The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana on November 17, 1957 · Page 6
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The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 6

Kalispell, Montana
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 17, 1957
Page 6
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f Forty-Niners, Browns Battle Pro Jinx Both Teams Go on Road Against Former Victims FRISKY COLT Backers of Los Angeles Political Battle LOS ANGELES (UP) -- Back? i s of big league baseball for Los Angeles Saturday held little hc-pe that an all-out political fight (··'jlcl be avoided over a city or- 'nance to turn over a stadium s; e in Chavez Ravine to the Dod- Opponents of a deal between the Uty and the Dodgers filed petitions Thursday calling for a vote on the ordinance embodying terms ol' the agreement. The city clerk yesterday cut 11,- 2G1 names from ine petitions because precincts were not listed with the voters' names. However, observers were certain enough rames -- 51,767 -- would be salvaged to force a vole. Personnel of the city clerk's office plan to begin checking the names tomorrow. It may take a month to complete the job. The petitions were submitted by a group which calls itself the "Committee to Preserve Chavez Ravine for Public Use," headed by C. A. Owen. "Like everyone else in Los An- Whooping Crane Stamps Go on Sale HELENA ( U P ) -- A three-cent, whooping crane stamp--fourth in a series of wildlife conservation stamps--will go on sale in U. S. post offices late this month. The Fish and Game Department says the new blue, green and yellow stamps will show a female svhooping crane bending over two young cranes and the male bird standing nearby. geles, I am not ' against major league baseball coming to Los Angeles," Owen said. "But we are · against this giveaway of valuable city property. The Dodgers do not commit themselves to remain for any definite period. They get half of the oil rights from an area known to contain oil, parking and other concessions rights and can! even use the stadium for any pur-, pose they desire other than baseball." Walter OTVIaliey, president of the Dodger organization, promised to fight for the 300-acre site in Chavez Ravine where he hopes to build a 50,000-seat stadium. "Anything worth having is worth fighting for," O'Malley said. "We like having a major league franchise in the best sports city in the country." Councilwoman Rosalind Wyman, one of the most rabid backers of big league baseball in the city i council, offered assurance to those who would like to see the Dodgers !in Chavez Ravine. "I believe," she said, "the people will welcome the Dodgers with votes at the polls and by their attendance at the games -- come this spring. We have the Dodgers. Let's not lose them." By EARL WRIGHT United Press Sports Writer The San Francisco Forty-Miners and Cleveland Browns must overcome a National Football League Baltimore also will try for its second 1957 victory over tilt: Bears, having won over the Chicago club in October, 21-10. Of the 11 home-and-home series al- jinx as well as tough opponents ready conipleted th!a season , only today to retain their one-game lhree c|ubs , lave been abJe division leads. Because of intensive scouting and various other mental and physical factors, N.F.L. teams have a hard time whipping another opponent twice in the same campaign. San Francisco and Cleveland play road games against clubs they already have beaten this year. San Francisco (5-2) is a four- j point underdog against the Lions ' 14-3) at Detroit. The Lions, tied i with the Baltimore Colts for see- to beat another twice. ,The Browns pulled the trick against the Steel- ers, the Forty-Niners against the Bears and the Bears against the Rams. Tile Forty-Miners face the Lions with a patched-up defensive backfield. Bobby Holladay suffered a broken leg bone in last Sunday's 37-24 loss at Los Angeles. Jim Ridlon, a rookie from Syracuse, probably will take his place. De- ond behind the Fortj'-Niners in.troit scored a 27-16 victory over the Western Division, dropped a ' Philadelphia last week. 35-31 decision at San Francisco two weeks ago. Y.A. Tittle's 41- yard pass to R. C. Owens beat the BETTER BEHAVE--Carmen Basilio won a field trial with