Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on November 21, 1967 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 21, 1967
Page 2
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Cage Season Opens Tonight— Manning Hosts Carroll Manning's rangy basketball team will be looking for revenge when the Bulldogs open (he cage campaign against Carroll High on the Manning gym tonight at 8 p.m. Coach John Plerson will field a veteran crew that averages six-foot-two compared to Carrell's five-ten average height. Last season the Tigers trounced Manning, 94-53, in the season opener. Although Carroll returns seven lettermen from the squad that was runner-up hi (he state Class B tournament, only one starter is back from the crew that played in the championship final. He is Marc Baudlcr, 6-0 senior forward. Time* Herald, Carroll, U. Tuesday, Nov. 21, 1967 Coach Gilbert Johnson, taking over the Carroll High reins this season, is expected to start Baudler and Scott Richardson, 5-11 senior, at forward, Mickey Everett, 6-0 junior, at center, and Al Ringleb, 5-9 junior, at one guard. The other guard spot will be shared by Tim Thomas, 5-7 senior, and Steve Vetter, 5-11 senior. Manning returns eight lettermen from last year's 941 campaign. The Bulldogs will start John Detlefsen, 6-4 senior, and Dale Moeller, 6-0 junior, at forward. Dave Schroeder, 6-5 junior, will open at center. The two guards will be Gary Kuhl, 6-2 senior and Dennis Rowed- dcr, 6-0 junior. Other Bulldog letiermen backing up the starters include Darrell Ohde, 5-11 senior forward, Kelly Pratt, 5-10 senior guard, and Larry StangI, 6-0 junior forward. Manning's height advantage doesn't drop off among the reserves who will open the action tonight nit 6:30 p.m. Two rangy Bulldogs who will start the season on the reserve squad and thus gain valuable game experience are Lyle Karsten arid John Hornberger at 6-4 each. Karsten and Hornberger are juniors. Carroll will be unable to match the height displayed by the Bulldogs and will be forced to play the cat-quick pressure WHAT AN OFFER! 2<«25 PLUS 37c to 37C per tire Fed. Excise Tax, sales tax, and 2 trade- ANY SIZE LISTED '" tlr " ° size off your car. WINTER TREADS RETREADS ON SOUND TIRE BODIES OR ON YOUR OWN TIRES Built with the same tread design and same high quality tread rubber as new Firestone Town & Country tiresl defense utilized successfully by Coach Johnson while at Sac City and by Coach Paul Bruns «t Carroll last season. "We should have pretty fair out-shooting," Coach Johnson said. The opening contest will hinge on Carroll's ability to penetrate Manning's rangy de fense and on the ability of the taller Bulldogs to cope with a pressing defense. Probable Starters: CARROLL F—Marc Baudler, 12, 6-0 F—Scott Richardson, 12, 5-11 C—Mickey Everett, 11, 6-0 G-A1 Ringleb, 11, 5-9 G—Tim Thomas, 12, 5-7, or Steve Vetter, 12, 5-11 MANNING F-John Detlefsen, 12, 6-4 F-Dale Moeller, 11, 6-0 C—Dave Schroeder, 11, 6-5 G—Gary Kuhl, 12, 6-2 G—-Dennis Rowedder, 11, 6-0 YES YOU CAN Boy These With ICE GRIS 5 l\* •» STUDS ANY SIZE LISTED WHITEWALLS OR BLACKWALLS ) 7.75-14 7.15-14 K 7.35-14 7.00-14 6.50-14 6.70-15 7.75-15 7.35-15 6.40-15 7.00-13 6.50-13 6.00-13 H-S6'9 Sl-OS'9 BLISS TIRE AND SERVICE At The West Edge of Carroll on Hi-way 30 Former Marine Sets Pass Mark PROVO, Utah (AP) — A rugged ex-Marine who has trouble sleeping after games may become college football's second leading pass receiver of all time Saturday. He is Phil Odle, the swift split end of Brigham Young University, who needs six receptions against San Jose State to take the No. 2 spot from Hugh Campbell, former Washington State star. Odle, a 5-foot-ll, 185-pounder with fine moves and sure hands, has caught 171 passes for 2,437 yards and 22 touchdowns since he and three other Marine buddies were recruited by the Mormon school. With six receptions, 17 yards and one touchdown in his final game, Odle would finish his career second in receptions, tied for second in touchdown catches, and third in reception yardage. Howard Twilley, former Tulsa end, holds a wide lead as the all-time champion in each category. Vols Seek Football's Top Berth By The Associated Press Tennessee gets a last chance to dislodge Southern California from first place in The Associated Press' major- college football poll Saturday and an overwhelming victory by the Volunteers probably couldn't come at a more opportune time. A decisive triumph by the Volunteers over a relatively weak Kentucky Wildcat team could play a large part in the