., Umpqua, Vondis E. Miller, Roseburg, Ore., Wallowoa-Whitman, Harold S. Coons, Baker, Ore., Wenatchee John K. Blair, Wenatchee, Wash, Willamette, Robert Aufderheide Eugene, Ore. : Regional Forester Stone, in his annual report, says 1,803 fires burning over 1,729 acres of forest land in the region iii 1956. In 1955 fires in the region totaled 1,729, less than in 195C but the acreage burned, 16,231, was much greater Lightning fires in 1956 totaled 1,396 <vith 407 man-caused ones. FISHING LAWS DISCUSSED United States and Canadian conferees recommend coordinated regulations in the oceanic salmon and certain other fisheries MI the Pacific Ocean. Nets in off-shore salmon fishing will not be ; per- metted. The spring 1 or Chinook salmon troll fishing season will open 1 not earlier than April 15 and will close October 31. The.June 15 opening- date on trolling for silvers or cohos will remain unchanged. Troll-caught chinook salmon will be required to be 26 inches minimum length or an equivalent minimum weight. In the petrale sole fishery, a uniform closed season from December 20th to April 15 will be established. The recommendations are the outcome of a series of meetings held last week in the Salmon Bay- regional office of the Washington State Department of Fisheies. They were attended • by officials from Washington D. C., Ottawa, Canada, members of the Washington state legislature and other officers of Pacific Coast states, as well as commissioners of the Pacific Marine Fisheries Commission and advisirs from the fishing industry. At present Canada does not have seasons for troll-caught chi- nooks or a minimum length regulation, or a season on petrale sole. The coast states this year have set an April 15 opening date for troll-caught Chinook landings, and closed the petrale fishery from February l through April 15. Some net fishing for salmon has been carried out on the high seas exterior to the Strait of Juan de Fuca. In 1955 a gill-net fishery in "outside" waters began to develop. Washington, Oregon and California are moving the needed laws tin-ought the current legislatures. Canada can put into effect by administrate action such regulations as are necessary. It is planned that this coordinated system of regulations will take effect in the three states .and Canada in time for the coming fishing seasons. Failure of action in any one of the four jurisdictions may jeopardize the entire program. "The recent meeting represents a long step forward in securing coordination of regulations to conserve Pacific Coast fisheries. Hitherto, the measures of Washington, Oregon and California have been coordinated through the Pacific Marine Fisheries Commission. The recommendations of the conference when approved by the Legislatures and administrative action taken by Canada will mean that regulations along the entire Pacific Coast will be coordinated," officers reported. "The recent growth of net salmon fishery threatened existing United States and Canadian salmon conservation programs. Such fishing already is forbidden waters off the coast of Alaska by order of the Secretary of the Interior," officials in attendance agreed. The conference also took note of a special problem which exists in the area adjacent to the Bonilla Point-Tatoosh Island line at the entrance to the Strait of Juan de Fuca, and agreed that mutual scientific studies would be inaug- erated by Canada and the State of Washington in those waters. Finally, arrangements on procedures for continued international review of coordinated regulations were reached. SPORTS IN BRIEF By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS GOLF PENSACOLA, Pla. — Mike Fetchick and Paul O'Leary each scored 4-under par 68's to tie for first round lead in Pensacola Open, TENNIS JACKSONVILLE, Fla. — Defending champion Vic Seixas defeated Pete Cook of Cheyenne, 6-1, 6-3, in the second round of the Masters. Tournament. RACING ARCADIA, Calif. — Johnny Longden guided Free Hand ($16.90) to victory in the $10,000 Turf Coure event at Santa Anita. SAN