The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana on November 18, 1957 · Page 5
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The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 5

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Monday, November 18, 1957
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Colts, Lions Tie 49ers Browns Lead by \ THE INTER LAKE, Monday, November T 8, 1957 5- BY EARL WRIGHT United Freif Spoilt Wilier Bobby Layne, Lou Groza, Ben /ending league and Eastern Division champion, is 6-2. The Pittsburgh Steelers, third in the Agajanian and Norm Van Srock;E . ast at 4 ' 3 - an . d t»e Chicago Car- \ Game ster grabbed the ball -and ran 23 more yards to make it 30-27. O'Connell's passes then set up Groza's third field goal of the lin --- four guys whose pro foot-, dlnals were idle this weekend, game. It gave Cleveland a tie and ball careers total 40 years -- play-' Ail tlle leaders have four more games. Layne, 30, hero of Detroit's triumphs over Cleveland in the 1952 and 1953 championship games, had kept it on -top in the division because end Bill Quinlan had blocked Sam Baker's conversion try after the first of Leo Elter's two touchdowns. his best day of the season before Linebacker Harland Svare re- ed key roles yesterday to help make the National League division races as tight as wet shoes. Layne, a 10-year-man, helped produce a three-way tie for first place in the Western Division by 56,915 Briggs Stadium fans. His covel ' eli a Bill Barnes fumble to leading the Detroit Lions to a 31-. 17 completions in 24 tries for 250 set llp Agajanian's first field goal. Seconds later, Svare intercepted a Bobby Thomason pass and. Agajanian booted another five seconds before the'first half ended. Frank Gifford ran five yards for New 10 victory over the San Francisco yards included a Go-yard scoring Forty-Niners. The Baltimore Colts took advantage of. Detroit's triumph in the day's top game and pass to Jim Doran. The Lions also scored on Hopalong Cassidy's 15-yard run, John Henry John- tied the Lions and Forty-Niners for son - s three-yard lunge and Tobin the lead by turning a series of Chi-'. Rote's seven-yard pass to Steve York's touchdown. The Eagles cago Bear errors into a 29-4 vie- Junker. John Brodie's 20-yard.couldn't score from New York's tory. Groza, playing his 12th season for Cleveland, booted a 23-yard field goal against the Washington Hedskins with only 13 seconds to go as the Browns rallied for a 3030 tie that kept them ahead of the second-place New York Giants in the eastern race. Ben Agajanian, a nine-year-pro, kicked two 26-yard field goals within 50 seconds as New York shut out the Philadelphia Eagles, pass to Billy Wilson late in the one . in the second quarter. game gave San Francisco its only touchdown. San Francisco now has dropped the first two starts of a four-game road swing. "Layne is one of the greatest rushed Y. A. Tittle (San Francisco's quarterback) more than we rushed any passer this year," said Coach George Wilson of the Lions. Coach Frankie Albert of the Forty- Niners said, " We were outblocked, Milt Davis ran 47 yards to score with one. of live passes the Colts stole from the Bears at Chicago and raced 74 with another to set up a scoring plunge by L. G. Dupre. Gino Maghetti recovered one of Zeke Bratkowski's two fumbles in the Bear end zone for another Baltimore touchdown. Ed Brown's seven-yard pass to Bill McColl and Rick Casares' one-yard plunge Bobcats Run Into Buzzsaw at Tempe TEMPE, Ariz. (UP) -- Arizona State College at Tempe ran its un- Arizona State's two other touchdowns came in the fourth period beaten string to eight straight Sat-[on a one-yard plunge by third urday with a 53-13 rout of Montana State College before a homecoming crowd of 17,500 fans. Fullback Joe Belland ran for three touchdowns, one an 80-yard romp, as Arizona State, ranked 12th in the nation, ran rough shod over the scrappy but out-classed Montanans. The victory left Auburn and Arizona State the only two major unbeaten and untied teams in the nation. Leon Burton, fleet right halfback, got Arizona State rolling early, running 80 yards for a first period score. Then the touchdown parade began. Quarterback John Hangartner passed 20 yards to end Bill Stanko for a touchdown; Belland plunged from the 1 for his first score, then midway through the second period, went on to his 80- yard jaunt. Belland got his third touchdown on another one-yard plunge, cul- string fullback Charlie Jones and third string quarterback Fran Ur- £* . I!