Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on January 14, 1965 · Page 9
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, January 14, 1965
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Page 9
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AIN STEM §Y JULIAN CHRISCHILLII "Twin tan* by State JMr ^MMM^HHMBHBBMHHHBH "The worst job of home cooking I've ever seen." These were the words used by Clarion high school coach Lou Collier in describing the officiating in last Tuesday night's Algona-Clarion game here which was won by Clarion in an overtime, 61-57 . . . Collier told Ft. Dodge Messenger sports editor Bob Brown by telephone, "I'm ready to be quoted . . , that was the worst I've ever, ever seen." They (the offiicals) finally put a technical on Howie Stephenson for standing up but heck ... he had to stand on the floor for a whole minute to get it." Bulldog coach Stephenson was more than a little shocked at Collier's statements since he is what Stephenson termed "one of the mildest mannered coaches in our league." To this writer at least, who has seen most Algona home games the past 15 years and quite a few out-of-town contests, Collier was completely off base. We've seen "homers" both here and away but the two young men" that worked the game here Tuesday were anything but that. Although the play was ragged at times, we could honestly say they called fouls evenly and as best any official can in a "cracker box" gym such as ours when any official takes his life in his own hands by getting under the basket where there is nothing to protect him from flying elbows and knees except a brick wall a couple of feet in back of him. To refute Collier's statements, we offer this as evidence: <1) In the first half, Algona was called for 11 fouls compared to 4 against Clarion. Algona never did shoot a "one- and-one" in the first half. The fouls ended 19 against Clarion and 17 against Algona. (2) Algona's starting center, Al Priebe, fouled out early in the third quarter and at one point was called for two "fouls in the. space of five seconds in the second quarter. (Mr. Collier must have been dozing then). Actually, Priebe was the only player to foul out of the game. (3) The technical foul called against Stephenson was a travesty of justice. A few moments prior to the call, Algona's Danny Merryman drove in for a layup which he made despite the fact he was knocked halfway across the court and almost into the Algona pep band. He lay on the floor, obviously injured, for a few seconds and then got up to rejoin the battle (no foul was called), limping badly and holding his bruised hip. Stephenson got off the bench, frantically trying to call the official's attention to Merryman's injury. Since it is an automatic technical foul this year if a coach : stands up from the bench unless he is signaling a time-out or ; making a substitute, one of the two officials stopped play and called a technical foul on Stephenson — unaware of the. : reason for the Algona coaches' action. i (4) Clarion won the game on free throws — sinking 15 of 20 chances against 11 of 22 for Algona. (5) All the free throws in the overtime period, three or four, were given to Clarion. (6) Algona did its best rebounding job of the season and time and again had inside position against the Cowboys. Many of the fouls called against Clarion were for reaching over and laying on the backs of Algona players after they . had rebounded the ball. . POST-HOLIDAY OBSERVATIONS — In raising three boys, a woman doesn't need to be a mother as much as being a re.feree . . . wild-life feeding seems to be an obsession in our family. Not only do we keep our bird feeder full, but the six-year old daughter slips out to put carrots on the : ground for rabbits at night. Darned if she didn't spot two eating under the bird feeder the other evening . . . It's not really the gift so much as the thought behind it that brightens Christmas for everyone. Like the hand-made leather comb case and comb our 12-year old gave me for Christmas, It • was 20 years too late but still appreciated. IF YOU WATCH pro football TV, you've probably noted that play is stopped once in a while for a time-out and the referee, instead of pointing to one side or the other which has called the time-out, points to both teams . . . this indicates it is an official's time-out for a TV commercial. Since many times, the pro teams save their time-outs until near the end of the first half, there is no time for TV