MATEO, Calif. — Ab's Girl ($5.60) swept home 5'i lengths ahead of Golden Rock in the headline)' at Bay Meadows. Tarheels Are Well On Way To Cage Title By JOHN CHANDLER Hie Associated Press North Carolina, the nation's No. 1 college basketball team, was safely past the first hurdle in the Atlantic Coast Conference tournament today, but the Tar Heels must win seven more games In a rov(r to cop the NCAA championship. That's a big order, even for a team with 25 games straight vie- lories this season. Last night in the first round of the ACC tournament at Rnleigh, N. C., All America Lennie Rosenbluth tallied a record 45 points ns North Carolina walloped Clemson 81-61. The Tar Heels tackle Wake Forest, a 66-57 winner over North Carolina State — defending champions—in tonight's semifinals, The finals are Saturday night. Unbeaten North Carolina must win the ACC tournament to qualify for the NCAA toerth. West Virginia, favored to take the Southern Conference title in that tournament which began yesterday in Richmond, V'a., also moved into the semiffnals with a 71-51 victory over Davidson. In another important game bearing on the NCAA tourney, Harvard upset Dartmouth 69-60, giving Yale the Ivy League championship. Yale, with an 11-2 league mark, meets Harvard' Saturday, but second-place Dartmouth 9-4 is out of the running. This means Yale would meet North Carolina — provided the Tar Heels come through at Raleigh — in the Eastern NCAA regional tourney at Madisdn Square Garden March 12. In o t he r first round AAG tournament games, Maryland squeezed past Virginia 71-68, and South Carolina upset Duke 84.'81 in another thriller. The winners meet in the other semifinal tonight. West Virginia, which was eliminated by Dartmouth in the opening round of the NCAA tourney a year ago, meets darkhorse Rich* mond in/ one of the Southern Conference semifinals tonight, while second - seeded- Washington and Lee plays Virginia Tech in t h e other. Tech defeated William and Mary , 64-56, while Richmond eliminated fourth - seeded Furman 90^71, and W&L overpowered The Citadel 85-62. . Newcomers In Fight Tonight NEW YORK, AP — G a r n e tt (Sugar) Hart and Walt Byars, a couple of ambitious welterweight newcomers who have almost forgotten how defeat tastes, collide in a television fight at Madison Square Garden tonight. Hart, power - punching 21-year old from Philadelphia, has won 12 straight in nearly two years. Byars, 25-year-old Boston boxer 1 and holder.-of the New England 147- pound crown, has an unbeaten streak of 10 for about the same period. Despite the impressive records of tooth, Hart has been made an almost prohibitive 4-1 choice for the 10-rounder. It will be the Garden debuts of the two unranked but highly regarded prospects. Sugar, a skinny, long - armed 5-11 speedster with a kick in either hand, has knocked out his last seven opponents. He has a 20-1 record, 18 of the wins by kayos. His only loss was a one - round knockout by Fred Terry in h 1 s ninth fight. It's the difference in punch which has made the Philadelphian the solid favorite. Byars, in building up his 16-2-1 record, has scored only four knockouts. He never has been stopped, however. NBC will broadcast and telecast at 10 p.m., EST. Class B Hoop Meet Result's TACOMA (*-Results "of Thursday's games in the state high school Class B basketball tournament: Morton 48, Kettle Falls 42 Colfax 65, Moxee 42 Darrington 46, Coulee City 39 Yelm 50, Castle R6ck 47 Okanogan 54, Stevenson 4fl Winthrop 63, Port Townsencl 54 Valley 73, Ritzville 48 Dayton 49, lone 29 Friday Schedule: Game 17, 10 a.m. — Morton v.s Colfax . '• Game 18 11:30 a.m. — Coulee City vs Castle Rock Game 19, 2 p.m. — Okanogan vs Dayton Game 20, 3:30 p.m. — Port Townsend vs Ritzville Game 21, 8 p.m. (semi-final) — Darrington vs Yelm Game 22, 9:30 p.m. (semi-final) Winthrop vs Valley INDIAN PLAYERS IN FINAL GAMES WHITE SWAN, Wash., UPl — Semi-finalists in the All-Indian National Basketball Tournament Friday night will be Nespelem vs Pendleton and White Swan vs Lapwai. Nespelem moved into