Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 20, 1966 · Page 2
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 20, 1966
Page 2
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I f i''' I AIN STEM BY JULIAN CHRISCHIUII "Intel Honori- if Stite RUMORS to the effect that Iowa does not have a good football leant this fall are a gross understatement — they are not only nMigopd, but actually pretty bad. This is not to say the Hawkeyes ai^e not a spirited aii'd fighting outfit '(*ause they «rp('.;'V\ v 'biji"th^c'is;W''de^ti : ite'sHprtog^ of good football material and the 'situation is npt expected to improve' for several y$&.:'"''' : " '"•' ;""'. '• •' " ' ••'-; One Minnesota supporter told, us last weekend: "You have a fine coach in Ray Nagel. He has impressed many of us 1 here ahd when Someone from Minnesota has kind words foi; an loyvan, he rriust be something extra special." This opinion o£ Iowa's new coach is pretty universal — he's a great guy, 'si good coach and he'll build a winner at Iowa but the situation he inherited will require a few years to accomplish the job! '•'. ^'" :> '."•'• "" ' ' . - ' " ''''.-. Actually, Iowa's defense was not bad . .'. it was in the blocking department that Iowa was so weak. This is probaibly the'^^'bj^e^sive/t'opibali/teani in the Big Ten since World War 2. '"• Ed. Podolak, tMe'qu!arterback, was '"a. -bright light and did' as much as any sophoriifdire quapterback could dp but he had likle jpass i protectioin f an^;''his tUn.hers,''lacHing;''speedrnev-. er got any blocks to spring them loosd for gains! ' We decided long before the game to buy our tickets from Hawkers ouijsiUe of ''Memorial Stadium . . . there were 'hundr,ecb'"fbr; sale for asjlow as $1 . . . ours were on the 40- yawl uije, 39, rows, up for two dollars less than regular price. Orfe;'yi(^.->^o, : ^lip"'thie : ''end; zone su.gffested he still 'had 'bet-. ter,'seab : — lie "was! -sx) far away he couldn't see the action and thajt' i; i|as.a blessiH'g. There wasn't niuoh! Minneapolis and St. Paul we^e filled with name enter- '''^^'^^'^^^^^''^^^^^!! ... the incomparable Sam- mjr Da;yis^^^ in the world today, appeared :'ti^ar£ $000; $$. Stl Paiil Auditorium Thursday ' ' '' ' v string sna _jit' !^X ju^ %it of^ bout with pneumonia, he put on a stellar 9p-minute show; singing, dancing, doing lm^rs^pa.^ons, impressions plus playing the drums, vibes'arid ^ano. 'He! was soj great, someone wondered how much better he would have been if he had been well! .Jn'I , •. ...M! t .,.;. ,!i ' .f. '• ••>.•*,'. .' :Mf '..-•' :(.',,.•- ','. .,' " • Elsewhere in the* Cities were one of the world's piano greats, Teddiy'AVilsoiirand combo; the winner of 16 straight Metronome polls, vibe man Terry Gibbs and combo; the well- known'Cab* Callbwayfand the Count Basle band also appeared with Sammy Davis. ' Oh yes, the Minnesota ViKings were home Sunday and they made Iowa and Minnesota look like a couple of junior high teams . .. professional football to this writer is the finest sporting attraction available and the show the Vikings put on Sunday was one of/their best in six years. Certainly, we believe, there is more difference between pro and college football than there is in high school and college football. Bone-orushing tackles, brilliant passing and running and dozens of thrilling 'plays were the order of the day Sunday. Movies of the Saturday Iowa-Minnesota game •.should be sold as a cure' 1 for insomnia. And to 'top off Sunday's spectacular, appearing at the half was the Estherville high school marching band and it'was a dandy. It has appeared in many shows throughout .the country and I think the program said it, had >yon thu*d place in)some national JayGee contest this sum- irier. After watching its halftime show, I was curious to know why it hadn't won first! PAUL SEILER, Garrigan's big contribution to the Notre Dame football team, was awarded the game ball after the Irish' 32-0 victory over North Carolina last Saturday. Seiler paced the offensive line blocking and the ball was awarded to him for his outstanding contribution . . . twice before, after the Purdue and Northwestern games. Seiler was honored as the outstanding offensive lineman of the week. * * * NOTE OF another fine Kpssuth County athlete, Denis Menke . . . Deny and his wife will remain in Atlanta for the winter and he will join the firm of Hyman Co. Wholesale Jewelers beginning Nov. 1. He also will make several personal