Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 21, 1959 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 21, 1959
Page 2
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Plan 35,000 Seat Stadium- e Alums Ask Expansion AMKS 'AP 1 — Possibility of PX- panding athletic facilities at Iowa State Vnivorsity i? ^"S ?enously discussed among the school's nlumni and officials. Tt mny not (nke place for a while because athletic revenues at the university aren't robust pnouch to take care of any sizable building projects. ]t hasn't come down to the nc- foial planning staec yet, but the discussions contemplate these projects: Expand Capacity 1 luilnrping the football stadium at Clyde Williams Field by building in the south end of the field. The resulting "V" shaped stadium would sent about 35.000, as compared with the present stadium's 16.000. 2. Building a wing on the gymnasium adjacent to the football field. School officials say there's nothing official about the talk and 2 Times Herald. Carrol), la. Wednesday, Oct. 21, 1959 they seem reluctant to discuss it for publication. Harry Hagemann of Waverly, chairman of the State Board of. RpRrnts. said he is sure there has 1 been no official proposal for such M construction plan. I He said nothing had been presented to the Board of Regents, "and I'm sure nothing has been presented to President (James) uvu . „ „„ „ .. Hilton because he would have problem at this time." i_1l. — JiM*<i*s«nl\s\llflf" \ _. . » « t. ments could be the biggest stumbling block of all. Iowa State doesn't have the rich stream of football profits that has enabled its sister institution,' the State University of Iowa, to expand its athletic plant over the years. In fact it is the rare year when Iowa State's athletic program shows any profit at all. It usually is several thousand dollars in the red. Hagemann said financing the deal would be "a very serious talked lo me about it. The money would have to come FIAT TIRE? iDont btow your top when • itire blows. Let us do the dirty work for you. We've got the tools and equipment to give you |a fast, reliable tire-change job,, CALL US I Dial 9122 Marvin's Sinclair Servic* I Blk. E. Burka Motor Inn Hixt-u iu ii iv. i.u^..v ... ^ | jLflg money wuum nave u> v:ume Gordon Chalmers, athletic di-| eitlier from tax f un d s or through ,„,„„ „» ictT eairf hmvov^r that some bonding arrangement. It's doubtful whether the Legislature, beset for money to provide new classroom buildings on campuses of its three major educational in- rector at ISU, said however, that such ideas have been discussed at Cyclone Club get-togethers around ;he state this fall. Stumbling Block How to pay for such improve- stitutions, would vote money to ex- pand the stadium. It also is questionable whether revenue bonds could be sold. More Fans But one official of the university says he believes the day is coming more rapidly than most people believe when Cyclone fans will fill a 35,000-seat stadium. He reasons thai Iowa State shouldn't wait too long in providing it because the university might not be able to cope with ticket demands. Seats for Iowa State football games are in more demand this season than in several years. But one observer said: "This talk hasn't come about just because Iowa State has won four football games this fall. It's been talked about for years. But it's only since Chalmers arrived that we've gotten down, to specifics." Top Choice for Manager- Per mi Wants Birdie By DAVE O'HARA Associated Press Sports Writer MILWAUKEE, Wis. (AP)— Birdie Tebbetts, a fiery field leader who wanted to move up, said today he likes his job as executive vice president of the Milwaukee Braves and his crystal ball doesn't show any return to uniform as a manager. "I made my decision to get out of managing a year ago," Tebbetts told The Associated Press. "I said at the time I took this job I had no desire to manage and nothing has happened to change my mind." Could Change Mind The former American League catcher and Cincinnati manager added, -however, that "something could happen to change my mind because I don't have the power to