the select group Thursday night with an 8555 win over Tulalip, helped mightily by Ike Coston's 23 points and 20 collected by Bob Pakootas. Lapwai, pre-tournament favorites, had little trouble defeating- Toppenish, 71-50, as Jim Arthur helped with 29 points. Defending champion Tacoma ousted Tahola of Aberdeen, 88-59, and Chiloquin of Klamath Falls defeated another Oregon contestant, Warm Springs, 75-70. Tom Estimo rang up 35 points Jor Warm Springs, tournament top so far. White Swan and Pendleton had first round wins and drew byes Thursday. M Cl T ' S MOMENT — Milt Campbell smiles at officials as he signs papers attesting tb fact that he topped listed world indoor mark for 60-yard high hurdles at New York meet. Port Townsend Loses to Winthrop in Hoop Game of Class B Tourney , Wy JACK IIEWINS TACOMA, W) — A couple of co- favorites, -one dark horse and a busy, buzzing bunch of little guys who Have captured the hearts of the tourney faithful—that's .the lineup Friday for the semi-finals Of? the' l5Ui annual statt high school Class B basketball tourria- mimt,,. ':" . Reading/from left to right, four surviving teams are Darrington and -Winthrop—the favored . duo; YclinVs hoi-shooting' tornadoes and' the -small-caliber, high-velocity Vikings 'of Valley. .-••.-.• Drama packed the second-day df action as Darrington and Yelm' sweptA into the seiViMinals, each at the cost of a varsity' player.' Darrington trimmed Coulee City 46-39'; > and Yelm squeezed • past Castle Rock 50-47. • i In almost identical accidents,' Darrington lost Dick Hitchcock and Yelm was deprived of the. services of Terry Vandiver. Each is his team's guard and playmak- er, in each case there were tw'o minutes left to play and the man was dribbling the ball across thfe center line when he slipped and collapsed. Hitchcock fractured his right ankle. Vandiver tore a ligament in his left ankle. Valley climbed the semi-final heights over the trampled hides of the Ritzville Broncoes, 73-48, Friday night they'll clash with Winthrop, No. 1 team in the Associated Press poll, which bested a good Port Townsend entry, 6& 44. , .,-: Four teams suffered their second losses and were brushed out of tourney action. Morton elimin- ated .Kettle Falls 48-42, Colfax rubbed out Moxee 65-42, Okanogan sent Stevenson home 54-46 arid Da'yton rubbed out lone 49-29. The winners of these games continue 1 in consolation play The Port Tow'nsend-Wlnthrop clash was the day's top attraction, bringing together the'poll's No. 1 and No. 2 teams.... Adding to its appeal was the announcement of TdwiLsend's coach, Bruce Blevins, that he was retiring'-this year after 27 years 'at the school. The teams swapped• the .lead four • times in the first quarter, but Winthrop * edged slowly' ahead in" the second period and'got 1 -an unexpected assist from the -rule- book which limits a player to five fouls. In that second quarter Port .Townsend lost Bill Gilbert, its star forward, on personals. ' When center Jim McM-lnn followed him to the bench early in the third quarter most df Townsend's height was gone and so were its chances of victory. Winthrop played steady, heady ball and at one time led by 17 points. What Valley can do against Winthrop's height is the question of the day in Tacoma: The biggest Viking is 6-foot 1-inch Larry Testerman, while Winthrop has 6-4 Rodney Green and 6-2 Donald Remsberg in its front rank. Darrington also will have' a height advantage against Yelm. Gary Sweeney of the Loggers is G-6—the tallest regular in the tourney. Yelm's tallest is Dave .Wolf, at 6-2i/ a . Thursday's leading scorer was Gene Frank of Morton, who hit 30 points against Kettle Falls. California Battling For Top Spot in Conference This Weekend By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS California's Golden Bears battle-for the Pacific Coast Conference basketball title this weekend while idle UCLA waits to see if it can slip in the back door" with the crown. Washington also stands a chance to share in the laurels of the close race. The balance of power rests with