Rumson Farm Hayride, with which the middleweight champion works on the New York State Three Rivers Game Management Area near Syracuse. Handled by his regular trainer. Earl Crangle, the Waynesboro, Ga., pointer won the National Pheasant Championship over the'same course. in Lions that day to go. with 11 seconds BROWNS FAVORITES BY 3Vi Cleveland (6-1) leads -the New York Giants (5-2) in the Eastern race and is a 3Va point choice against the Redskins (2-5) at Washington. These odds reflect the TWO ALL-AROUND STARS Milt Campbell's recovery from an ankle injury gives Coach Paul Brown a chance to use two of the country's top all-around athletes at the deep receiving spots for' Cleveland on kickofifs. Campbell and Jim Brown are 220-pounders who are as fast as most 180- pounders but have more power. Campbell, the Olympic decathlon rugged afternoon the Browns put champion, has ran the Indoor in at Cleveland two weeks ago'hurdles in world record time.! when they rallied to edge the'Brown, Syracuse All-America who! Redskins, 21-17. I won six events in a dual track New York is an 11-point favorite to whip the Philadelphia Eagles (2-5) at Yankee Stadium but the meet in college, might hold his own with Campbell in the decathlon* GUI DED MISSILES LONG BEACH, Calif. (NEA) -Paul Harney, newest star of the playing golf professionals, 5s second only to George Bayer in length off the tee. By UNITED PRESS Underdogs had a good night in the National Basketball Association Friday night, givin gthe Philadelphia Warriors encouragement for their game last night against the undefeated Boston Celtics at Boston, the first meeting of the season of these teams. In Friday night's games, Cincinnati broke a four-game losing streak with a 101-99 conquest of the New York Knickerbockers; Minneapolis, with only one victory in eight previous games, rallied to beat the Detroit Pistons, 112-104, and the Syracuse Nationals defeat- halftime by 15 points, 64-49, but had a big 36-point third quarter while holding Detroit .to 20 points. It then was nip-and-tuck until Larad Si. Louis, 91-HS. |ry Foust's hook shot with two min- Big Clyde Lovelette, with 33 utes to play gave the Lakers a points, and Maurice Stokes, with 101-100 lead which Dick Schnitt- Gianis must overcome the same| offensive backs Alex W ebster jinx that faces the Forty-Nmers : and Gene Fllipski plus defen .se and Browns. New York, defending league and Eastern Division champion, won ai. Philadelphia early in -6 THE INTER LAKE, Sunday, November 17, 1957 '22 points, 26 rebounds and 10 assists, led Cincinnati's victory over New York. It was close all the way, and New York led early in the last period, 79-73, before a Royals' rally gave them the slim lead they held until the end. . Minneapolis trailed Detroit at'fore the Nats began to hit again. ker boosted with two free throws a few seconds later. Minneapolis then ran out the victory. Syracuse led St. Louis by 18 points, 70-52, early in the third pe- 'riod, then lost the touch and the the season, 24-20. The Bears (3-4) are favored over the Colts by 6 l /2 points at Chi- backs Dick Nolan and Jim Paton of the Giants are suffering f r o m j flu attacks or injuries. The Eagles are* in good shape. Baltimore faces a Bears club Hurricane's Status Doubtful SACRAMENTO, Calif. (UP) -- Jackson be prevented from fight- cago and the Los Angeles Rams' which won its last two games after [The chairman of the California j ing again in this state. (3-4) are favored over the Greening f ° ur ot its f r s t five starts.:Athletic Commission said Saturday! chairman Dan O. Kilroy said he ~ that because of apparent "lack of would also ask that Jackson be re- Hawks rallied to trail at 76-71 be- 'CO ftUClfEIAIET I ...58 CHEVROLET! ,*/«/ Impala Convertible wilh the solid quality of Body by Fisher. Bay Packers (2-5) by 4'/2 at Milwaukee. The Pittsburgh Steelers (4-3) and Cardinals (2-5) are idle and will play at Chicago Dec. 22 after the other clubs end their regular seasons. BQWL'NG Green Bay, a 21-14 loser to the Bears last Sunday, expects to be in good shape for the Rams. ability," he would ask that heavyweight boxer Tommy (Hurricane) Bisons Will Be Better By DICK MULLINS United Press Sports Writer GREAT FALLS CUP) -- "Big men, good outside men, a strong bench and a