Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on November 22, 1967 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, November 22, 1967
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Page 2
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Tigers Frigid in Opener— Manning Clips Carroll, 59-46 MANNING - First game jitters and inability to offset Manning's superior height combined to frustrate the Carroll Tigers in their initial quest for a basketball victory as they dropped a 59-46 decision to the Bulldogs here Tuesday night. The Tigers got off to a frigid start and nearly four and one- half minutes elapsed before Scott Richardson got Carroll on the board with a free throw. By that time Manning had forged a go-ahead cushion on (three successive buckets by John Detlefsen and a free throw by Dale Moeller. Carroll twice cut the deficit to three points midway through the first half and once cut the margin to five point* late in the third quarter but could never overcome the Bulldog lead. Each club managed the same number of shot attempts, 65 each, and Manning canned 24 for 37 per cent while Carroll hit 18 for 26 per cent. "WHh only five days of prac- tice, we weren't quite ready and made quite a few mistakes," Carroll Coaches Gilbert Johnson and Sam Kielty said. The game turned underneath the boards where Manning's four-Inch height advantage paid big dividends In rebounds. Detlefsen led all scorers with 19 points and two of his first there fielders came on follow shots under the bucket when he simply soared above the outstretched fingertips of the Carroll defenders. Steve Vetter found the range for the Tigers in the last frame with four fielders and emerged as the Carroll scoring leader with 14 points. He was handicapped by • three foul burden in the first half of action. Carroll started to pull into contention late in the first frame as Mickey Everett looped in a long poke to cut the point deficit to six at 11-5. One minute later Al Ringleb connected and it was down to four. Detlefsen countered from the corner, but Marc Baudler hit Business & Professional Directory COMPLETE BOOKKEEPING & TAX SERVICE Tailored Especially for The FARMER, BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL MAN Federal and State Tax Records of Iowa Carroll, Iowa Leo Loxterkamp Phone: 4209 W. L. WARD, D.S.C. PODIATRIST FOOT SPECIALIST 302 South Main St. (6 Blocks S. of the Courthouse) Office 9782 Home 2767 Community Credit Service Credit Reports, Investigations Collections Anywhere Dial 437] 208 West 5th CARROLL DENTAL ASSOCIATES 818-822 North Main Street R. E. LANGENPELD, D.D.S. — Phone 2630 R. F. BARELS, D.D.S. L. B. WESTENDORF, D.D.S. Phone 2528 Phone 2630 R. J. FERLIC, M. D. 715 N. Adams - Carroll, Iowa (Cochran Building) Office Hours: 9 to 12—1 to 5 General Practice — Obstetrics — Fractures — X-Rays PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office Dial 4120 Home Dial 3408 DR. 0. M. O'CONNOR, Optometrist Dial 3318 102 West 5th EYES EXAMINED GLASSES FITTED CONTACT LENSES-CHILDREN'S VISUAL PROBLEMS DR. JOHN E. MARTIN OPTOMETRIST EYES EXAMINED-GLASSES FITTED Contact Lenses — Children's Visual Problems New Ground Floor Location — 524 N. Adams St. (Between Hannasch Beauty Shop and Sherwin-Williams) (Closed Sat. Afternoon) PnOnG 9709 Carroll, Iowa DR. H. K. RICHARDSON, Optometrist Dial 9687 805 North Main St. EYES EXAMINED GLASSES FITTED CONTACT LENSES DR. REX A. HEESE Chiropractor By Appointment Phone 3402 814 N. Main St. Dr. J. G. Donovan CHIROPRACTOR 410 West 3rd St. Office —Dial 3716 Residence — Dial 2283 James C. Smith ATTORN EY-AT-L AW 516V2 N. Adams Dial 3161 General Practice Taxes — Estates Ralph M. Crane ATTORN EY-AT-L AW Dial 3161 516Vj N. Adams St. M. R. TAN CRETI ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Dial 4835 Metropolitan Life Building 206 West 7th Street Iowa Land Service Company Farm Records Farm Management Farm Appraisals V. Stuart Perry — Dial 9883 R. B. MORRISON, M. D. 117 East 6th St. - Carroll, Iowa General Practice — Obstetrics Fractures — X-Rays PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office Phone 3543 - Home 3630 Home Calls Day or Night Times Herald, Carroll, la. Wednesday, Nov. 22, 1967 for the