Unbeaten, Untied, Uninvited — t~ --• — ..._.. — — ... — t .....__ T ...... . _ _ r .._.._^ l _ l __,—... Arizona State Wants Bowl By The Associated Preit The ninth-ranked Sun Devils of Arizona State, unbeaten, untied and, thus far, uninvited. hope to do something about it tonight when they entertain surprising New Mexico with the Western Athletic Conference championship on the line. "This team wants a bowl game and it's played well enough to earn one and it deserves one," Coach Frank Kush said earlier in the week. Although the Sun Devils are riding a 14-game winning streak, eight this season, the only bowls reportedly giving them much consideration are the Astro-Bluebonnet and Peach. However, representatives of the Gator and Liberty Bowls will be on hand in Tempe tonight. Although New Mexico is 7-2 over-all, both teams have 5-0 WAC records. This is the Lobos' final contest while Arizona State has one more left. The Pacific Coast Athletic Association's representative in the Pasadena Bowl will be decided next week by a league vote when San Diego State, 9-1, was upset by Long Beach State, 2711. The loss snapped a 21-game winning streak and ended a string of 31 games in a row without a loss for the Aztecs. Each team is 5-1 in the PCAA. Six other games are on tonight's card, with 15th-ranked Toledo, already in the Tangerine Bowl, shooting for an 11-0 regular season at home against Colorado State. Elsewhere, it's North Carolina State at bowl- hopeful Tulane, Vanderbilt at small college power Tampa, Wake Forest at Houston, Wyoming at Arizona and Pacific at Timei Herald, Carroll, le. Saturday, Nov. 21, 1970 Hawaii. Houston also has designs on a bowl. The major post-season attractions are expected to be pretty well set this evening following the Louisiana State-Notre Dame and Kentucky-Tennessee games. The Cotton and Orange Bowls have their eyes on second-ranked Notre Dame and No. 7 LSU while eighth-rated Tennessee reportedly will get a bid to the Sugar Bowl if the Vols beat Kentucky. The game that has attracted the most interest nationally is the revenge battle at Columbus, Ohio, between fourth-ranked Michigan and No. 5 Ohio State. Third-ranked Nebraska, already in the Orange Bowl, tries for the Big Eight championship at home against Oklahoma. Arkansas, ranked sixth, has a crucial Southwest Conference clash at Texas Tech and 70th-ranked and Sugar Bowl- bound Air Force entertains Colorado. Top-rated Texas is idle. Among Second Ten teams in The Associated Press polls, Nos. 12 Mississippi, 13 Auburn and 17 Georgia Tech also have the weekend off. Eleventh-ranked Stanford is at California, No. 16 Dartmouth visits Penn with a victory sewing up the Ivy crown and a perfect season, No. 18 Northwestern is at Michigan State and No. 20 Penn State entertains Pitt. ABC-TV has a national doubleheader on tap—Michigan- Ohio State at 12 noon, CST, and Southern California-UCLA at 7 p.m., CST. Carroll Hi-Recorder Published by the Students of Carroll High School Vol. 17 Saturday, November 21, 1970 No, 12 In Self-Analysis Program — Teachers Record Class Segments New Coach Rebuilding At Audubon AUDUBON - The Audubon Wheelers should have a better .basketball season than lasl ,year, but it wouldn't take much to accomplish it. The Wheelers finished the campaign with a 1-17 record last winter, and that gave Audubon a two-year total of 3-32. Stan Oppedal, a graduate of Luther College, is the new coach for the Wheelers. He came to Audubon from South Hamilton of Jewell, where he was an assistant coach four years. Before that, Oppedal was head basketball coach at United Community High School of Boone for two years. Oppedal has five lettermen among 37 candidates for the squad. The 37 includes 11 freshmen.. Tht five lettermen include .Ton Aagaard, a 5-9 guard; Craig Frank, 6-1 center; Mark Lindholm, 5-10 guard; Lee Nielsen, 5-10 forward-guard, and Tom Monahan, 6-1 forward. Monahan is a junior and the others seniors. Five top prospects among the other candidates are Greg Edwards, Tom C. Jensen, and Jim Merselis, all 5-11 forwards, and all juniors; Mark Hansen, 6-2 center, also a junior, and John Smith, 6-1 center, a senior. The schedule: Nov. 24 — Atlantic Dec. 4 — Harlan Dec. 5 — Exira Dec. 11 — At Lake City Dec. 12 — Perry Dec. 15 —• At Manning Dec. 18 — At Carroll Jan. 8 — Jefferson Jan. 15 — At Sac City Jan. 16 — Denison Jan. 22 — At Harlan Jan. 23 — Lake City Jan. 29 — At Perry Feb. 5 — Carroll Feb. 6 — At Jefferson Feb. 12 - Sac City Feb. 19 — At Denison Whites Get Bid to Play Florida A&M Iowa's Freshman Nudge ISU, 31-26 Iowa City (AP) — After a mighity start, the University of Iowa fresihman football team had to score with only 1:35 on the clock to salvage a 31-26 victory Friday over hheir Iowa State University contemporaries. The junior Hawkeyes soared to a 17-0 lead on two touchdowns and a field goal the first three times they had the ball. Howard Johnson scored on runs of 42 and 4 yards and Harry Kokalus kicked a 39 yard field goal. Bui the game was won in the finai two minutes as Rob Pick tossed 39 yards to Dave Jackson. Iowa State overcame its 17 point deficit with a pair of passes by John Piekielko: 25 yards to Doug Keown and 42 yards to Willy Jones and a 47 yard field goal by soccer-style kicker Tom Goedjen. Larry Hufchinson's one-yard run in the third quarter then put Iowa in a 24-17 lead before the explosive final period. ISU began that period by tackling Fick in the end zone on the first play after Iowa took over. Iowa State then marched 39 yards in eight plays to forge ahead after taking the free kick. A 37 yard kickoff return by Robert Williams started the drive and a 27 yard pass from Piekielko to Jerry Moses took the ball to the one. Larry Marquardt pushed the ball over the line from there with 3:28 remaining, giving the IMe Cyclones a 26-24 edge. Iowa's Garry Huitohinson returned the ensuring kickoff to the 50 and four plays later Fick hit Jackson with what turned out to be the wining score. Johnson rushed for 64 yards to lead Iowa's ground game, and Fick and Larry Hutchinson added 46 more apiece. Fick was three of 13 passing for 66 yards. Former Waterloo East prep All-American Moses lead Iowa State in rushing with 67 yards in 19 carries. The losers had 206 yards passing on 12 of 26 completions. TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP)Jacksonville State University's football team has accepted a bid to play in Florida A&M's 38th annual Orange Blossom Classic Dec. 12, becoming the first white school ever to participate in the event. Jacksonville State, currently 7-0, will take on A&M's Rattlers in Miami's Orange Bowl at 8 p.m. A&M is predominantly black. Inviting Jacksonville State, located in Jacksonville, Ala., was a historic move for A&M athletic officials, who almost bid for a white school last year but backed down — reportedly because of alumni pressure. "This selection is justified by the fine quality of the university and the splendid record of their football team," said A&M Athletic Director Jake Gaither. Since 1933, the Orange Blossom Classic has been a match between A&M and black schools. Invitation to the classic has long been considered a prestigious matter, equivalent to a bowl bid. The classic is not a bowl game, but part of A&M's regular schedule. However, opponents are chosen by A&M late in the season. Area Basketball Friday Results- Manilla 79, Manning 71 Lake View-Auburn 76, Wai Lake 69 Lake View-Auburn 64, Wall Lake 55 (girls) Coon Rapids 69, Scranton 50 Coon Rapids 63, Scranton 54 (girls) Central Webster 54, Paton- Churdan 45 Paton-Churdan 66, Central Webster 46 (girls) Saturday Games— Guthrie Center at Scranton Johnston at Perry Central Dallas at Bayard East Greene at Coon Rapids Sac City at Storm Lake Elk Horn at Exira Lake View Beats Wall Lake Twice WALL LAKE - Lake View- Auburn's basketball teams overcame halftime deficits in both ends of a twin bill and scored a 64-55 girls' victory and 7669 boys' win over Wall Lake here Friday night. In the girls' game, Lake View- Auburn's Olberding and Seymore poured in 28 and 22 points respectively. The losers were led by Janet Kuchel's 22 and Gae Fee 19. Wall Lake had a 30-24 halftime lead but fell behind 47-43 after three. In the beys' game, Lake View- Auburn's Phyl Maynard had 30, Doug Pick 20 and Kirk Cook 12. Dave Clausen led the losers with 24, Denny Schroeder had 21 and Bruce