^±S'^l;± -ulu^eTand ou'l^d fo^ second week in a row." The Ginnts may catch the Browns but Cleveland showed the skill, the tie at Washington, enabled the Giants to cut Cleveland's lead to a half-game. Van Brocklin, playing his ninth season for the Rams, pulled Los Angeles within a game of the spirit and luck -- yesterday that helped make it the top pro gave the Bears a .14-13 half time jminating a 60-yard drive in the third period and his understudy Ron Erhardt duplicated the feat following another 69-yard drive by Arizona State. Fred Cone's 32-yard field goal gave the Packers a 27-24 lead in the final minutes at Milwaukee after the Hams had erased a 24-3 Green'Bay halftime margin. But Van Brocklin then climaxed a 28- point second half spree with a western lead when his 34-yard' « lub ° f t» e las t decade. The Red- ^ ^ touchdown pass to Lamar Lundy sklns Ilad a 3 °- 20 lead with only per f e ct heave to Lundy.- Van with 81 seconds to go produced a f o u r minutes to go after cracking ( Brocklin's 20-yard pass to Bob 31-27 victory over the Green Bay Packers. Detroit, San Francisco and Baltimore now have 5-3 records and Los Angeles is 4-4. Cleve- a Cleveland defense which had allowed only 63 points in seven previous games. Then Tommy O'Connell passed 29 yards to Preston Carpenter. Boyd, Jon Arnett's 68-yard run and Tank Younger's one-yard plunge produced the other Ram touchdowns. Don Mcllhenney, Al Carmichael and Bobby Dillon scor- land is 6-1-1 while New York, de- Carpenter fumbled but Pete Brew- ed touchdowns for the Packers. Bid Tucked Away, Ducks Go After Coast Pennant By United Pies« .fumbles at the wrong time which Oregon has ended .37 years of made things easier for Coach Red frustration by nearly clinching possession of the Pacific Coast Conference title and definitely the right to go to the Rose Bowl. Coach Len Casanova's hardened veterans moved closer to the title on Saturday by grinding out a 18-7 triumph over Southern California while Oregon State .doomed Stanford's last faiht'chances of staying alive In 1 the race with a 24-14 lacing. Oregon, one of the four teams eligible to go to the Pasadena saucer in a strife-torn conference, last played there in 1920 and was defeated by. Harvard, 7-6. Oregon State could deadlock the Webfoots In the final standings by defeating them next Saturday. But the "no- repeat" rule keeps the Beavers from bowl consideration. The Ducks won their sixth conference tilt out of seven against a penalty-ridden Southern California team which was barred from fielding seniors this year aiaj suspended from the bowl because of code infractions. Jack Morris, the Ducks' steady fullback, was the Mr. Big in the triumph. He got off a 63-yard touchdown run and connected on a 21-yard field goal which actually gave Oregon all the points it needed in the first period. la the meantime, tailback Joe Francis had his biggest day for Oregon State by scoring twice and passing for another touchdown as he personally wrecked Stanford. The Honolulu hot shot accounted for 274 yards on the and and in the air, surpassing the 203 he contributed in the last New Year's Day vain effort against Iowa. UCLA, which has a chance to finish second if it beats weak Southern California next Saturday and Oregon tips the Beavers, downed College of the Pacific, 21-0. The Tigers were guilty of Pigeons Are Taboo In Fight Tonight NEW YORK (UP) -- D a n n y Russo, young -Brooklyn welterweight, is a slight favorite at 6-5 to beat Eddie Lynch of New York again tonight In their return TV fight at St. Nicholas Arena. Russo, 19, won a split decision ever Lynch, 22, in their Aug. 5th ^brawl, which was accompanied by ttimult among the spectators--two of whom were sertt to a hospital. ·', The tumult at their first fight was caused partially by Stevedore Lynch's waterfront followers, who released pigeons, exploded firecrackers and blew bugles; also partially by Rusao's Brooklyn supporters, who threw eggs,. paper cups,' cigar butts, etc. Some en* thusiasts even threw chairs. Extra police and uniformed representatives of the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty Sanders' squad. A 34-yard touchdown run after Barry Billington put the ball up close with a 40 yard romp helped sew things up for the Uclans. Washington, which holds upset wins this year over both Oregon teams, outclassed California; 35-27, as the Bears reeled to their eighth loss-in nine games. Cal narrowed the gap to 21-20 during the second half but Don Millich