Tigers and the margin again was four at 13-9 as the quarter ended. Everett's free throw at the start of the second quarter shaved the margin to three before Dave Schroeder got a follow shot. Then Everett gunned another long poke and again it was cut to three at 15-12. That was as close as the Tigers ever got. Schroeder and Detlefsen notched free throws and Larry Stangl came off the bench and poked in a two-pointer to get Manning out of danger. Late in the period the Bulldogs spurted on a follow shot by Detlefsen and a bucket by Gary Kuhl that made it 26-18. After Ring- leb connected for the Tigers, Detlefsen countered with another two-pointer and Kuhl went the distance on a fast break to give Manning a 30-20 halftime cushion. The Tigers lagged at the Start of the third and trailed by 12 points on a 35-23 score before they caught fire and caused a bit of consternation in a two-minute period. The famed Carroll pressing defense momentarily unnerved the Bulldogs and the Tigers ran up six points in one minute's time on buckets by Baudler, Richardson and Everett to shave the margin to six points. Schroeder got Manning back on the board with a charity toss, and Detlefsen and Moeller notched buckets near the end of the period for a 40-31 score at the end of the third. Two successive fielders by Schroeder and still another follow shot by Detlefsen in the first two minutes of the final frame gave the Bulldogs Tigers See Page ,11 —Staff Photo Tiger Tally . . . Mickey Everett, Carroll High center, is shown eluding the Manning defense on a lay- up in the basketball opener at Manning on Tuesday Everett, who collected a total of 11 points, is shown driving past Manning's scoring leader, John Detlefsen, who led the Bulldogs with 19 in a 59-46 Manning victory. Turkey Day Feature: Oklahoma vs. Nebraska By The Associated Press What happens when the Big Eight's best offensive football NOVEMBER SPECIALS" From Your CASE DEALERS NO. 1 "Cash—in—on CASE Corn Combines" a. Waiver of carrying charge— Oct. 1, 1968 b. 7% Tax Investment Credit In 1967. c. Special Discount— Cash or Trades. d. "THANKSGIVING CHECK" from J. I. CASE NO. 2 "Talk—Turkey—On CASE Tractors" a. Waiver or carrying charge April 1, 1968. b. Maximum Discounts- Cash or Trade. e. 7% Tax Investment Credit in 1967. d. Immediate Delivery. •Special* End Nov. 30, 1947 "WE SELL THE BEST AND SERVICE THE REST" team meets the league's best defensive team? The answer will come Thanksgiving Day at Lincoln, Neb., when Oklahoma, the league leader in rushing at 230.1 yards a game, total offense at 362.5 and scoring at 25.6, runs into Nebraska, the national leader in total defense at 147 yards a game and No. '3 nationally in rushing at 61.2. The naitonally-televised duel will be on* of the most interesting of the year, with the Orange Bowl-bound OU club seeking to wrap up an undisputed crown. A little bit of the statistical luster was rubbed off, however, by Missouri and Kansas, who will collide for the 75th time Saturday, rence. this time at Law- Midwest Teams Drop Non-Loop Opening Games Three Midwest Conference basketball teams suffered setbacks in non-loop openers on Tuesday. Sac City was swamped by Storm Lake, 87-30; Atlantic cruised past Audubon, 68-55; and Manning whipped Carroll, 59-44. Storm Lake's rangy crew that averages 6-6 ran up a 6724 rebound! edge on the Indians and on going away behind the 24 point scoring of Duane Christensen who is only six- foot. Steve Wilson got 10 points for the Indians. Audubon got 20 point games from Pat Monahan and Kirk McLaughlin but couldn't offset Atlantic's balance in a 13 point setback, 68-55. In other games around the area, Paton-Churdan crushed Scranton, 103-60, as Dan Nahnsen led the way with 27 points. Jerry Winger had 23 for the losers. In the girls' game, Paton-Churdan's Barb Welander blistered the net with 45 points in a 82-54 win for the Rockettes. Wall Lake got 23 points from Terry Gerdes and 14 each from Phil Lawler and John Clausen in beating Lytton 62-53. Bayard dropped a 79-62 test to Menlo but got two players in double figures with Don Huffaker at 18 and Longley Parker at 14. Bowling News POWER and EQUIPMENT CLASSIC LEAGUE TEAM STANDINGS POINTS KC1M AM-FM _ 32 Carroll Bowl, Inc. _ 31 Swede's _ 30 Ruplper Wool Buyers 29 H & H Frozen Foods 28 Surge Lefties _.... _ 28 Crouse Cartnge Co. 24 i Belter's MoliilOtl _ __ 21 j Breda Schlitzers . 