fin. il balloting for the national championship. Southern Cal completed its regular campaign by defeating UCLA 21-20 last Saturday. Tennessee has two games remaining, against Kentucky (2-7) Saturday and against Vanderbilt (2-5-1) the following week. The final poll will be taken after this Saturday's games and announced next Tuesday. In fhe latest vote by a national panel of 47 sports writers and broadcasters, USC collected 21 votes for first-place and 432 joints. Tennessee received 15 votes for the top position and 410 points on a basis of 10 points for a first-place vote, 9 for second etc. Kentucky lost its first six games, then beat West Virginia 22-7 and Vanderbilt 12-7 before bowing to Florida 28-12 last Saturday. Tennessee boosted its record to 7-1 the past weekend by downing Mississippi, 20-7. The Vols lost only to UCLA in the season opener for both teams. Purdue remained a solid third in the latest poll, drawing 380 points, including 90 for nine first-place votes. The Boilermakers (8-1) beat Michigan State 21-7 last weekend. UCLA, the leader a week ago changed positions with Southern Cal in slipping to the No. 4 spot Oklahoma, a 14-10 winner over Kansas, advanced two places to fifth. Notre Dame, the defending national titleholder, climbed from ninth to sixth after routing Georgia Tech, 36-3. Wyoming is seventh followed in order by Oregon State, Alabama anc Houston, the latter two teams replacing Indiana and North Carolina State in the rankings. The Top Ten, with first place votes in parentheses and points on a 10-9-8-etc. basis: 1. Sou California (21) 432 2. Tennessee (15) 410 3. Purdue (9) 380 4. UCLA 329 5. Oklahoma (1) 218 6. Notre Dame 181 7. Wyoming (1) 179 8. Oregon State 141 9. Alabama 85 10. Houston 46 Orange Bowl Matches 2nd and 5th Rated Grid Teams We're going to sell 12 months'worth of Fords in 10 months ...and here are 4 ways we're going to do it! By The Associated Press "It is mighty nice," said Tennessee Coach Doug Dickey, "to be wanted at a time like this." The top postseason college football bowl games began tak- ng shape Monday, the first day bids could be extended under NCAA rules. Dickey's once-beaten Volunteers, rated second in the country, will meet Oklahoma, No. 5, in the Orange Bowl in Miami, Fla., the night of January 1. "We're looking forward to the game," said Sooner Coach Chuck Fairbanks. "It's the one my boys wanted. But we've still got two tough games left." Oklahoma can clinch the Big Bight title by beating Nebraska Thanksgiving Day and then Oklahoma State. Tennessee can wrap up the Southeastern Conference title with victories over Kentucky and Vanderbilt. Alabama accepted a bid to meet the Southwest Conference champion in the Cotton Bowl Jan. 1 in Dallas. Bear Bryant's ninth-rated Crimson Tide is 7-11. If Texas A&M wins its traditional contest with Texas Thurs- ... has a better idea. 1. LTD and XI priced lower than last year! We did if by changing what comes as standard equipment . . . and made It even easier to get what you want. Now LTD comes with a bi&gsr V-8-30?cu. in.; XL has a 240-cu. in. Six and a choice of 5 V-8's. Last year you could choose V-8's only. On LTD and XL, 3-speed manual transmission is standard, instead of SelectShift Cruise- O-Matic-now optional. Vinyl roof on 2-door LTD's and Comfort-Stream Ventilation are optional this year. Choose them now only if you want them, And hidden headlamps, strong die- cast grille are all standard for '68. 2. Fallbacks priced the same as hardtopsi Take your choice of full-sized or intermediate models, with no extra charge for fastback styling. See the handsome Torino GT Fastback with the luxury ride of a 116-in. wheelbase (longer than 38 competing intermediate models). Choice of buckef seats or full-width seats for six. 3. Wagons in ffiree sixes—ad available with Ford's two-way Magic Doorgatel Only Ford offers so wide a choice—and only Ford offers its Magic Doorgate with every model. U opens down for cargo-opens out for passengers—and if's only on« of the many better ideas that make Ford first in wagon sales. 