eventually insured the Huskies' triumph with' his second touchdown run o£ the I day, a 26-yarder. .. Washington State defeated Idaho,'21-13, in their popular rivalry with C o u g a r quarterback Bob Newman doing most of the damage. He flipped fpr two touchdowns, intercepted a pass and gobbled up an Idaho fumble to tame the Vandals. Arizona (Tempe) State, red-hot and undefeated, typed up for next Saturday's tilt with COP by- blasting Montana State, 53-13. Fullback State, 13-6, with quarterback Mike Joe Belland of the Sun Devils Pratt passing the Darrell Moody PIGGY-BACK -- Pigtails flying, little Jill Gruendel took Jumping Jimmy over three-, foot obstacles in the 'Pony| Hunter competition during thej National Horse Show at Madi-l son Square Garden. scored three times, once on an 80- yard gallop. Fresno" State downed San Jose Weekend Contests Clear Smoke from Bowl Picture By JOHN GRIFFIN Un!l«d Preii 5porl« Wriler ond period -- a boot that snapped the Aggies' 14-game winning The smoke of Saturday's sur- slre afe and gave Rice the inside prises, like Notre Dame's streak-- track to the Southwest Conference busting win over Oklahoma, clear- title and Cotton Bowl bid. ed slowly from the college football scene loaay, leaving the bowl .."*u. uiiiij£ \juui LCIuai;jv X.ICLJI ur- »;~4.. - LI. i . , * ban passed 52 yards to end Bob\l *»" TM!"?,_ C ^ ?_ ut «« Rembert. The halftime score was Arizona State 26, Montana State 6. Montana State's first touchdown came with five seconds remaining in the second quarter when right halfback Bob Rudio took a four- yard pass from George Marinkovich. The final Montana State touchdown came late in the fourth period with quarterback Loren Sax running around right end from the one-yard line. Arizona State 13 13 13 14 -- 53 Montana State 0 6 0 7 --13 Arizona State' scoring: Touchdowns, Belland 3 (1, plunge; 80, run; 1, plunge); Burton (80, r u n ) ; Stanko (20, pass from Hangartner); Erhardt (1, plunge); Jones (1, plunge); Remberg (53, pass tional leadership race in chaos. You can jot down these New Year's Day lineups: Rose Bowl -- Ohio State vs. Oregon. Orange Bowl -- Oklahoma vs. (probably) Duke. Cotton Bowl -- Probably Texas A. M. or Rice vs. Navy or Army. Sugar Bowl -- Probably Mississippi vs. Texas A. M. or Rice. And you can hail Ohio State as champion of the Big Ten for the third time in four years for its 17-13 win over Iowa, the Buckeyes coming from behind to win with a 67-yard drive in seven But even that upset pales alongside Notre Dame's conquest of No. 2 ranked Oklahoma, smashing the Sooners' record winning streak of 47 games and their record streak of 123 games without being shut] catch the Blue Devi's In the Atlantic Coast Conference race. Although the A.C.C. has yet to vote on its "most representative team." Orange Bowl official Van Kussrow confirmed, "Everything points to Duke." Ohio State has one game left in the Big Ten, against Michigan this Saturday, but even a loss would leave the Buckeyes ahead of Mich- out. After missing two scoring igan State - However, Michigan chances in the second quarter, the Irish cashed in with four minutes left when Dick Lynch took a fourth-down pitchout three yards around right end to score stand- State strengthened its bid for the No. 1 spot nationally with an awesome 42-13 rout of Minnesota. Oregon clinched the Pacific Coast Conference bowl bid by ing up. i beating Southern California, 16-7. ' Oregon State still could tie Ore- The Irish drove 80 yards in 20 gon f o r the league title by beating plays for the winning T.D. in the nationally-televised thriller a n d Coach Terry Brennan tagged quarterback Bob Williams as the key man, for he directed the whole plays in the fourth quarter as! drive, soph Bob White lunged over from the five. But who do you say is the national leader? The Texas Aggies, who were from Urban). Conversions: Mulga- No. 1, were handed a 7-G defeat do 2, Bourgeois 2, Erhardt 1. Montana State scoring: Touchdowns, Rudio (4, pass from Marinkovich); Sax (1, run). · Conversion: Harcharik. Skyline League Slows Down Action By STEVE SMILANICH United Preis Spoilt WiSJer by edging the Aggies 21-19. Wyoming stayed in the upper division The Skyline Conference football with a 20-13 win at the expense race, fast and furious since mid- of New Mexico and Utah trampled September, slows down to a snail's, A i r Force Academy 34-0. Brigham pace this weekend with only one league game and a single non- conference affair on the schedule. Second place Brigham Young, still a contender