The Dillon Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.) 1962-1971, November 26, 1962, Image 4

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PAGE FOUR THE DILLON, MONTANA, DAILY TRIBUNE-EXAMINER MONDAY, NOVEMBER 26,1962. Beavers S p lit Openers with Livingston and Twin Bridges Coach Max Nield’s Dillon' Beav­ ers inaugurated their 1962-63 hoop season here with a weekend split, losing Friday to Livingston 58-33 in the opener and coming back Saturday to clobber Twin Bridges 56-37. The local five continue a non­ league schedule this weekend, traveling to Livingston for a Fri­ day night return encounter with the Rangers and hosting Class AA Butte Public in the WMCE gym on Saturday. Livingston's Class A club put on a fabulous shooting show, hitting over 70 per cent of their field at­ tempts, as they clipped the Beav­ ers here Friday before a large opening night turnout Close Quarter Fans were treated to a brilliant­ ly played first quarter in which the score was tied five times. The Ranger backcourt duo of Burns and Pintar opened up a deadly bar­ rage in the second stanza to give the visitors a 27-18 lead at inter­ mission. Beaver shooters were able to net only seven of 45 field shots in the second half against a rugged Ran­ ger zone defense while Livingston continued their phenomenal out­ side shooting to roll up the one­ sided count. Junior center Jim Handl tallied 16 points to lead the winners and was ably assisted by Bums and Pintar with 15 and 13. Junior for­ ward Jon Womack provided Dil- STOKERMATIC SLACK AND FINEST COALS More Heat, Less Waste Prompt.. /Courteous Service! BEAVERHEAD LUMBER Phone 683-2731 Ion’s lone bright spot with steady floor play and an 11-point scoring output. Ground Falcons The Beavers bounced back Sat­ urday to spoil Twin Bridges sea­ son’s debut, 56-37, as the close­ checking Dillon defense limited the Madison County Class C club to just seven field goals. With Ed Ferris and the Womack brothers hitting from all angles, Dillon moved to a 12-7 quarter lead and th?n added 10 quick points while shutting out the Fal­ cons in the opening four minutes of the second stanza. Twin Bridges failed to connect from the field during the entire second quarter but converted 9 free throws to trail 28-16 at half­ time. Nield alternated his 12-man var­ sity squad throughout the second half with ten players hitting the scoring column. Ferris was high with 14; Jim Womack had 11, Jon 9 and Jerry Donovan turned in a strong board performance while adding 7. Dennis Naranche had a big night at the foul line, dropping nine to go with a pair of fielders for 13 points. Reserves Also Split Coach Russ Fisk’s Jayvees also split the weekend bill, losing a tight 36-34 decision to Livingston before coming on to take the Bridgers 36-31. Please Phone Our Office 2331 Or 2332 By 7 P.M. If Paper Missed If the Daily Tribune’s carrier boy fails to deliver your paper in Dillon by 6 p.m., please phone the office, 2331 or 2332 and it will be delivered to you. We have a party in the Tribune of­ fice until 7 p.m., to see that you get the paper. Do not hesitate to call, as the Daily Tribune is paying extra to give its sub­ scribers this service. As thej;x- tra carrier is only responsible for delivering missed ¿tapers . . please do NOT phone news Items or advertising copy after 5:30 p.m. Boulder Wins Whitehall Tourney Boulder took top honors in the Whitehall Invitational Tourney with a 42-40 thriller over Sheridan in Saturday’s championship final. Whitehall edged Ennis, 42-41, for consolation laurels. In the Friday openers, Dan Marsh netted 28 points as Sheri­ dan topped Whitehall, 62-43, and Boulder got balanced scoring to subdue Ennis, 45-32. NOTICE... I am taking this opportunity to an­ nounce the purchase of the Chevron Station from Ralph Harrison . . . and am looking forward to serving you! -J. H. McNEILL • FREE tickets given with each purchase of g a s . . . which may win you a turkey! • FREE place setting of dishes with each 8- gallon purchase of g a s . . . and only 98c! The Chevron Station Corner Idaho and Glendale Ideal Cement Co. Completes New Storage Silos Ideal Cement Company’s new storage silos have reached their full height and been “topped out.” According to Luther Run­ yon, Ideal’s Construction Engi­ neer in charge of the project, construction of these silos and new bulk loading facilities is on schedule. Now more than % com­ plete, the facilities will be in operation before the 1963 ship­ ping season begins. The storage facilities, which will increase the plant’s storage capacity by 120,000 barrels, will consist of six 36 ft. diameter by 170 ft. high concrete silos, four pocket bins and two interstice bins. When complete, the total storage capacity in Montana will be almost 300,000 barrels. In addition to increased storage capacity the company has in­ cluded high-speed