4. Mustang—the on* car on the road you can't mistake for any other! The only arm to offer you wall-to-wall carpeting, bucket seats, floor-mounted stick shift, functional hood louvers with kirn indicators, and sport steering wheel—aH standard. And only Mustang makes it happen at such oa ecoaomicaJ price I No wonder it's America's kutartis sporty car. _ See the man with Better Ideas-Better Deals ...your Ford DeaJen HEADLEE FORD CO. Coon Rapids, Iowa BREDA AUTO CO. Breda, low* BILL BURGESS MOTORS 912 West Hwy. 30, Carroll, Iowa day, the Aggies would be the host club. Texas, Texas Tech and Texas Christian also still have a chance to go to the bowl. It will be the third appearance in the Dallas game for Alabama, which beat A&M 29-21 in 1942 and lost to Rice 28-6 in 1954. Wyoming, the last of the major unbeaten college teams, will meet Louisiana State in the Sugar Bowl in New Orleans, La. The Cowboys, 10-0, are rated seventh in the latest poll. LSU is 5-3-1. The news of the bid was warmly received in Laramie, Wyo., where students, players, the university president and even the governor showed their excitement. Some 10,000 residents of the state are expected to make the trip. Southern California, of course, will be the host team in the Rose Bowl. The Trojans assured themselves of the Pacific 8 title with its 21-20 victory over UCLA. Indiana and Minnesota stall are in contention for the Big Ten spot. Indiana can go to the bowl if it beats Purdue or if it ties Purdue and Minnesota loses to winless Wisconsin. If both lose Indiana goes. The Hoosiers have never been to the Rose Bowl. Colorado accepted a Bluebonnet Bowl bid for Houston on Dec. 23. The runner-up in the Southwest Conference could be the opposing team as could Georgia, which has also been sounded out by the Liberty Bowl, to be played in Memphis, Tenn., Dec. 16. Penn State, 7-2, accepted a bid to the Gator Bowl in Jacksonville, Fla., Dec. 30. Chances are the opposition will be provided by the winner of this Saturday's Florida-Florida State game. Miami is thought to be a Liberty Bowl possibility if it beats Notre Dame this week. Missouri was considered for the game, but the team decided Monday against accepting any bowl bid. Mississippi, 4-3-1, will go to the Sun Bowl in El Paso, Tex., on Dec. 30. The selection committee was reportedly considering six teams—Syracuse, Nebraska, Florida, Florida State, Arizona State, and the University of Texas at El Paso—as possible opponents. Mizzou End Earns Loop Line Award By The Associated Press The Big Eight Lineman of the Week is Elmer Benhardt, Missouri end who led a fierce pass rush against Nebraska with 19 tackles nine unassisted and six behind the line for 41 yards in losses. "After last year, we all wanted a little revenge," said Benhardt, a 6-foot-3, 210-pound junior from St. Louis. Nebraska beat Missouri 35-0 on regional television last year. "Missouri's pass rush was really fantastic," said Frank Patrick, 6-foot-7 Nebraska quarterback. "We even called time out to discuss it." *Tve never seen a rush like that in my life," said Ben Gregory, 220-pound Nebraska halfback. Benhardt got Patrick for five losses totaling 35 yards—28 after Mizzou grabbed a 10-7 lead. One tackle left Patrick momentarily stunned and he had to be taken out. Three tackles came on key third-down plays. Another smashing Benhardt tackle got Gregory for a 6-yard loss. Benhardt is an aggressive junior with a reputation for making the big play. He likes he challenge of defense, he ays, because "When you get ight down to it, playing de- ense is just hitting a man head- on, and I like to hit." Of his play against Nebraska, he said "We had an option to ush or wait. I went right in. They were running a lot of five- man patterns and I had to con- end with only the pulling guard. I was just lucky..." Among the top nominees were frank Bosch, 245, Colorado defensive tackle, and Vernon Vanoy, 6-foot-8, 246-pound Kansas defensive end. "Bosch played as fine a game as any of our tackles have played since we've been at Col- )rado," said Eddie Crowder, Buff coach. Bosch led charge which produced a safety on K- State's first play of the game, forced one fumble, recovered another, made 8 tackles and rushed strongly. Vanoy made four tackles, three behind the line on Oklahoma quarterback Bob Warmack for losses of 13, 10 and 3 yards. - Older than most college play :rs, the 24-year-old Odle nonetheless plays with the desire of a sophomore trying to break into the starting line-up. He has played about half the season with two broken ribs, suffered in BYU's 31-13 victory over eight-ranked Oregon State. "I have to wear a plate around my ribs," Odle says. "It hurts when I get hit, but it's worth it. I love to play." NU Gets Chance At Liberty Bowl By The Associated Press ' Fifth-ranked Oklahoma is in the Orange Bowl, Colorado is in the Bluebonnet Bowl, and should Nebraska reach the Liberty Bowl, the Big Eight will have three bowl teams in one season for the second time and 14 in