for the 1957 crown, is involved in the only by Rice on the strength oE King Hill's extra-point kick in the sec- them this week, but State is ineligible to return to the Rose Bowl this season. Mississippi's 14-7 win over Tennessee means Ole Miss must finish ahead of any other bowl-eligible Oklahoma's loss does not dis-!team in the Southeastern Confer- turb the Sooners' hold on a berth in the Orange Bowl. Duke probably qualified for the other berth with its 7-6 win over Clemson on Wray Carlton's catch of a T.D. ence, and that should mean a Sugar Bowl berth. However, ineligible Auburn still is leading the league after its 6-0 win over Georgia and now is the nation's only pass and extra-point kick, because] major "powerhouse' 1 perfect rec- no other bowl-eligible team can i ord team with a 3-0-0 record. Young, with a 3-1-1 record, needs a win badly to stay on the heels at Utah. Utah has one league game' remaining while BYU also must' play New Mexico. Colorado State unveiled an Tin- league game.- The Provo, Utah, j expected passing attack in down- team hosts Colorado State in the ing Montana. Sophomore halfback Cougars' final home game of the season. .The other game on the skimpy schedule finds New Mexico initiating a series with the Air Frank Gupton, Mark White and Louis Longezch threw touchdown aerials for the winners. The defeat gave Montana a 2-7-0 record Force Academy.. The two teams' for the year, meet at Denver. · Wyoming held All other teams, with the exception of Montana which completed its season-.- last Saturday, are idle. .League, leading Utah needs a win over Utah State on Thanksgiving Day to wrap up the ground-gaining New Mexico to a measly 54 yards on the ground in the rain and snow at Albuquerque to down tho Lobos. Larry Zowada directed the Cowboys to victory, passing for 77 yards while moving Wyoming's title. Denver and Wyoming also multiple offense effectively. Zo- clash on Thanksgiving Day. League play closes Nov. 30. Only major'change in the league' s t a n d i n g s following Saturday's games, saw Colorado State climb out of the basement with a 19-7 wada .plunged for one touchdown and threw to Wimp Hewgley for another. Greg Maushart scored the "tlifi-'d Cowboy touchdown. - - U t a h also parlayed a strong defense to go with its famed pass- triumph over Montana. Denver'ing attack to wallop the inexperi- shoved Utah State into the cellar tenced Air Force club. The Falcons for 55 yards and one touchown and setting up the second with a| 33-yarder to George Van Zandt. Detroit Leads Western Division in NBA Action By Unlled Frc»« Along with a change in home sites, the Detroit Pistons got a good personnel shake-up during the off-season and- today they are leading the Western Division of the National Basketball Association. The former Fort Wayne team took undisputed possession of the top spot last night by 21 percentage points when they downed the Philadelphia Warriors, 95-91. The St. Louis 'Hawks, who had been tied for first but have played more games, slipped mathematically behind despite a 98-97 victory over Cincinnati. In the only other game, the Syracuse Nationals^ rallied to beat the Minneapolis Lakers, 110-98. George Yardley, a Piston holdover, led his mates with 26 points but ex-New York Knick Harry Gallatin was next with 19. Gallatin triggered an 18-2 spree in the third period that wiped out a 59-52 Warrior lead and put Detroit ahead to stay. Ernie Beck had 22 points and Neil Johnston 21 for the Warriors. Coaches Selected For Blue-Gray Tilt Bob Pettit's pop shot from the left side won the game at Cincinnati for St. Louis with 11 seconds to go after Dick Ricketts had scored with a half-minute left to put the Royals in front. Pettit led the Hawks with 24 points while Jack Twyman had 23 for the Royals. Minneapolis got off to an early lead against Syracuse, but then the Nationals came on and built up leads of as much as 18 points to assure their victory. Adolph Schayes tallied 28 to lead the Nats and Bob Harrison added 21. Larry Foust had 21 for the Lakers. , . ^ . »·.··· ,7 ·. «***r,7 \ft, ,fc M*U11^J *-?