Becker 16. The Comets had a slim 3735 halftime lead but dropped behind 55-49 after three frames. Musings of an Idle Mind By Dianna Wederath 'Tis the season to be grateful! Here are some of the things the students and faculty are thankful for: Rod Hansen — "Everything!" Deb Peters — "The Swan Pond." Kevan Juergens — "My new skippies." Mr. Albertson — "His full bucket??" Dale McGonigle — "Mr. Knott and speech class." Paul Abbe — "French class." Mme. Fitzpatrick — "Paul Abbe " Doug Peterson — "School." Pattie Hartzell — "Me, others, the farm, S.P.F. and witches." Mr. Knott — "Ugly apes." Carolyn Jones — "My French horn." Mike Tryon - "42-24-36." Mr. Miller — "Seventh period physics." Lynn Olerich — "Football is over." Brad Watson — "Basketball." Dan Rungee — "Me-" Caroline Tan Creti — "My Lights Camera Cut! Well, nothing as dramatic as all that, but recently if a visitor were to pass by certain classrooms from time to time, he would ilimpse a small TV set picturing that same classroom, the same students, and the same instructor, he would hear a tape from which he could possibly pick up terms pertaining to English, algebra, speech, or industrial arts. What is this all about? Simply this. Four high school instructs, James Albertson, Dave eland, Leo Steffen, and Mrs. Pat Dearduff, are among ten Carroll Community faculty members participating in a Guided Self-Analysis System for Professional Development. The program originated at the University of California and is being sponsored in Iowa by the Iowa Association of Classroom Teachers. Mr. Albertson explained that the instructor, after a thorough preliminary briefing, pictures and records a typical teaching segment, perhaps fifteen minutes in length, and then later by means of specific codes evaluates his teaching techniques and prepares to make recommended changes. He will make possibly three or four of these brief, unrehearsed film strips as he strives to analyze his approaches. Questioned as to his reaction to the films and tapes he had made thus far, Mr. Steffen answered, "Seeing is believing! Watching yourself in action can make you prouder and far more conscientious toward your teaching. With an audio-visual opportunity to observe his own actions, one can realize fully his good points and his weak points." Mr. Nieland added, "We all have personal teaching man- nerisms or actions that hinder or aid our teaching, These we can see graphically on our videotapes. Since each teacher is his own judge, he tends to be harder on himself, and will then make ft greater effort to improve." "It's a simple and challenging way to assist classroom teachers in their efforts toward professional self-Improvement," Mrs. Dearduff went on to say. "What I like about the system is that there is no need to defend your actions to anyone but yourself — you either want to improve your teaching or not." Carroll High Girls Leave for Mexico —Hi-Recorder Photo JAMES ALBERTSON, mathematics instructor, operates a tape-recorder, for the teacher-evaluation program. Sunderrrvann — Minnesota Purple Gang Starr-Tracking Sunday By The Associated Press ; The Minnesota mob goes Starr-tracking Sunday and .hopes to throw a purple paralysis around the Green Bay Packers. Minnesota's earth-shaking Purple Gang, best defensive unit in pro football, would like to pack Green Bay quarterback Bart Starr into their pressure cooker. And defensive end Carl Eller thinks he has 'the recipe for the National Football League contest Sunday in Minneapolis. "You have to keep constant pressure on Starr," said Eller, also known as one of the Purple People Eaters. 