look into the future." Tebbetts was reached after an informed source said in New York Tuesday that he is Milwaukee owner Lou Perini's personal Birdie Tebbetts choice to succeed Fred Haney and very likely will be drafted to manage the Braves in 1960. "My name has never come up in all the discussions between Mr. Perini, (general manager) John Me Hale and myself," the 47-year- old club executive said. "Lou has never approached me. He knows my feelings." Benefit Club According to the source, Perini has been using his best salesmanship to try and convince Tebbetts that a move from the front office back to the field would benefit the club. Tebbetts said that he and McHale 4iave discussed several managerial possibilities, but emphasized that "no one has been contacted." "The reason it has taken so long is that it's a big job," he said. "No decision has been reached. In fact, we haven't narrowed down to one man as a choice." According to the informant, Perini gave serious consideration to only two other possibilities- Leo Durocher and Charlie Dressen. Should the reluctant Tebbetts convince Perini he is more valuable in the brass division, Dressen is reported next in line. Little Moe Leads Loop On Offense By JACK CLARY Associated Press Sports Writer One hundred, sixty-five pounds of Nichols has added up to a fortune in football talent for Iowa State and is paying off in the Cyclone's first winning season in a decade. The investment is Dwight (Moei Nichols, a 5-foot 10, 165-pound halfback from Knoxville, Iowa who has been one of the nation's offensive standouts the past two seasons, in addition to leading the Big Eight in total offense. Nichols, who spent 44 months in the Navy before enrolling at Iowa State, plays tailback in Coach Clay Stapleton's single wing offense that has rolled to a 4-1 record. With help from fullback Tom W a t k i n s, he is rewriting the school's offense records. Nichols is fifth nationally in total offense with 674 yards and 10th in vushing with 347 yards in 100 carries. Watkins, a perfect foil for his running mate's all-around offensive talent, is second in rushing with 457 yards in 80 rushes. But it is Nichols who is carrying the brunt of the offensive load. He is fourth in passing in the Big Eight with 327 yards, completing 25 of 43 attempts. His chief receiver is Don Webb, who leads the conference in pass completions with 15 and is second in yardage with 177. Both Nichols and Watkins are tied in scoring with 30 points on five touchdowns. from dale barton'* KEYBOARD Ml'* bnderful to Launch a Decade! An exciting new decade is about to begin for America —a decade filled with promise and hope and great expectations. And wouldn't it be thrilling to ride into the sixties with a new Cadillac car of your own! For here is a motor car created with an eye to the years ahead—and for the man who hopes to make the most of them. Cadillac's new styling will set the pace in automotive design for years to come. Majestic and elegant, it has already won the fullest measure of acclaim from motor- iats everywhere. Inside, a new era of elegance is evident on every band—with unusually rich fabrics and leathers . . . and appointments executed with the care of a jeweler. Its performance represents a rewarding departure from the past. _., so smooth, so quiet, so effortless and level in ride that it must be experienced to be under* stood and appreciated. And here, to be sure, Is a motor car with a future all its own. Careful design, quality materials and painstaking craftsmanship give it unduplicated dependability and endurance. So if you're looking forward to the wonderful decade that's just around the corner—think how much more exciting it could be in the company of a 1960 Cadillac. See and drive it today—and we believe you'll want to make it your own. VISIT lOili LOCAL AUTHORIZED CADILLAC DEALER HANNASCH MOTOR COMPANY WEST 6th STREET Phone 9950 Favor Rodriguez In Welter Fight MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (AP) — Luis Rodriguez, the Cuban welterweight whose technique of pouring on the punches has brought him undefeated through his