appearances for the Braves this winter. Bears to Austin Friday after 24-7 defeat Garrigan's bubble of invinci bility burst with a loud "whoosh" Sunday afternoon before inoire bhan 3,000 fails as kuemper of Carroll stuck a pin in deep and roared for four second half .oiiohdowns on its Way to a 24-7 victory. Although the final score indi r cates a rout, the game was anything' but that. The Bears led 7-0 at the half and were 'down by just five points, 12-7 after three periods. The visitors picked up another marker in the fourth period ant still another in the final seconds as a "gift" from the Bears. The game was postponed until Sunday from Saturday night after an early morning snow and high winds had made prospects for a decent night Saturday extremely bleak/ .' So now the Bears are 5-1 for the season with two games left. And Coach Beanie Cooper^ is emphatic when he says, "We won't lose any more." First up is Pacelli of Austin, Minn, thfere Friday night at 7:30 p.m. Please note the starting time. And then Priairie View of Cow- rie comes here for the final game a week from. Saturday at I p.m. IF THERE was any one man 2-ALGONA (Iowa) ADVANCE THURSDAY, OCT. 20, 1966 out. Reding kicked the point and -that was that for the first half. Too/bad it wasn't forthe entire game. "Because after the second half got started, it was apparent this fine Carroll club wast going to move quickly. Pirott \ed the way on the 64-yard inarch with a two- yard plunge for a touchdown. The march took 14 plays and it was mostly Pirott, as it was the rest of the way. KUEMPER took over after a Garrigan punt and went 41 yards in six plays with Pirott going'the final three yards. Quarterback Darrell Stalzer, a nifty lad who passes little but runs the team well, picked up 21 of those yards oh one dash around left end*,, Again the kick for point was no good and it was 12-7. Garrigan put on its best march of the second half, going to'the Kuemper 28-yard line late in the ihird period'before the drive'fiz- zled on two incomplete parses Bears were never in it after ivho doomed Garrigan to defeat t most certainly would be a fullback by the name of Larry Pi •ott, a 195-pound, 6'3" lad who cut the Bears to ribbons in the second half. He carried the ball a fantastic number of times — 44 — and ricked up an equally fantastic lumber of yards — 185. Most of these yards came in the big Kuemper second half. Garrigan threatened only once in the first, half and scored the only touchdown of the, opening 24 minutes . in that, drive. Big; play in the. match was a 34-yard dash by quarterback Bill Reding when he was forced to run while attempting to pass. The Bears had started on their own 26-ynrd line and fullback Jack Muller had bulled for 21 yards to start the drive off arid after Reding's scamper, the Bears had the ball on the Carroll seven-yard line. A penalty moved the ball to the three-yard line and it still took Garrigan four downs to make it with a fourth, down pass from Reding to Jim ybungwirth doing the job from just a yard m e Line STATE LINE CONFERENCE ••••- •'•••" L 1 1 1 2 2 3 4 5 that. Pirott & Co. marclied 69 yards n 14 plays midway in the fina' leriod and then went for the Jinal touchdown after Garrigan gambled on a fourth down siftua lion deep in its own territory. Coach Beanie Cooper was still insMant that "Reding is the best high school quarterback we have coached or seen in our 16 years." ' In this defeat, it was a matter of depth more than anything else. Carroll used 18 or 20 boys throughout the game. Garrigan used, 12 — that's right, one substitute and no more. AUSTIN Pacelli has a 3-3;-record for the season'and lost to Lojiird of Rochester, One of Minnesota's finest' Catholic teams, 35:0 last Saturday night. STATISTICS Garrigan Kuemper First down 10 Yards' 7 gained -150 by rushing 126 by passing 24 Passes attempted 14 Passes completed 4 'asses inter, by 0 Fumbles lost ' 0 'erialties 13 snow tire retreads a.F.QOQDRICH TRAILMAKER SILVERTOWNS lor clop f nil up,,. In /cf qn& *nowl * DEEP BITE TRACTION * HIGH-QUALITY TREAD RUBBER * LESS COST PER SAFE MILE NO MONEY DOWN -2 3 1 0 1 28 ALL SIZES ONE LOW PRICEI 2 for 24 00 FtdiriJ ficiM JACK'S £ornejr of State & Minnesota No Trade-In Needed I Ufll/fl TIRE UR SERVICE 70 boys enter ''Punt, pass and kick" event here More than 70 boys are awaiting the opening gun at 1 p.m. Saturday when the 1966 Algona Punt, Pass and Kick competition gets under way. The public is invited