***. ±^L± to Animals are expected to ban the R Oya l of Texas and Johnny Vaught pigeons, firecrackers and eggs to- o£ Mississippi today were designated s coaches for the South in the "annual Blue-Gray football game, Dec.. 28. Jack Mollenkopf Cougar Coach Praises Idaho PULLMAN, Wash. (UP) ~ Idaho University closed its 1957 football season-here Saturday by losing to arch rival Washington State, but WSC Coach Jim ' Sutherland praised the Vandals as the best Idaho team in 20 years. V . ' At the same time Sutherland said his Cougars defeated the Van- dais because they-"got mad. and wouldn't be beaten." Sutherland said the Washington State line caused the turning MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UP) --Jpoinl of the game when it forced Andy Pilney of Tulane, Darrelli an Idaho fumble on the WSC one- night. Each principal has had 14 professional bouts. Neither is a knockout puncher. There's not a single k« f vo on Russo's 11-3-0 record, and only one on Lynch's 12-2-0 list. yard line in the third period when Idaho .was trailing 14-13. Idaho, Coach Skip Stahley said Cougar quarterback Bob Newman played a "great garne'.' and seemed of Purdue, Murray Warmath of to be every place at once. Minnesota and Don Faurp't of Mis- Idaho closed the season with four sourl will coach the North. wins, four losses and a tie. Burdette's Songs Being Waxed Now HOOPLA--Leaping to tap in a .teammate's shot, Tom Heinsohn of Boston dangles from, the basket rim during the game with the Detroit Pistons in St. Louis. Opponents seenv to be applauding acrobatics.', gained but 95 yards on the ground against the Skyline leaders. Utah, meanwhile, threw the pigskin for 267 yards. Rifle-armed Lee Grosscup completed 13 out of 16 aerials By OSCAR FRALEY United FriMs Spoils Writer NEW YORK (UP)--The professional basketball season is barely under way today but already the Boston Celtics are making a shambles out of what must laughingly be described as a "race" because of a guy named Bill Russell. This season, if you listen to the raves from all quarters, Russell is to come fully into his own as the Celtics run off and hide from the rest of the league. "In an era o£ 100-point-plus games, Russell's defensive talents are going to cost the opposition 20 points a game," explained one The six-foot, 10-inch Russell is!TM'" 3 . 1 TMach. " He ' s absolutely fan- not the greatest player in pro bas-j t a s ^ c -" ketball. He can't drive like.Tom Gola and as a shooter he couldn't carry George Mikan's over-sized scoring slippers. But because of his absolutely amazing defense abilities he may wind up as the most valuable player in the history of pro basketball. This is Russell's first full season in the National Basketball Association. He joined the Celtics in They've been using that adjective on the 220-pound, 23-year-old for several years'now. As an undergraduate at the University of San Francisco he was everybody's All-American as he led the Dons to two straight NCAA championships. He can run everlastingly, and with great rapidity. As an example, Bill did the 440-yard dash in.50 .seconds. On top of which, he mid-December last season, afterJ can jump like a kangaroo with a leading the ' United States to tri-'hot foot. After all, he did six feet, timphin the Olympic Games, andjseven and one-half inches in the quickly became one of the main high jump. reasons why Boston romped to .a mop-up victory. NEW YORK (UP) -- Lew Burdette, the man who put Don Larsen in the shade, set his sights today just knew that any old boy from West Virginia can sing." He may have something there on a pair of golfers named Don because Sammy Snead ha s a torrid Cherry and Perry Como as well as a boxer named Frank Sinatra. Burdette, the biggest thing in Milwaukee since throw-away bottles, isn't satisfied with having made selling platers out of the set of tonsils. But Slammin* Sam, along with such golfing garglers as Jimmy Demaret and Claude California Prexy Says League Okay RENO, Nev. (UP) -- President Eddie Mulligan of the class C California League said today the Russ cll, in 48 games after he loop was in "good financial shape" ^ oined thc club ' av «'aged only 14.7 for"249'VardI'lVnow has"'"com' J -; as le ^ue directors optimistically * oints - Bllt he S ave the club t!lc pleted 86 out of 124 passes for looked forward to the 1958 base- defensive strength it needed. Last year, in his first pro season, he fitted exactly into the needs of a Boston club which has two great sharpshooters in Bob Cousy and Bill Sharman but needed strength under the boards. Cousy and Sharman averaged 20.6 and 21.1 points per game respectively over the season. 1,327 yards and has a completion figure of 69 per cent. Grosscup's favorite target, little Stuart Vahghan. caught 8 aerials ball season. Mulligan said six of the teams now have full working agreements with major league clubs while a Consider, as a case of point, the playoffs. In 10 games, Russell picked off 244 rebounds. The closest rival, also in 10 games, was to establish a Skyline record in;seventh, Fresno, is negotiating Bob Pettit of the St. Louis Hawks that department. The old mark o f ' w i t h the San Francisco Giants, (with 168 rebounds. 