'You never can be sure what he's going to do in my particular situation." K would be some spicy revenge for Minnesota, 8-1, which Minnesota's wrecking crew i the only team in football to hav allowed under a 1,000 yards ir both rushing and passing this season. The Vikings have give up the fewest points, 83, and picked off 18 passes so far. That would be enough foi most quarterbacks to handle, le alone one with a sore arm Starr, though, will probably start despite the pained, righ wing. Travis Williams is back am could add some punch to ttie Packer running game. San Diego and Oakland, two of the NFL's hottest olubs, play an important American Conference contest. Oakland, 5-2-2, leader in the Western Division, is unbeaten in its last six games, and San Diego, in third place with a 4-3-2 mark, hasn't lost in five. tost its only game of the season San Francisco, 7-1-1, with a to Green Bay, H earlier. | two-game lead over Los Angeles in the National Conference's Western Division, visits Detroit, 5-4 in the Central circuit Other top games Sunday in the American Conference 'include Eastern Diviskm-leadin Baltimore, 7-1-1, at Miami, Cleveland, 4-5, hosting Houston 2-6-1, and Pittsburgh, 4-5 at Cin cinnati. Cleveland and Pitts burgh are tied for the Centra Division lead. Elsewhere, it's Boston, 1-6 a the New York Jets, 2-7; St Louis, 7-2, at Kansas City, 5-3-1 in a key inter-conference contest Dallas, 5-4, at Washington, 4-5; Los Angeles, 5-3-1, at Atlanta 3-4-2; Denver, 4-5, at New Orleans, 2-6-1, and Buffalo, 3-5-1, at Chicago, 3-6. The New York Giants, hoping to catoh St. Louis in the Nation- mother." Sherry "Kuemper." Dave Topel - "My hard hat." Nikki Beneke — "My A average in geometry." Dan Coins — "The 3:30 bell." Ho$$ Peters — "Being a senior." Dennis Kohnke — "Tennis shoes, T-shirts, and points in physics." Kevan Furey — "My frizzles." Ron Anderson — "That Breda isn't farther away than it is." Karen Broich — "The 4-day Thanksgiving Holiday." Carol McDonald — "Only 120 days of school left." Tiger Talk By Dave Topel Twenty-six Girl Scouts and six leaders are leaving for a ten-day tour of Mexico today. Scouts participating from Carroll High are Ann Bliss, Sherry Grade, Carolyn Jones, and Debbie Sapp. Girls from Kuemper, Lake City, Manning and Schaller will also attend. Their first stop Is Mexico City, where the scouts will stay at the Ticalli House, an international Girl Scout hotel. During their stay here, the Girl Scouts will go on tour of the Floating Gardens, Folkalorac Ballet, a bullfight, the Flower Market, Lava Gardens, glass blowers, Cathedral and National Palace, and Guadalupe. the Shrine of From Mexico City, the girls vidual efforts. will travel forty-seven miles south to Cuernavaco, the location of the Our Cabana, one of the four international Girl Scout resorts of the world. The group will spend seven days sharing their heritage with Girl Scouts from other countries. Here they will visit century- old villages, a one thousand year old pyramid, and Taxco, the major silver mining center of Mexico. Service projects for orphanages and deprived villages will keep the scouts busy, helping with first aid, dental hygiene, and crafts. The girls earned money for their trip through group moneymaking projects and their indi- The season on the gridiron this year started gray, endec gray with nothing but black in between. The final record wai one win and nine losses. Coach Tryon, at the annual banquet for the squad, called it a "learning year." In regard to next year a light seems to be shining in the fog. With a number of lettermen Program Cites Drug Dangers Drugs was the topic of an assembly held here Tuesday afternoon. A panel of five ex-drug users led the discussion and answered questions from the student body and faculty. Sponsored by the Carroll Kiwanis Club, the panel was introduced by William D. Kurth, president of the club. Each member told briefly of his personal experiences with such drugs as marijuana, heroin, and L.S.D.; then the floor was open to questions. The panel members are from the Riverview Release Center at Newton, the Women's Reformatory at Rockwell City, and the Mental Health Institute at Cherokee. HEAVY MOVE CASTLE ROCK, Colo. (AP) — Bill Murray and 'his wife, Joyce, hired a 37-ton truck -to move their newly purchased residence to a different location. The structure is the 150-ton former railroad station at Castle Rock. returning, including Kev Juergens, who tied for a first team berth in the all-conference balloting, the team should be improved. Kim Thorup, quarterback, was first team at his position. This shows the fine job that the invisible men did for us this year. I am referring to the offensive linemen, the most underrated and least publicized but most important players on