Soothern California, a team without a chance at the top spot. California plays USC Friday and Saturday nights in Los Angeles. Should the Bears win both times, they'd win the title with no dispute. If California loses both games to Southern California's Trojans and Washington splits its two games with Washington State at Pullman, the crown would go to UCLA, which has finished its season with a 13-3 record. If California, 12-2, splits with USC and Washington, 11-3, beats WSC twice, the race ends up, in a three-way tie with no playoff. Regardless of this week's outcomes, California has • won the spot in the NCAA! regional playoffs -at Corvallis, Ore., since both? UCLA, and Washington are banned. That goes back-to the PCC ac- College Scores By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Thursday's Results Harvard 6ft, Dartmouth 60 Assumption, Mass 69, Holy Cross 68 Muhlenberg 76, Seton Hall 65 NYU 67, St. Johns, Bkn 55 Manhattan 100, Wagner 67 TOURNAMENTS ACC Tourney—1st Round North Carolina 81, Clemson 61 Wake Forest 66, N.C. State 57 South Carolina 84, Duke 81 Maryland 71, Virginia 68 Southern Conference First Round West Virginia 71, Davidson 51 Virginia Tech 64, Win-Mary 56 Wash-Lee 85, The Citadel 62 Richmond 90, Furman 71 NAIA Playoffs Distdict 20 Eastern 111 70, Millikin 64 District 21 Ball State 81, Anderson 78 District 30 Millersville 81, Geneva 68 District 15— 1st Round Upper Iowa 86, Parsons 75 HOCKEY AT A GLANCE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Thursday's Results NATIONAL LEAGUE New York 2, Chicago 2 Detroit 4, Boston 2 INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Cincinnati 3, Fort Wayne 1 EASTERN LEAGUE Charlotte 11, Philadelphia 3 New Haven 5, Johnstown 2 tion on the under-the-table aid cases involving football players. The conference has limited penalties to football but the NCAA bans that followed included the other sports. Another traditional series with no effect on first place, comes in Oregon where the University of »Oregon : -and Oregon State meet Friday night at Corvallis and Saturday night at Eugene. UCLA, California and Washington 4ll have played each other and split 1 their series. However, USC beat UCLA once and Stanford hung; a setback on Washington. California beat the Indians at Stanford twice. School League The Golden Bears won the Roosevelt league basketball championship by defeating the Trojans, 18-14','in a second closely fought contest. Mike O'Conner couldn't miss'as he grabbed scoring honors with 12 counters. Jim Fisher, John Bell, Ron Lorentzen, Keith Bendickson and Lance Rogers played a tight defensive and fast breaking offensive game to outlast the Trojans. Up to the third quarter, the Trojans held the lead but lost it when the Bears threw in eight points in the final quarter. Trojan Bob Lee made eight to take second high honors. His teammates Terry Severs, Gary Moore, Bob Groeschell, Joe Almaden and Jim Owen played a .stellar defensive game. It was a case of too much Bear height and power. Golden Bears (18) Trojans (14) Bendicksoa 4 1 Lee 8 Fisher 0 f Severs 4 Bell 2 c Moore 0 Lorentzen 0 g Groeschell 0 O'Conner 12 g Almaden 2 Subs: Bears — Rogers; Trojans — Owen. Porkies upset the Kool Kats, 19-15, in the quarter finals of the City League playoffs in the Roosevelt gym Wednesday afternoon. The Kals trailed at the quarter mark 6-2 but pulled ahead in the third quarter 13-12. But in the final quarter the Porkies went ahead when they outscored t h e Porkies, 7-2. Ed Wallace netted 11 points to pace the Porkies while Ron Woods chucked in eight for the losers. Roughridors, Wildcats In Bottle at Silverdalc Tonight Atig&ea high's Rotighrlders and the Brmerton Wildcats, participants in one of the most Inter* estihg prep rivalries in the state, renew their hositlities tonight at Central Kitsap high's gymnasium at Silverdale In & battle for the Celtics Lead Eastern Fives Kool Kats (15) McHaffie 1 Woods 8 Crilchlield 2 Burwell -i Schmidt 0 Porkies (19) Carroll 3 Brooke r 0 Bond 2 Wallace 11 Oakes 3 ASSOCIATED PRESS Only