to watch these young entrants punt, pass and place^kiok at the competition site, Algona high school athletic field. The Algona area competitors will be testing their football skills at the same time as thousands of other boys their age, eight through thirteen, compete throughout the country. Scores of the winners in each local com- netition will be mailed to Punt, Pass & Kick headquarters, for comparison and determination of zone winners. Further competitions at the district level will qualify competitors for championships in the 15 NFL game areas—'the areas being set up in line with television coverage of the 15 National Football League teams. Area chamoions will compete during half-time at NFL sanies for division honors. The 12 national finalists will comoete at the NFL olav-off ?ame in the Oranee Bowl at Miami, Fla., after a trip to Washington, D. C. AH-exoense trips to NFL names for area winners and their fathers and all-expense trips to Washington and to the NFLDlav- -off game for finalists and both of their parents, will be provided bv the Ford Dealers of America, who co-sDonsor Punt. Pass & Kick with the National Football League. In Alffpna, as in all other local competitions, first-place winners will receive distinctive Medal of Achievement awards in a blue motif an plush velvet blue ribbons. Second-plage awards are red, third-place awards are white. There will be 18 awards in all-^three for each age group. Armstrong _ 4 Lincoln-Central ____ 4 Thompson _____—__ 4 Sentral— 3 Swea City 3 Titonka —— i. 1 Woden-CL 0 BUrt—_-. -.-— 0 Results Friday Armstrong 40 Swea City 0 Lincoln-C 19 Titonka 0 Sentral 41 Woden-CL 0 Thompson 35 Burt 0,' Games this Week Sentral at Thompson TitOnka ait Swea City Bode at Woden-CL Liricolri-Central vs. Armstrong * * * SENTRAL BLASTS WODEN-CL, 41-0 Fenton — Sentral high school rolled iip 35 points in the first lalf to swamp Woden-Crystal Jake, 41-0 here Friday night. The Satellites are now'in fourth >lace with Swea City with a 3-2 ecord. They travel to Thomip son Friday night to meet co-leader Thompson. Jerry Nerem and Mike Lee got he winners off to a 12-0 first quarter lead with touchdown uns of two and 10 yards respectively. The winners tallied 23 joints in -the second period. Nerem scored again on a four- yard plunge. Ron Dacke' and [lick Shaw combined to tackle a Woden-CL man in the end zone Eor a safety for two more points Dacken added another touchdown on a 10-yard, dash and he ran the point also. And'ther Owen Kerber fielded a 24r-yart pass from Lee to close out the first half scoring. The winners got their only sec ond half touchdown on a 75-yarc scamper by Russ Johnson. Sen tral v got fine defensive efforts from Randy Bicrle and, Les Luedtke. * * # ARMSTRONG SWAMPS SWEA CITY, 40-6 Armstrong — Swea City took its worst football defeat in many years here Friday night as Armstrong swamped the Trojans, 40-6. The loss dumped Swea City into a fourth place tie and kept the Tigers in the thick of the conference race with Lincoln Central and Thompson. ! The win was the fifth shutout A three-way tie for first Advance football guessing contest Hoffman of Algona and Tom Hudspeth ofCeda'Fa Ita, the top $15 in cash and each will receive a check fo *5. Hiey all missed three games and guessed 47 to be the top points by one team (UCLA had 49). . . t ^ ft>p There were a couple of others who missed just three games but they were farther off on their top pom •g ue ? ses ; Included were Bill Dudding of Bancroft; Mary Thomsen of Morningside College at Sioux City; and Seven Schenckof Burt; Alone on the Mourner's Bench with 11 misses was Ronnie Reefer of Algona. . ,„„...„ On the Honor Roll with four misses were the, following: Gary Sherman, Dave Hanselman, Jane^er Ronnie Eifchen, Robert McAllister, all of Algona; Bi 1 Higgins, CoiaJ. ville; Bob Morgan, Denison; John McDowell, Austin, lexas, and Mrs. Don Gant, Madison, wis. Another big contest appeared in Mondays Advance. EEK Bulldogs eye 5th place in conference finish It was pretty well agreed prior to the start of the football sea- con that if Algona high school could come close to breaking ev- n in conference play this fall, ey would have had a success- !ul season'.' in six games for the Tigers. 