last 24 fights, is a 2-1 favorite to lick Isaac Logart in their 10 round bout tonight. The 22-year-old Rodriguez, sixth among welters, beat the No. 2 contender, Rudell Stitch, and former champion Virgil Akins earlier this year. The 10th ranked Logart, defeated in his last three fights, has a 55-13-7 record. Both men are natives of Cama- guey, Cuba, but Rodriguez now lives in Havana and Logart in New York. Rodriguez, who throws an unusual number of punches per round, holds the Cuban welterweight title. The fight at Miami Beach Auditorium will be telecast nationally over ABC starting at 9 p. m. (EST). Iowa 2nd in Nation In College Offense NEW YORK (AP) — Iowa is ranked by the NCAA Service Bureau as second in the nation on total offense among the major college football teams. The Hawks have gained 1,646 yards on 295 plays in four games with an average of 411.5 yards per game, outranked only by North Texas State with an average of 416.8 yards in five games. Iowa is sixth in passing offense with 712 yards. Iowa State ranks ninth in rushing with an average of 253.2 yards in five games. 400 PROOF DEMONSTRATION will convince you that there's a POWERFUL DIFFERENCE MORE STATISTICS: The local high school football) season is two-thirds over and the t deluge of statistical information gets heavier by the week. The interesting part, from this ( observer's viewpoint, is the fact i that statistics do not win games, and are often misleading when used as a basis for predictions. In fact the wly justification for statistics, in this respect, is that it gives the youngsters who compete an opportunity to measure their achievements. It's much like having grades published. However, those who literally digest the statistics are not the young men who compete on the playing fields. They are the adults who get a vicarious thrill from the exploits of the persons who are still young enough to run and pass and kick. It's amazing how vital athletic prowess becomes when one reaches the age where he can only yell. The cherished dreams of what might have been pervade his every thought and action. Perhaps that's the reason specialized sport has reached the point where it tends to dominate the purpose for which schools were originally created. And where would specialized sport be without statistics? You can't very well go to a summit meeting without facts and figures, so how could you argue intelligently without statistics? Thus it is that we unload still another batch. So what do they reveal? Well, Leonard Snyder has carried the ball 76 times for Carroll for 388 yards and a 5.1 average. On the other hand, Dale Wenck has carried the ball 49 times for Kuemper for 239 yards and an average of 4.9 per carry. Now what does that prove other than the fact two boys carry the ball more often than their fellow teammates and perforce must be the best ground gainers on their respective clubs. Is one better than the other? How can anyone tell when they don't compete against each other? The point is they cannot be.used to measure one against the other because of the fact the teams do rot play common foes throughout the season. In that respect league statistics make more sense. Out of all this jumble of figures, about the only thing that stands up against the light of day is the team totals where the local club are measured against their foes in various departments. Now that the gripe session is over, here are the eagerly awaited totals after six games. * * * KTJEMPEB INDIVIDUAL, Rushing At. Yd. Avg. Bromert, Bob a 5 i.