bulk truck and rail loading facilities capable of loading bulk cement trucks or rail cars at the rate of 1,500 bar­ rels per hour. A 145-barrel bulk cement truck, for instance, can be fully loaded in about seven minutes. This latest improvement at Tri­ dent is but one of a series of improvements that the company has been making to assure their Montana customers of ample sup­ plies of quality Portland ce­ ments. Only last year a new ball mill was installed 1 which increased the finish grinding capacity of the plant by almost 50 percent. V. H. Szidon, Plant Manager at Ideal’s Trident plant said, “It has always been Ideal’s policy to keep abreast of the latest de­ velopments in the manufacture of cement. Our plant at Trident is no exception. We have kept our production above the needs of our Montana customers through a continuing modernization and expansion program.” This policy. Szidon said, “ is one of the reasons that Ideal has grown to be the No. 1 producer of Portland ce­ ment in the U. S.” TURKEY O R IG IN A Mexican turkey with a Span­ ish accent may have been the an­ cestor of some of the birds on the Pilgrims' Thanksgiving m e n u . World Book Encyclopedia explains that Spaniards brought Mexican turkeys to Europe in the early 1500’s and later they reached Eng­ land. The Pilgrims are reported to have brought several to. America in 1620. Bulldogs Host Hot-Shooting Malstrom AFB Tuesday Night Hot-shooting Malmstrom Air Force Base, led by former Wis­ consin All-American Larry Reed, display their wares here Tuesday night when1 they meet Western Montana’s Bulldogs in the college gym. A preliminary between jay- vee squads of the two opposing clubs gets under way at 7 p.m., with the varsity fives following at about 8:30. Coach Bill Straugh’s Bulldogs, making their season's second ap­ pearance, have been undergoing heavy drills to iron out offensive flaws which were evident in the team’s1 74-57 loss to Carroll Col­ lege last week. “We made a lot of mistakes against the Saints,” Straugh not­ ed, “but this is a, young club and we need experience to get squared Bowling Schedule Monday 7 p.m.; Dillon Hotel vs Zook Construction; Farm Bureau Insurance vs Knights of Colum­ bus; State Bank vs Jesses Body Shop; COP Construction vs Club Bar. 9 p.m. : Gosman Drug vs Daily let vs Coast to Coast; Tash Ran­ chers vs Prudential Life; Roberts Foods vs Big Dipper. Tuesday 9 p.m.: Bairs Service vs Hoeming Texaco; Glen Ran­ chers vs Campbells Garage; Rei- ny’s vs Swedes Bar; Mirror Bar vs Tri-State Mine. Wednesday 7 p.m.: Oasis vs Darigold; Ned-Eva Lanes vs Met- len Hotel; Harvey Brothers Mas­ onry vs Great Falls Select. 9 p.m. Eilel's vs McCracken Brothers; Lions Den vs State Bar; Glen Ranchers vs Shaffer’s Bakery; Mountain View Homes vs Mike’s Texaco. Thursday 7 p.m.: Old Stags vs Bucks; Spikes vs Hoofs; Teeth vs Hides; Antlers vs Horns. away. We’ve got a capable squad here and local fans will see some fine future play.” \Fine Shooting Five\— Malmstrom Coach Clay Lonie, a product of Purdue University, describes his club as \not big but an exceptionally fine shooting out­ fit.” Reed is the tallest man at 6’4” and has able support from Tom Vitito, formerly of Florida South­ ern’; Gary Ichinose, John Brooks, Enoch Wilborn and Harold Al­ britton. Most are veterans of last year’s squad which dropped a 102- 78 decision to the Dillon five. This season the AFB five has lost only one of six. Tuesday’s game will mark the final home appearance of the Bull­ dogs for almost a month; The team travels to .Salt Lake City to meet Westminster January 4-5 and then swings west on a four- game tour of Washington during which they play Seattle Pacific, St. Martin’s, and Western Wash­ ington twice. The Bulldogs resume their home slate on December 21 when they Tribune-Examiner; Paul’s Chevron -host Weber College of Ogden, Utah. Adding machines $ 2 . Daily Tri­ bune. S m o r g a s b o r d S a t u r d a y # Dinner 8:00 - 11:00 a Music by R. J. Trio # Dancing 10:00 - 2:00 # Elks and guests only # $7.50 per couple GOVERNMENT A U C T IO N SALE Conducted by General Services Administration APPROXIMATELY 85 USED UNITS SEDANS SEDAN DELIVERIES CARRYALLS 17 PICKUPS 18 4x4s 21 STAKES PATROL GRADER COMPRESSOR BOMB CARRIERS 4 TRUCKS W/COMMUNICATIONS BODIES Sale starts at 10:30 a.m., December 1 at the Forest Service Engineer­ ing Shop, Missoula. Inspection starts November 29. 20% deposit re­ quired at time of purchase. Personal Checks accepted for deposit only. Auctioneer - John M. Mullen, Pasco, Washington James E. Updike Announces The Opening Of An Office For Practice Of Accounting Temporary Location At State Bank & Trust Company Telephone 683-2395 GREETING CARDS For Every Occasion The TRIBUNE MARY WORTH ■ iy - f :

The Dillon Daily Tribune-Examiner (Dillon, Mont.), 26 Nov. 1962, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.