'Jijn Rooney and Dave Love each scored two touchdowns for the win ners. * * # THOMPSON ROUTS BURT, 35-0 Burt — Thompson high school kept Burt scoreless again and I rolled up a 35-0 victory here Friday night to remain in a "first place tie in the State Line Conference. * # * TITONKA LOSER TO LINCOLN-CENTRAL Titonka — The Indians lost a 19-0 State Line decision to Lincoln-Central here Friday night to keep the winners in a first place tie. Titonka trailed 7-0 at the half. Time is growing short but the Bulldogs still have a crack at V$4 "finish in the conference and fifth place in the final standings. They'll have to win their next two games and Eagle Grove will be the first hurdle here Friday night. Certainly the Bulldogs will have .to show more spark and desire this week than 'they did in bowing before Webster City last Friday night in the rain, 32-0, For some reason or other, Bulldog teams go into a state of shock as soon as they take the field against the Lynx and Friday night was not the exception. Asked if he wanted-to single out, anyone for special mention or praise after the game, Coach Keith Christie looked as if the question was a joke. He just shook his head. There is little doubt Algona can play much better football and they'll have a chance to prove it this week. A win over Eagle Grove would vault" the locals into sixth place and a victory over Hampton hei;e icxt Friday would give, them 'ifth place for sure and possibly even a tie for fourth. Game time .s 7:45 p.m. this week, same as always. Fresh-Sophs outplay Lynx but lose, 7-0 Webster City defeated the Algona fresh-soph football team here Mopday night, 7-0, but the Bullpups; outplayed and outfought the Lynx in the'second half and showed they were a bet ter bailclub at the end. y A 78-yard first quarter touch' EXPERT PRINTING AT THE ADVANCE Twin Rivers moves nearer to loop title Bode — Twin Rivers continued on its way to an unbeaten season and the Twin Lakes Conference football title Friday evening by turning back a stubborn Pocahontas team here, 16 : 6. The Pirates are now 6-0 for the season and 5-0 for the conference. They need only one more victory in league play to clinch the title. Their non-conference win is over North Central Conference leader Hum' boldt. Doug Logue and Dale Rossing were the sparkplugs in the Pirate win. Logue scored from one yard out and kicked a magnificent 31-yard field goal. Rossing rolled up"i9!f'yard's''oh the'gro- €nd-ind got-the offier toudWJtt On a three-yard plunge. / ; Pocahontas is near the bottom of the conference. It scored in the second quarter on a four- yard run. EXPERT PRINTING AT THE ADVANCE BOB SCHMITT Garrigan \\ One of the boys who has \\ •' made Garrigan go this fall • • '.'. has been Bob Schmitt, 6'1" .. ;• 195-pound left tackle. " • Coach Beanie Cooper was • • '. high in his praise for this '.'. ; fine player after Garrigan's ;; • loss to Carroll Kuemper .. : here Sunday, 24-7. '.'. Schmitt plays both of- ± fense and defense and has more actual playing time this year than any other Bear. And he's done a fine job bojth offensively and defensively for the Bears. Sponsored Weekly By ... JOE'S TEXACO Highway 169 South « .*V .r#*» • NORTH SIDE TEXACO f Jet. of Highways 169 & 18 I <-M-l'M !••» Ill-l H-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-H a lO-way wonder! you 4-piece clothing combo that wear 10 different ways! NORTH CENTRAL CONFERENCE W Humboldt Webster City Clarion Hampton Iowa Falls Eagle Grove Algona Laks 5 4 3 2 2 1 1 1 «ee«eeee««< down play was canceled on a clipping penalty against Algona Bullpup quarterback Tim Black threw to Mike Betts who fielded the pass, and raced 55 more yards for a touchdown. But an .Algona man had been detected clipping near the 20-yard line and Algona never threatened again in the half. Webster City scored from the one-yard line after a long march in the second quarter but three tim$s was held inside the Algo- w 25-yard line jn the second half. Algona then took/the ball and marched to the Lynx, 13 be- fcye; a fourth down play fell inches short of a first flown. : The locals,' now 3-3 for the sejson, will have a chfnee to finish above .500 Monday wbeiittjty r : at Eagle Grove '$ 7 season PIAMQNO<$ JACK6T HtAPQWARTERS KORTHWWT IOW4 f Quntry style hopsack with matching and contrasting slacks and Q rev^rsibl? y 9 st. to match, Authentic "Ivy" 3-button model. Lap sec-ms, hppk vent, snappy pop-up pocket and pplkq-dpt lining, too! It's 10 ways to go "Ivy" feecgyse you wear it 10 dUierent ways/ If it's University Sea) you know, it's for real! WnJv«r*|ty If 9) N^io^ally Adverrised in Ittk

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