the last seven years. Missouri said "Thanks, but No Thanks," to the Liberty Bowl people, in a unanimous vote of 15 seniors, who added "Now we can concentrate fully on preparations for Kansas this weekend." This projected Nebraska into : the Liberty picture, with. Geor] gia the likely opponent. The ! Huskers, however, must face Oklahoma Thanksgiving Day on national television at Lincoln. Oklahoma twice wrecked 10-0 ! Nebraska seasons with final- j game defeats, in 1964 and 1966. Oklahoma-Tennessee will get a rematch of the first bowl game in Big Eight history Jan. 1, 1938 at Miami, which Tennessee won 17-0. Oklahoma's bowl record is 74, Missouri stands 3-6, Nebraska 2-5, Oklahoma State 3-1, Colorado 1-2 and Kansas 1-1 for an over-all 17-19. All four OSU bowl games came before the Cowboys were competing for the Big Eight title. Colorado's first bowl game, with Whizzer White's team in the 1938 Cotton contest, came before the Buffs entered the league. Oklahoma players were In high spirits over the Miami trip, but halfback Steve Owens said "We'll take Nebraska first, then Oklahoma State and then we'll worry about Tennessee." "I think it's fabulous," said quarterback Bob Warmack. It'll be quite an experience just going there. I think we deserve it and I think Tennessee against OU will be a great game." Injury news was generally good around the league. The 75th Kansas - Missouri game Saturday at Lawrence drew attention. "There's no problem with morale," said Kansas Coach Pepper Rodgers after his club' last-minute 14-10 loss at Okla homa and a 12-9 loss at Colo rado. "If we were playing Stan ford we might have a little trouble getting up—but not Mis souri." "Our squad has tremendous respect for Kansas," said Coach Dan Devine of Missouri "They run a simple offense anc defense, but they execute beau tifully." Chuck Fairbanks, Oklahoma coach, said *'Kansas was the hardest-hitting game we've played this year. We have an awful lot to do before we're ready to play Nebraska." Beating Oklahoma, said Ne braska Coach Bob Devaney will require "a great footbal game and a few breaks for us.' Colorado moved Bruce Brun dige, 6-foot-5, 235-pound sub tackle, to defensive end for the Air Force game, replacing standout Mike Schnitker, ou for the year with a knee injury K-State Coach Vince Gibson said running back Larry Brown and linebacker Lon Austin wer his best players against Colora do. OSU Coach Phil Cutchin warned his men not to under estimate K-State. Area Games Tuesday Games- Carroll at Manning Storm Lake at Sac City Bayard at Menlo Manilla at Ar-We-Va Wall Lake at Lytton Galva at Lake View-Auburn Audubon at Atlantic Wednesday Game- Breda at Storm Lake (St Mary's) Met's Ace Named Top NL Rookie NEW YORK (AP)-The last- place New York Mets have a first today in pitcher Tom Seaver, the National League's Rookie of the Year for 1967, and they have the luck of the draw to thank for it. They can thank, too, the 11 members of the Baseball Writers Association of America, who voted for Seaver, the cool, confident 23-year-old winner of 16 games last season. Two other right-handed pitchers were mentioned in the voting announced Monday. Dick Hughes of the champion St. Louis Cardinals drew six votes and Gary Nolan of Cincinnati collected three. "I am thrilled to win the award because there were other fine young pitchers in our league besides Hughes and Nolan, like Don Wilson of Houston and Bill Singer of Los Angeles," said Seaver in Manhattan Beach, Calif. "I felt that Hughes would win it because he won 16 games for a pennant winner." Seaver was obtained by the Atlanta Braves in the college draft and signed to reported $40,000 contract in February, 1966. However, Baseball Commissioner Willam D. Eckert nullified the contract because the signing violated the college rule. Office Supplies See us for your office equipment. Desks, Chairs, Stands. Filing Cabinets. STONE'S CARROLL, IOWA L Refreshing the Nation's Economy What is the brewing industry worth to the American economy? Reckon it in billions. Here are some of our annual outlays, in round numbers: Excise taxes (federal, state, local) .... $1.4 Billion Agricultural purchases (grains, etc.) $215 Million Packaging purchases (wood, paper, metal) $550 Million Salaries and wages $2.5 Billion OM THESE FOUR ITEMS ALONE-MORE THAN $4 BILLION The Breweries of America Pump Constant Refreshment^ into the American Economic System. ' UNITED STATES BREWERS ASSOCIATION, INC. P.O. BOX 1S9, OSCEOLA, IOWA

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