coach with an ade- hearty constitution" will be necessary for a championship team this season in the Class AA High School Basketball Conference. Thus said Bob McKay, who Is . RECREATIONAL LEAGUE High single game -- Miller 212; high single series -- Miller 526; high team game -- Hennessy's 801: high team series -- Hennessy's 22G8. Adam's Drug -- Nelson 385, Banead 381, Woodland 354, Hoist 396, Hunter 423 for 2140. Hennessy's -- Cross 484. Graham 410. Landon 414, Huggins 475, Jverson 485 tor 22C3. City Transfer -- Waggenei- 452, Walter 331. Diest 359. I. Walter 415. Iverson 343 for 1972. Buttrey's -- Eula 435, Sparanp 358, Lincoln 450. Moe 393, Hetherington 417 for 2053. United Five -- Voorhies 371, Jam 427, Harrington 430, Larson 373, Hoe 481 for 2194. Appleway -- Bryant 407, Jones 404, Brumbaugh 437, Landon 402, Dunlap 405 for 2055 BB -- Miller 526, Weaver 364, Den- . . . . ... ny 393, Taylor 440, Huso 364 for 2135. ! complete league stronger this sea- Ka i»r La ^ ndry ~^ ue ?,? 45 ^n Ja £ ob ' son. "There are more good teams son 38G, Dummy 390, Alley 44Q, Rasmussen 415 for 2092. Squadmen back include guards Denny Shepherd, 5-11, and Dick Huse, 5-10; and forward Jerry Anseth, 6-1. Junior varsity members up for tired- from . boxing altogether and his name stricken from the list of the top 10 in his division. Kilroy said he based his judgment on what he saw Wednesday night when Eddie Machen scored a 10th round TKO over the "Hurricane" in San Francisco's C o w Palace. "Jackson demonstrated a complete lack of ability in the : first two rounds--or at least failed to quate supply of aspirins and 3!^ crack at the first unit who have use what ability he had," Kilroy been showing well include centers said.- Roy Harrison, 6-4, and Dick Silberman, 6-3, .and guards R u s s Conklin, 5-10, and Bob Peterson, 519. Great Falls will see its first ac- p r e e n t l y drilling his fourth entry'^ Nov 29 . 30 at tournament which Jackson was supposedly in the "pink of condition," Kilroy said, and "his lack of effort against Machen was not due to any illness or physical disability--I just don't league. Last squad placed fifth jn conference play and came on strong to grab the runner-up spot in the state tournament behind champion Butte ,Public High School. The 30-year-old mentor saw the . Saverud Paints -- Madler 423, Shawhan 416, Miller 428, Dummy 390, Mills 408 for 2089. Vacationer Motel -- Arnold 341, Otten 441, Hoylman 422, Strand 338 for 1936. Berger 394, seth 477 for 2016. Dari^old -- Long 426. Moen 339, Ford 393, Evans 383, McHenry 488 for 2010. FRIDAY SCORES Maryland 16, Miami (F!a.) 8, Westminister (Salt Lake) 90, Montana Mines 0. Washburn 26, Colorado Mines 6. North Texas 68, Youngstown (Ohio) in the league than at any time since I've been coaching," he said. McKay said his own team is in a better starting position this year. "We could be 30 per cent improved not do any better than last jseason." The five returning lettermen are center Ken Young, 6-3; forwards Mike Greeley, 6-3, a n'd Phil Dwight, 6-0; and guards Tom Sullivan, G-0, and Ken Small, 5-10. he round robin!know what it was.' it Is hosting-.] The New York Athletic Commis- Visiting teams will be Billings, sion, meeting in New York City, Missoula and Butte. tasked Jackson Friday to retire. PUT IT IN CLASSIFIED AND WATCH IT SELL Bel Air 2-Door Sedan showing rvew duaf hecdligfifj. ft sets a neu); style in styling. It takes anew ' approach to' power. -It's neip right down to · the smooth and solid way it rides! It's; long, low rand luxuriously new-the beautifully moving '58 Chevrolet. It's new from ride to roof . . . from its bold new grille to its unique gull-wing rear fenders. And, it offers quick- responding power aplenty in any- engine you pick--V8 or 6. NEW SILHOUETTE, featuring m new body-frame design, is dramatically lower; wider--and a full 9 inches longer! NEW TURBO-THRUST V?* featuring revolutionary Wedge-Fire design"- achieves a new pinnacle of performance. ( NEW. FULL COIL SUSPENSION provides cradle- soft action at-every wheel, /completely, replacing conventional leaf spring rear'suspension.' NEW AIR RIDE featuring Level Air suspension* carries you on cushions of compressed air, with all its natural shock-absorbing properties. - Your Chevrolet dealer is .waiting right now to show you the .beautiful way' td be thrifty-the .'58 Chevrolet. '".