commercials and the officials are given a signal from the sideline that one is needed. DICKY DAISY Armstrong remains on State Line top Lakota rips Swea City; Titonka splits The Armstrong boys and girls stayed on top of the State Line Conference races Friday night With victories but the Lakota boys also kept their string going and several girls teams stayed within range. * * * ARMSTRONG RIPS LEDYARD TWICE Armstrong — The Armstrong girls won their 7th straight and the league-leading boys also notched wins here Friday. The Tigerettes took a narrow 56-54 overtime game. Sharon Waldschmidt, who led her team with 28 points, sank a basket in the final three seconds of the overtime to ice the win. Darlene Logemann of Ledyard led her club with 26 points. Ledyard held a 34-25 halftime lead but the game was even going into the final quarter. The Armstrong boys won the second game, 67-56 for their 8th win in nine starts. All five starters finished in double figures with Jim Godfredsen high with 18 points. Ledyard got its best scoring from Craig Lloyd with 17 and Jim Pedersen with 15. Eugene Dontje added 10 for the losers. SENTRAL, TITONKA SPLIT GAMES FRIDAY Titonka — The Sentral girls and Titonka boys won games here Friday night. The Satellite girls annexed a 77-68 verdict while the Indians won the nightcap, 67-57. i Sentral's girls led at halftime, 41-34 after falling behind in the early stages of the game. They built a 14-point lead going into the final period. Iris Michaelson led the losers with 30 points while Bonnie Wehrspan led all scorers with 39 points and Betty Wehrspan had 24. Titonka's boys got 24 points from George Pommer and three others were in double figures to coast home in the second game. The Indians led 34-25 at the half and held Sentral to three points in the third period Tom Geitzenauer matched Pom mer's 24-point effort and Larry Geitzenauer had 15. Walker at work Lakota wins in clinic game at Spencer Spencer — A smooth-diction- ing Lakota quintet rambled to a 74-64 victory over Laurcns in the second half of a Clinic hero Saturday in the Spencer field- house. Forward Roger Becker spearheaded the Eagles' attack with a 29-ppint burst, 10 of which came in the opening quarter when the Ragles moved to a 2018 lead. Stan Tjadcn banged in 18 and Richard Thomson pitched in 16 for the winners. Lakota broke the game wide open in the third period after leading 35-30 at the half. The Eagles went in front 52-40 with eight minutes to play and held on to a 10-point advantage most of the way. The Ringsted girls led all the way but couldn't hold their lead in the fourth quarter to go clown to 8th ranked Hartley, 52-43. Ringsted was in front 20-16 at the half. Cheryl Nelson meshed 17 points and Karen Jensen 14 for the Great Danes. LAKOTA (74) fg ft pf Cordcs 2 2-2 2 Tjadcn 7 4-5 4 Thomson 8 0-0 Hlppcn 1 3-4 Becker 12 4-6 1 Ellsworth 0 1-2 0 Cushman 0 0-0 1 TOTAL 30 14-19 13 100 — Sam Smith. Osceola celebrated his 100th birthday a the Guthric rest home on Dec 23. Relatives also held an open house for Smith at the Mctho dist church ALGONA (low*) ABVANti-1 THURSDAY, JAM. 14, 1965 ' friends him. and where his many relatives greeted NORTH STAR W L lockwell-Swaledalc 6 0 LiuVernc 5 1 Ventura 5 2 Corwith-Wesley 4 2 Goldfield 4 3 Mescrvcy-Thornton 4 3 Boone Valley 2 4 CAL 2 5 Klemmc 1 5 Kanawha .._ 1 5 Sheffield 1 5 NORTH STAR GIRLS W L Mescrvey-Thornton 6 0 Boone Valley 5 1 Corwith-Wesley 4 1 CAL 3 3 LuVerne 3 3 Sheffield 3 3 Goldfield - 2 4 Rockwell-Swaledale 2 4 Ventura 1 5 Kanawha 0 5 Corwith-Wesley splits Saturday Corwith — The Corwith-Wes- Junior high cagers lose at Humboldt The Algona junior high school basketball teams lost games at Humboldt Monday afternoon, ley boys were defeated here in The 7th grade, now 1-2 for the a non-conference game Saturday season, was beaten 39-14 in the opening game and the 8th graders, 3-2 for the year, were downed 44-27 in the second contest. Both teams will end their seasons here against Britt Monday afternoon. night, 70-54. The losers were behind 44-21 at the half. Tim Long paced the Corwith-Wesley boys with 16 points. Corwith took the girls game, 75-51 as Renelda Schultz meshed '32 points. COACH HOWIE STEPHENSON has indicated he may start 6'2" Dave Walker at a forward post Friday night and move Danny Merryman into the back court. If he does, one of the reasons is shown above. The boy head and shoulders above all others in the Clear Lake game at the time this picture Was taken is Walker, hauling down a rebound. The junior has come along well and provided a dozen points in the loss to Iowa Falls last Friday. Looking on at lower left is guard Steve Hardy. Exclusive Advance Photo by Mike Stillman. Gifford 1 Cunningham. 