one thing is certain in the National Bttsketball Assn,, which closes out Its regular season next Wednesday, the Boston Celtics will be champons of the Eastern Division. The remaining two playoff posi. tlons In the Eastern Division and all three in the Western still are up for grabs. The Philadelphia' Warriors hold a game margin over Syracuse in the battle Jof secohd 'place in the Eastern after defeating' Fort Wayne's Pistons, 114-110, Thursday night. The New York Knicks kept their' faint playoff hopes alive by" downing" Syracuse, S9-94, to move within l>/ a games of the Nats. Fort Wayne's defeat dropped the Pistons into a tie with idle St. Louis for first place in the Western Division while the Minneapolis Lakers moved into third place by a half-game over Rochester by turning back the Celtics, 109-104. Seattle U. Is Seeded Team ' . . V • NEW YORK Wl — Four teams drew byes in the National Invitational Basketball Tournament starting March JO at Madison Square Garden, but only Seattle and Bradley were seeded in the 12-team 'affair because records were so evenly matched for the others; •Utah meets Memphis State in the' opener, the game to be televised nationally. The final game on ' Saturday afternoon March 23 also will be televised. Seattle, seeded No.l doesn't play until Monday night, March 18, and second seeded Bradley makes its first appearance the following night. Manhattan also starts play Monday night, having dralwn a bye along with Temple, which plays its first game on Tuesday evening. Seattle gets its first test against the winner of Saturday's Cincln- nati-St. Bonaventure game. Former Champion Babe Risko Dies SYRACUSE, N.Y. UK — Henry (Babe) Risko, 46, former world's middleweight boxing champion, died Thursday at his home. Born Henry L. Pylkowsky, Risko won the middleweight title Sept. 19 ,1935, defeating Teddy Yarosz in 15 rounds at Pittsburgh, Pa. On July 11, 1936, he lost the title to Freddy steele of Tacoma, Wash., in Seattle. He was unsuccessful in an attempt to regain the crown from Steele Feb. 19, 1937 in New York City. Both matches with Steele went the 15- round limit. Risko began his professional boxing career in 1935 after having won 125 bouts as a U.S. Navy fleet champion He quit boxing in 1939. Central district championship. Game time Is set for 8 o'clock with a 7:55 broadcast over KONP. The popular local sportscasters, Ralph Qallacci and Scooter Chapman are slated for mike duly. Both squads have a 10-2 record in Class A Olympic league play and the way they have been go- Ing of late it's anyone's guess as to the outcome of tonight's fray. Port Angeles fought their way into the championship playoff by waking Renton 51 - 31 and squeezing past Kent-Meridian. 58 - 55. West clipped Peninsula 59 - 47 and upset Highllne high 57 - 51 to earn their finalist berth. Wallace Leads Cage Scorers I My THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Unless Grady Wallace of South Carolina slumps badly during the remainder of the Atlantic Coast 'Conference tournament, only some tall feats of shooting by Elgin Baylor of Seattle and Wilt Chain- berlriiri of Kansas will keep the gamecocks' star from winning the major college scoring championship this year. Wallace, with 41 points Thursday night against Duke, lenthened his lead over Baylor. Wallace i.s averting 31.37 to Baylor's third place 30. Wilt Chamberlain Im.s 29.05 a game. Ch'et Forte of Columbia, with one game left Saturday, is at 28.87 and Joe Gibbon, finished for the. year, is second with 30.05. THURSDAY'S PfOIITS Ily TlfE ASSOCIATED PRESS LOS ANGELES — C h a r 1 e .: (Tombstone) Smith, )50. Los Angeles, outpointed Jon Mice!!, 14!) New York, 10. *• REVERE, Mass. — Bobby Me- Hugh, 138, Boston, knocked out. Ronnie Blackburn, 130'/t, New York, 6. ' PoA Angeles, Wn.,Fri.,S/*/67 Bowling Scores BOWLKRETTES Janish Motors (2) ~ Champlain 317, Ketchum 352, Astley 281, Nailor 385, Haywood 458, Total 1865. Marlutts (l) — Ellingson 414, Flatau 354, Johnson 428, Stoor 386, Swan 363, Total 1945. Yardstick (2) — Man's 350, Flatau 