21 Western Buyers - 20 J ,& Budweisor ._ 19^, Peters Motors Inc 4 TEAM L.KADKHS— Hlffh Team Three Games! Carroll Bowl Inc 2763 Swede's 2699 i Ruplper Wool Buyers 2670 High Team Single Game: Carroll Bowl Inc 1011 Swede's „ 963 Breda Schlitzers 953 INDIVIDUAL LEADERS— High Individual Three Games: Larry Slopker . 662 Dave Thomas 611 John Lehman _ _ 592 Hlg'h Individual Sing-In Game: Larry Slepker _ 256 Ron Slcpkcr ._ ^52 Dave Thomas 239 PLAY GIRLS LEAGUE TEAM STANDINGS POINTS Huppe Rollers Happy Trio ..... Pin Watchers _ Long Shots LAM Budettes Jills PC's __ Lucky 3 Alley Cats Sandbaggers _.._! 14 Girlies 9 TEAM LEADERS— High Tenni Throe Games: Happy Trio _. Jills _ „ Alley Cats High Train Single Game: Happy Trio ..... Pin watchers __ ........ 1543 1529 1468 581 569 545 Jills ..... .............................. _ INDIVIDUAL LEADERS— High Individual Three Games) Marg Urlmsman ____________ ......... __ 197 Mary Waldron ....... ----------- 491 Mary Wiedeufeld _ .......... _______ 485 High Individual Single Game: Marg Grimsman _... .................... ____ 517 Vera Heithoff _ ......... ...... ____________ 191 l j eg Arts ---------- __ _ ___ 189 HITS AND MISSES LEAGUE TEAM STANDINGS Don's Bakery __________ Sharp's Flowers ..... _ Applewood Knolls _. Carroll Bowl POINTS Hose Feed & Farm Supply ____ Joe's Paint Center .. ____ .„__ _ Standard Farm Center ____ G-Mart Discount _________________ Matt Furniture _________________ Dolezal Insurance _________ TEAM LEADERS— High Team Three Games: Joe's Paint Center . ........ ..... ___ Carroll Bowl ................. ....... _ Rose Feed & Farm Supply _ High Team Single Game: Joe's Paint Center ..... ___________ Carroll Bowl ____________________ Applewood Knolls ..... ......... _ INDIVIDUAL LEADERS— High Individual Three Games: Sharon Petersen _______ _ „ Vern Heithoff ______ Joan Schlelsman . ........ _ Edgar Helsterkamp -Virginia Eiehme _________ Ronald Huffman __________ High Individual Single Game: Sharon Petersen _______ Vern Heithoff _____ Sharon Petersen ___________ Ronnie Huffman ________ Virginia Eighme ___ Vern Heithoff __ 26 25 2118 2080 2046 744 740 717 533 592 477 563 457 640 190 217 189 202 170 302 COMMERCIAL LEAGUE TEAM STANDINGS POINTS Jill-Ettes 37 Ten Pins 31 Arrows 18 Merry Makers 15 Loafers Tyros _..._...._...._ TEAM LEADERS— High Team Three Garnet! Jill-Ettes Ten Pins Arrows High Team Single Game: Jill-Ettes Arrows 18 1530 1453 1438 525 525 513 Jill-Ettes INDIVIDUAL LEADERS— High Individual Three Game*: Helen Tiefenthaler 479 Lorna Tiefenthaler 467 Carol Heller 466 High Individual Single Game: Laverna Tlefenthaler 186 Lorna Tiefenthaler 179 Helen Tlefenthaier ___«-_ 176 Cotton Bid At Stake in » Texas Clash By The Associated Press The Texas-Texas A&M rivalry, almost as traditional in Texas as Thanksgiving, is extra appetizing this year with the Longhorns and Aggies also trying to carve up each other for the Southwest Conference title and a trip to the Cotton Bowl. The game at College Station, home of the Aggies, shares the feature billing on Thursday's college football schedule with the Oklahoma game at Nebraska where the Sooners try to wrap up the Big Eight crown. Elsewhere, Villanova plays at Toledo and Virginia Tech and VMI clash at Roanoke. Texas has dominated the series that started back in 1894, winning 51 times and losing 17 with five ties. The Longhorns have won the last 10 times. This year, the game rates about even and a victory by the Aggies would give them a 6-1 SWC record, the title and a date against Alabama in Dallas Jan. 1. A Texas victory would deadlock the two at 5-2 and open the way for a possible four-way tie should Texas Tech beat Arkansas Saturday and TCU whip Rice Saturday and SMU Dec. 2. The loser is likely to get an invitation to the Bluebonnet Bowl Dec. 23 in Houston, although Texas Coach Darrell Royal has said his team would not consider a bowl bid if the Longhorns, now 6-3, finish at 6- Area Scores Tuesday Games- Manning 59, Carroll 46 Storm Lake 87, Sac City 30 Menlo 79, Bayard 62 Menlo 53, Bayard 39 (girls) Manilla 