-·" 'Optional at extra-cost MOM nm Oriy/n See Yotir Local Authorized Chevrolet Dealer F R E E from MacMillan Drug Your 1 or 2-year-old Boys' or Girls' tore taken at no cost to you. Montana's champion dam-build- r, the beaver, has laid in his winter feed supply 'behind more had beaver seasons. The total beaver pelt harvest in the notion a year ago was 183,000. Montana than 30,000 clams, and:is ready to Uakes 10,000 to 25,000 pelts a year, face blizzard and freeze-up until. Generally, enough beaver are the returning sun starts the sap flowing in the aspens next spring. This energetic band of flat-tailed fur bearers, which also numbers in the thousands,-are as persistent being 'trapped each year in western Montana to keep population where it should be. In eastern Montana, and particularly northeastern, bigger beaver harvests are pict Just fake your Boy or Girl info TOBIAS STUDIO or GUEST PHOTO-ART SHOP on Monday mornings, and they will fake your child's picture at no cost to you. IT WILL THEN APPEAR IN OUR AD ON SUNDAYS · · . , · · · v -- NO OBLIGATION -MacMillan Drug a group of engineers as ever laid needed to cut down the booming out a reservoir. Nothing but death 1 populations. This is country where will stop them from carrying out a beaver even a relatively few a water-control program, a trait not too unique among dam-builders. Where not too many years ago years ago would have been a curiosity. It is in the fall when the beaver have laid in their huge piles of a beaver was an oddity in Moh- aspen, willow or other succulent tana, he ' now has returned and branches for winter feed that an prospered until hardly a s.tream of ~ of f icial count of beavers is made. any consequence does not boa^t at least one colony of beaver. Like the · cricket on ,the hearth, the beaver usually is a welcome, addition to any farmstead or creek bottom; His industrioiisness is a The state fish and game department flies the main water courses of eastern and western Montana, looking for these caches of feed and -making what is known as a "colony count." A colony is a fam- ed. fine example .and his contribution i ily imit of beaver, and when young to high water levels is unquestion- beaver ' become old enough they leave the family and go out to set u p ' a new colony, complete with dam and-cache of winter food. · There is : gold in the soft, durable fur of, the beaver. In the Certainly his dam-building -efficiency at times floods- hay..;mea- dpws, raises hob" with irrigating ditches and causes other'damage, but it must be re.mernbered that 1195EJ-56 .'trapping season, Montana the hay no doubt grew because:of $137,300 for their sub-irrigation from. a beaver .dam, and the stream which was diverted .for irrigation" had .its upper reaches stabilized by . beaver'.im- ppundrnents.. ', , , ' .-..: ,'It .was the .beaver that brought beaver pelts, more than for any other fur taken in the state thai year,and about $13,000 over the value of the mink furs taken that same year. - . . . ' . ' -.Behind those 30,000 Montana the first white men 'to Montana.j heaver ^dariis is water that keeps This busy , animal-caused · 'death alive hundreds of streams that .-A vi^-jii-^j __M --j.!.^ ..i.. V ;ould~dry."in midsummer were il npt'ior ;th'e -beavers. This is watet that keeps up. the water table: on the meadows, producing grass foi and bloodshed and enriched the Hudson's Bay. company _ a r i d ' t h e family of'Astor. Then his'kind died,away and men turned .to, gold. Now he is back again in-greater livestock "and- game, water thai numbers than ever, .not just in makes. a..home. and feed for foot- Montana but. everywhere' in the west and midwest. This year Idaho is having its first general open season 'on beaver since 1899, when beaver'first were protected in that long, trout;. True, some of these dams cut off migration and spawning for -grayling 'and native ,trout, but their good outweighs the small harm they may do. It was a good neighboring state. " ..''"." day for-Montana when the. benyer Montana, Oregon,' Minnesota, .came back.-We hope he stays a Nebraska and Michig.iii last year/ I'pr'jt time. , . ' ' " : · :

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