the squad. With an abundance of height, speed, and talent, Coach Jerry Christensen opened basketball last week. Three members of last year's "tall, talented, and terrific first five are back: Brad Watson, Ken Johnson, and Jim DeBower. Other players who saw a lot of action last year are Mark Henning and Dave Broich. The first game is next Tuesday, November 24, with Manning. Let's go out and support the team? CHS Group Attends a Volleyball Clinic Miss Charlotte Lockey, girls physical instructor, and four of her students attended a Volleyball Clinic at Mason City on November 14. Those taking part from Carroll High were Sue Daniel, Linda Nobling, Madonna Nepple, and Shirley Odendahl. Ninety-five girls representing 'ifteen schools were present. The morning was taken up with warm-up exercises and demonstrations of strategies for power volleyball. Team play was on he program for the afternoon. —Hi-Recorder Photo PEP CLUB members, Barb Malone and Carlette Osterlund, get ready for the basketball season. al Conference's tight Eastern Division race, play at Philadel- ihia in the Monday nigiht tetevi- iofl game. Letters, Awards Given Out at Tiger Football Banquet Class Goes to Omaha to See Musical Members of the humanities class attended the matinee performance of the musical "1776" in Omaha November 18. They were accompanied by their instructors, Mr. James Knott, Mr. Ted Edwards, and Mrs. Bethane Hall. The show concerns the meetings of America's Founding Fathers in Philadelphia at a time when the Declaration of Independence was being drafted and signed. For all its historic importance, however, the era is viewed with a light heart by the authors who relate some of the intrigues and romances; that surrounded the Continental Congress. For many of the students this was their first opportunity to attend a performance by a professional theatre group. Several other field trips are planned for later in the year, among which are visits to the Des Moines Art Center and Salsbury House in Des Moines. Mr. Knott explained that the course in humanities is the study of the values of Western man through his historical background, artistic achievement, and philosophical motivation. The base of the course is literature, interspersed with the history, sociology, music, art, and other subjects that relate to it. All facets of community and other areas of intellectual interests are tied in with specific areas of study. The Tigers annual football potluck banquet was held Thursday night, November 12, at 6 p.m. in the school lunchroom. It was attended by players, their parents, and cheerleaders. Varsity cheerleaders decorated the lunchroom and junior varsity cheerleaders poured coffee. A prayer, led by Mr. George Fair, master of ceremonies, preceded the banquet. Mr. Fair aegan the program by introducing Miss Lockey, who in turn introduced Gail Thorup, president of Pep Club. She then presented both varsity and junior varsity cheerleaders. Coach Bill Tryon read the names of the players receiving major letters while Mr. Witow- ski handed out the awards. Kim Thorup was commended for his selection to the All-Conference Team. Mr. Tryon read the names of the players receiving minor letters and Mr. Edwards gave out the awards. The managers, John Thielking and Danny Hanneman, were given gifts by the football coaches. Dave Broich and Dan Rungee presented Coach Tryon with a gift. The players receiving major letters were: Ron Anderson, Bob Baudler, Stuart Berns, Dave Broich, Bob Brown, Jim Cornelius, Jim DeBower, Craig Edwards, Rycke Fisch, Sean Furey, Mike Gaffney, Dan, Coins, Wayne Hill, Kevin Juergens, Bob Lehrkamp, Mike Loehr, Peter Marz, Dale McGonigle, Lynn Olerich, Randy Plotz, John Poland, Dan Run- gee, Roy Van Scoy, and Kim Thorup. Those receiving minor letters were: Mike Baumhover, Allan Bell, Larry Bock, Craig Brady, John Clark, Russell Cornelius, Charles Daniels, John Daniels, Steve Harnack, Jim Jessen, Richard Johnson, Jeff Marquardt, Terry Mortenson, Tom Nam, Dave Nissen, Vince O'Connor, Rick Olerich, Chris Poland, Larry Pomeroy, Steve Prenger, Steve Schaefer, Dave Thede, George Volk, and Mike Wilkens.
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