46 was set in 1950 by Gordon] A San Franciscan himself, Mul-i But this season, Russell has Cooper of Denver. Vaughan scored two touchdowns in Utah's win, once on a spectacular 75-yard pass play and again on a 13-yard aerial. Denver needed the accurate Harmon, turned their backs on the [kicking of lineman Sam Pagano to ligan said the move to San Fran-i started to wheel and deal in the Cisco and Los Angeles of the Giants and Dodgers has posed problems for almost every minor league in the West. fashion which m a d e him such a sensation in college--blockiug opponents' shots before they car, get I t h e m a\vav. mike in favor of fresh air and sunshine. New York Yankees in the late; There . s a lot of precedent for World Series.^Now he's going to Burdette's move. Bill Bangert, the former Missouri shotputter, excelled in ithe opera department. start selling platters. For this week the sinker-ball man turns singer as Dot records brings out a disc which purportedly is a dandy. The piece de resistance of the platter, it having two sides, is a song titled "Three Strikes and You're Out." This may not be news, particularly to the Yankees, but it is billed as "an original love song with a baseball twist." Burdette hails from Nitro, W.Va., and so does a Milwaukee fan named Mac Wiseman who, when not listening to baseball games, runs a recording company. Mac wasn't particularly capitalizing on Burdette's new-won fame. Of course not. "Shucks," Wiseman explains, "I Song." Maury McDermott of the Kansas City Athletics appeared in a nightclub wheel, and Roosevelt Grier, all-league tackle with the pro football Giants, is a jazz pianist" and singer. Dizzy. Dean, when he maselroed the Mississippi Mudcats, was a bearcat on "The Wabash Cannonball." They never could get equipment strong enough to stand the recording shock. But Burdette, according to advance reports, has/'it." However, as a renowned music critic, I think they should have started him off with "April .Showers" and, on the reverse side, "September "The move probably was m a d u ' "We cali it the Russell shock edge Utah State. Pagano convert- 1 3 year too soon," he declared. jtrealment," Coach Pete'jCew'ell o£ ed successfully after two second- half touchdowns. Utah State led 19-7 at the halftime and appeared to be en route to an upset victory before the Pioneers came to life. Mulligan emphasized that baseball must solve its greatest problem before the beginning of the next season. He said the Arizona- California once explained. "lie was so terrific at blocking shots that he gave all the rival shooters the jitters. They would drive in Mexico loop would be in a serious : for an easy layup and blow it -position if the San Francisco Seals because they were looking over NEW YORK (NEA--Tommy Ar- were moved to Phoenix and the their shoulders wondering where mour, tho long-time great golfer, lost an eye during World War I, but it did. not affect his game. Pioneer circuit would face a similar problem if Salt Lake City won a Pacific Coast League franchise. Russell was and whether one of those big paws would come out of nowhere and block the ball." Test Drive: ' tn ybu try Make no decision on aay car power, behind the' wheel of a new '58 Studebak'cr or Packard... Today! Studebaker-Packard KALISPELL SERVICE CO. \ 4 0 1 F i r s t Ave. E. Kalispell, Mont. HEAR lively sports news daily over radio station K G E Z 1 as 7:05 to 7:15 p.m. I Monday through Friday | GKtAI hALLS BR£WEfti£S INC b GREAT FALLS. MONT. OBM AUCTION SALE Friday, November 22 - 1:30 p.m. At my place at 34 Third Avenue West in Kalispell. HOUSEHOLD GOODS Davenport and «hair; rockerless rocker; Kroeger upright piano; library table; Admiral TV; dining table and 4 chrome chairs; Zenith combination radio-phonograph with record changer; complete bed; complete bed and dresser; electric washing machine; corner cupboard; stands; rockers, two bathtubs; rugs; 3*way floor lamps; table lamps; full line of dishes, 60- piece set of dishes; ironing board; drapes, bedspreads, etc.; tubs; utensils, etc. . . this merchandise is like new. Owner is completely selling out. Many, many small articles, TERMS: CASH FRED SCHUMACHER, Owner PHIL BUCK, Auctioneer J. W. MANNING, Cl.rk

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