317, Bruce 336, Flatau 343, McDonald 391, Total 1737. Bruce Cleaners (1) — French 416, Freeman 301, Anderson 342, Cudd 239, Smith 422, Total 1789. Gordon Sawllson (3) — Ranta 442, Overly 307, McGinty 411, McGihitie 373, Berg 307, Total 2132. Shuckley's Serv. (0) — Sanford 352, Flora 395, Latvala 423, Helgeson 372, Shideler 384, Total 1926. Willson Hdw. (1) — Smith 419, Jacob.son 325, Swain 333, Can 1 379, McParland 444, Total 1906. t'Uilltini Amuse Co. <2J — Startup 400, Buhl 372, Iverson 355, L. Lund 406, DeFrang 414, Total 1947. Women of Moose (1) — Slyte 278, Tobias 38, Toplcy 304, Chapman 420, Epperson 482, Total 1925. Burwells Croc. (2) — Nelson 351, Erickson 412, Dougherty 433, Paulson 438, Erlckson 388, Total 2022. PRO BASKETBALL By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Thursday's Results New York 99, Syracuse 94 Philadelphia 114, Fort Wayne 100 Minneapolis 109, Boston 104 Port Women Win In Pin Tourney Twelve Port Angeles women bowlers won $223.25 at Bfemertoti last month. Final figures listing winners In ths Bremerton Recreation's Women's Invitational Tournament of six game singles were received here this week. At the tourney wore 52 women bowlers from hero who filled one complete shift and part of another. The tournament was Feb. 16 and 17. Tho local winners and where , they placed were: Olive Hinda 2; Tody Snar, 3; Mary French, 6; j Virginia Flora, 1; Kay Haywood, • 24, »tie); Joan Girarde, 28; Bey- orly Bower, 36; Ruth Smith, 3t; I Bnbe Daugaard, 38 (tie); Clara ! Kirk, 45, riioi Pearl Hurnlng, 48; | B?tty Christopher, 50; Inga Cros' j ier, 52 (tip). I Olive Hinds with 209 and Bnbt*. I Diiuguarcl with 202 were awarded 1 medals for high single games 'in cnch squad. At an association m e e ting. Thursday nicrht, it was reported ; that Dora Drake of the StarHtC; 1 League bowled 621 here to wih : thr> thrrp - fjumr trophy from the' Port Anwle.s Recreation and join the (iOf) Club ihnt has fifvnn local member.-'. Junior Slalom Tourney Starts MCCALL. Idaho, W — Nation! nlly rater! .skiers will meet here Saturday in junior sKUom competition to open the two-day Pa- cifie Northwe-,1 Ski. Assn. Class A find open meet. Entries include Erick Berggren. l!)5(i national collegiate Nordie chump from the University of : Idaho; Eimir Holgstad, class ' jumping del-ending champion from 1 Wall.i Walla, and Ted Nelson and Frank Comack, 1957 national Nordic champs, also from the University of Idaho. Work Better and Faster With the DELTA "900" 9" RADIAL SAW Small Monthly Payments! [I The world's finest radial saw for all your workshop jobs. Features such, as—the exclusive Delta "turret arm" action—the world's most powerful 9" radial saw motor [guaranteed for 1 full year) —simple operating controls, enable you to do all the jobs easier, faster and safer. Stop in and sw it in action today. Vannausdle's FURNITURE - HARDWARE 911 South Eunice Phone 6250 "Where Prices Match the Low Overhead" Here's to you, brother, if you're a Bourbon Man Subs: Kuts — Fish, Bailey I'Porkif.s — Edfelt. ALL-INDIAN HOOP By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Second Round) j Lapwai 71, Toppenish 50 Nespelam 85, Tulalip 55 Tacoma 88, Tahola 59 i Chiloquin 75, Warm Springs 70 i White Swan and Pendleton byes, j REYNOLDS WAS TOUGH ' FOR AlU'KEk' I ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (JP t — \ Mickey Mantle, star slugger of the j New York Yankees, says one of his j former teammates was the toughest pitcher he ever hit against. ' "Allie Reynolds used to pitch bat- | ting practice to us at hall-speed and i I couldn't get a base hit against j him," suys Mantle. ' This i« bourbon at its best. Virile. Robust. Smooth—the way you wish all bourbon* were. These are not just words—the proof is in every barrel. Every bottle. Every glass. Extra years enrich Old Hickory's great bourbon flavor. OliiBViD IN THE ftEST CIKClf S OLD HICKOBY BOURBON SIX YE4RS OLD 4' 4/5 Qt. 2' 8 Pt. 86 PROOF • OLD HICKORY DISTILLERS COMPANY . PHILADELPHIA, PA.
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