0 TOTAL 24 1 0 13 3 0 61 STATE LINE PONT BOTHER ABOUT LOADIN6 US DOWN WITH HEAVY CLOTHE$,MOMMY. THAT600DMHKFROM GIVES U6 PLENTY OF BODY WARMTH. GIRLS SENTRAL (77) fg Wehrspan, Bon. 9 Wehrspan, Bet. 9 Voight i__ 5 Krause 0 Douglas 0 Schlei 0 Menke 0 TOTAL 23 TITONKA (68) fg Krantz 0 Garman ., : 0 Welander, P. : 3 Budlong, C. 8 Sachau 0 Michaelson 8 Smidt 5 Harms 0 Welander, B. _^ 1 Cosgrove 0 Budlong, L. 0 Beenken 0 TOTAL 25 BOYS SENTRAL (57) fy Dacken , 1 Geitzenauer, T. 10 . Hanna 3 Marlow 1 Geitzenauer, L. 4 Eimers 1 Uthof 0 Shaw 0 TOTAL —20 TITONKA (67) fg Brandt 4 Thomas 5 Akkerman 4 Janssen 5 Pommer 10 Isebrand 0 Kitzinger 1 Rike 0 TOTAL .—2? ft 1 6 4 0 0 0 0 31 ft 0 0 0 2 0 14 0 0 2 0 0 0 IB ft 0 4 2 1 7 0 1 2 17 ft 3 0 1 0 4 0 1 0 9 0 3 1 6 3 6 20 1 2 1 3 3 4 6 2 1 2 2 29 4 5 1 3 5 1 1 2$ Pf 4 5 3 1 5 3 2 24 LAKOTA RIPS ' SWEA CITY, 92-61 Swea City — Lakota pulled away early and outscored Swea Dity in every quarter to post a 92-61 victory here Friday night. The'Eagles have lost only one game this season — to Armstrong back in December. The winners led 50-32 at the lalf, and scored 75 points in ;he first three quarters. Roger Becker led the Eagles with 26 points while Stan Tjaden hit 13. Mike Hazelhoff and John Martin shared scoring honors for the Trojans with 16 each. LAKOTA (92) fg ft pf Tjaden 615 Cushman 200 Cordes 324 Ellsworth 300 Becker 983 Hippen 421 Sleper 101 Thompson 502 Hamilton 145 Junkermeier 132 Weringa 021 TOTAL __35 22 24 SWEA CITY (61) fg ft pf Farland 1 14 Hazelhoff 645 Skaar 1 3 1 Martin 562 Elliott 32* Berg 1 0 Peterson 3 0 Larson, L. 111 Larson, J. 101 Stewart 001 Anderson 001 TOTAL 22 17 26 W 7. _ 6 Armstrong Lakota --; Titonka 6 Sentral 4 Swea City 3 Ringsted 2 Ledyard 2 Rake ^-2 Thompson 2 Burt 0 FUEL OIL Compare our prices — you get the FINEST QUALITY fuel oils for less money at Viking Oil Co. Give us a call for your next fill! Viking Oil Co. "Gold Bond & King Korn Stamps" 5-3749 ALGONA r Mercury* year's most successful car, awarded year's top honor Qur CQWI get the very b**t f*fd tnd trtttmtn!/ IP trwy'll many. actyrt the finest possible milk. Drink it fer enjpyment artfj hfilth. " RAKE DRUBS BURT, 10-61 Burt — Rake built up a 39-30 halftime cushion and took an 80-61 decision from Burt here Friday night in State Une action. Bob Ortman his 28 points for the Bears and August Sankey connecting for 15. RAKE (|0) fg ft tp Bendickson 10 1 21 Koppen 022 Peterson 5 1 11 Thompson 9 0 18 Hagedorn -. 6 0 12 Wirtjes 226 Hove 408 Winter 102 TOTAL 37 6 19 IURT (61) fg ft tp Ortman 11 6 28 Fries '_ 1 4 6 Lpvstad 419 l!||lillllllillll!ll:llli!ll!l!llil!l;!l!!lllllll|lillll!llffl "BRICK is our business" • RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL "General Construction and Plastering" *•*• For Fret Estimate* Call — 5-3721 Prothman and Sons ALGONA, IOWA Receives Car Life's Annual Award for Engineering Excellence. The car you see on this page is the proud recipient of the hardest won award in the automobile business. In selecting Mercury for 1965, Car Life Magazine stated, "Mercury shows a quality of concept, design and engineering far above the ordinary." Wide press acclaim. The New York Times called Mercury "the surprise hit of 196$ in (he medium-price field." Automotive News says it's "probably the most changed car in years." Life Magazine, the Miami News, the Pittsburgh Post Gazette have echoed these sentiments. But what counts most, really, is customers — people who come in and say, "I like" — and then buy. Right now, the 1965 Mercury is getting its greatest customer acceptance ever, Production up 83%, To assure meeting the increased demand, production schedules for Mercury have been increased 83%, Credit, of course, goes to the cat itself, A new kind of Mercury—built in the Lincoln Continental tradition. Beautifully proportioned, and with luxury features and options once reserved only for the most expensive cars. No medium-price car has ever come so close in luxury to the high-price class. Come see what all the talk is about. Drive the new Mercury — today. now in the Lincoln Continental tradition TAYLOR MOTOR CO. 320 EAST STATE STREET ALGONA See the "Bing Crosliy Show" Mnnday Nirjhl, 9:30 P.M , WOI-TV, Channel 5

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