58, Ar-We-Va 45 (girls) Wall Lake 62, Lytton 53 Wall Lake 62, Lytton 41 (girls) Lake View-Auburn 69, Galva 40 Lake View-Auburn 70, Galva 38 (girls) Atlantic 68, Audubon 55 Audubon 64, Guthrie Center 62 (girls) Paton-Churdan 103, Scranton 60 Paton-Churdan 82, Scranton 54 (girls) Wednesday Game— Breda at Storm Lake (St. Mary's) L imp ing Ra ids rs Lose Top Runner By The Associated Press Oakland limps into Kansas City Thursday for a key American Football League game. And limps is the perfect word for the Raiders' condition. Oakland, hanging on to • tenuous one-half game lead in the AFL's Western Division, will have to go the rest of the way without ace running back Clem Daniels, who broke his ankle in last Sunday's 31-17 victory over Miami. Daniels, who became the AFL's first 5,000-yard career rusher earlier this season, is the league's fourth leading ground gainer with 575 yards. His was the most serious of three ankle injuries the Raiders suffered against the Dolphins. Linebacker Bill Laskey and running back Estes Banks were also hurt and are considered doubtful for the game against the Chiefs. In other professional football action on Thanksgiving Day, Denver plays at San Diego in the American League while Los Angeles is at Detroit and St. Louis at Dallas in the National League. On Sunday, Boston plays at Houston and Buffalo visits Miami in the AFL. In the NFL Sunday, Philadelphia is at New York, Cleveland hosts Washington, Minnesota goes to Pittsburgh, New Orleans entertains Atlanta, Green Bay is at Chicago and Baltimore travels to San Francisco. The Raiders plan to use Pete Banaszak, who has car* ried the ball just nine time* in two seasons, to replace Daniels. Banaszak gained 25 yards in two attempts after Daniels was hurt against 6ie Dolpins. Kick Return Like Be ing on Cloud 9 NORMAN, Okla. (AP) — "I feel like I'm on cloud nine when I'm running back punts," says Eddie Hinton, swift wingback of Oklahoma's Orange Bowl team. "It's a feeling of authority- like I got all those people by the hand and when I move, they move." Hinton led the nation with a 29.1 punt runback average last year, including a 63-yard touchdown against Oregon and a 93-yard TD against Colorado. Why hasn't he broken a punt return TD this year? "They're watching out for me this year," Hinton replied. "Last season I was a sophomore unknown and I caught 'em by surprise. But I'm going to keep trying and one of these days somebody's going to make that little mistake and I'll be off." The 6-foot-l, 200-pound junior from Lawton, Okla., had the biggest game of his rookie season against Nebraska, OU's Thanksgiving Day opponent on national television at Lincoln, Neb. Oklahoma spoiled Nebra- ka's bid for a 10-0 regular season that day, iO-9, and Hinton scored on a 48-yard pass play for a 7-3 OU lead. "I remember the opening kickoff," Hinton said. "I went 59 yards and just one man stopped me from scoring. The pass was a big thrill, catching it over an All-American safety like Larry Wachholtz." "He was cheating on me— coining in close," Hinton said. "So I fled deeper and caught him by surprise. He had to reach farther than I did and he fell down. Then it was smooth sailin'." Hinton likes horseback riding and shooting snooker. He's a sharp dresser, mostly in blue, and he likes to wear jumper suits with his white loafers. "I've been riding horses ever since junior high," he said. "My friends and me used to save our allowances all week so we could go ridin' for an hour on Saturday morning. It cost a dollar, so we never had any left for candy or ice cream." TYPEWRITERS and (Supplies • Royal • Remino ten • HertnM • Smith- Corona _ S«t us for Typing Supplies STONE'S CARROLL, IOWA See The New Rectangular in a new, slim cabinet From the Premiere Series Select hardwood veneers and solids with choice of applied Walnut or Mahogany grain finish Buy your color TV where you are sure of quality and service. • Power transformer chassis • Tint control • Automatic demagnetizer • Color indicator light • Two speakers • Solid State UHF tuner Supplies are limited! UP TO 36 MONTHS TO PAY More Than 12 Models to Choose From COAST-TO-COAST STORE Elmer Friedman Duane Taphorn

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