< Colllson, Paul 7 31 4.4 Dolezal, Fred 10 46 4.R Gehline, Jerry 36 57 1.6 Gute, Denny 35 143 4.0 Macke, Steve 27 91 3.4 Dale \Venck 49 239 49 Passing At. Com. Yd. GehllnJ, Jerry 98 39 486 Pass Receiving Com. Yd. Brown, Larry J- 10 Colllson, Paul 1 26 Dolezal, Fred 5 47 Dolezal, Tom 4 52 Goetzinger, Jim 36 IGg Gute, Denny } }° Henkenius, Vern 1 10 Macke, Steve 8 170 Punting At. Av Blk Brown, Larry 27 29.4 p Scoring td P^ ^ Gehllng, Jerry 2 12 Goetzinger, Jim 1 « Gute, Denny 1 * Macke, Steve 2 12 Wenck, Dale 23 la KUEMPEll STATISTICS f) Victories 1 5 Points Scored 4'; 1M First Downs, Rushing 2h 45 First Downs, Passing 16 >> ! First Downs, Penalty 2 5 | Not Yards, Rusting 5H9 1180 Net Yards, Pass ng 486 372 Passes Attempted 9k *" PHSSPS Completed Passes Intercepted By Total Ynnls From Scrim Yds. Rdined punts and klrKoffs Punts Punt Average Punts Blocked By Fumbles Fumbles Lost Penalties Yards Lost Pennltlos CAIUIOM, INDIVIDUAL 1075 304 27 29.4 8 34 330 At. 76 30 2n 33 13 10 Hushing Leonard Snyder Jon Lnne Dave \Vonrk John Schaben John llelmknnip George Provopulos 2-1 Passing Att. Com John Schanen 79 G. Provopulos 24 Hecelvlnp Roger Kasuersen John Heimkftmp John Schaben Larry Cover Ron Swnnson Jon Lane Punting At. John Schabon 20 Scoring td Leonard Snyder 4 Roger Knsnevsen 4 Joh/i Schaben 2 Jon Lane 1 Dave Wenck CABHOLt. STATISTICS Victories Points First Downs, Rushing First Downs, Passing First Downs, Penalty Yards Rushing Yards Passing Passes Att. Passes Comp. Passes Inter. Total Yards Punts Punts Avg. Punts Blocked Fumbles Lost Penalties Yards Penalized Yd. 388 149 34 13 1 -2 Int. 4 0 Com. 16 9 1 2 2 1 Av. 26.7 pat I 0 1 1 c 2 72 34 15 4 687 540 105 35 4 1227 20 26.7 0 10 23 175 364 .15 '30.7 0 25 16 18 140 4.9 1.7 039 0.08 -0.4 Yds. 280 259 Yds. 264 120 54 26 18 3 Blk, 0 tu. 2i> 24 12 7 1 O 4 86 49 4 1 910 239 71 22 6 1140 23 29.9 0 8 29 270 Roy Jauch Rejoins Iowa Grid Workouf IOWA CITY (AP) — Halfback Hay Jauch who was injured in Iowa's 25-16 loss to Wisconsin last Saturday, was able to take part in the Hawkeyes' football drill Tuesday. Jauch went through a light workout. End Curt Merz was still hampered by his knee ailment. He reported in uniform but did not take part in the drills. The Hawks worked mostly on offenses they will use at Purdue this weekend. Contrary to early reports, practice sessions will not be closed to newsmen and spectators, team officials said. Heavy K-Stare Line Worries Iowa State AMES (AP) — "Our biggest problem is how to handle the Kansas State defensive line when we have the ball. In the line, they have us outweighed 25 pounds to the man." That's the way Iowa State Coach Clay Stapleton looked at the situation Tuesday as he kept the Cyclones busy for more than an hour and a half working only on defense. K-State also has a heavier backfield, giving the Wildcats an overall advantage of 24 pounds per man. Moore Gets Bobby NeiS On Quick KO LONDON (AP)—World featherweight champion Davey Moore took just 2 minutes. 55 seconds to batter Bobby Neill. British tide- holder, to a humiliating defeat Tuesday night. With barely a bead of sweat on his body after the fight, the 2fi- year-old champion from Springfield Ohio, said: "Boy, I wish they all were like that. I caught him right on the button." It wasn't Moore's fastest victory though. He beat "Bird" Marino in 2 minutes 28 seconds Neill, 26, who made Three comebacks after suffering crippling injuries in road accidents and a broken jaw in a fight had no time to show anything but courage. Four times he smashed to the canvas only to hoist himself painfully back into a battle that was never more than a massacre. Near tears in his dressing room after Referee Tommy Little mercifully stopped the fight with five seconds of the first round still to go, the plucky little Scot said he had no plans to quit the ring. Arkansas Coach Lauds Jim Mooty FAYETTEV1LLK, Ark. (AF»— Speedy halfback Jim Mooty, after twice quitting the Arkansas Ua- zorback football team, has become a candidate for All-America honors. And his loudest booster is his coach, Frank Broyles. "1 don't know what criteria they use for judging All-America football players," Broyles said after his team's tough workout in preparation for the Mississippi game Saturday. "But Jim Mooty has done everything yon could ask of any player." Mooty, a 165-pound scatback who loses 10 pounds per game but gains it back during the week, was named All-Southwest Conference last year as a junior. That was after leaving the team for two games, then asking to return and being unanimously voted back by his teammates. Last spring, doctors told him he would have to quit football because of recurring headaches and dizzy spells, but treatment and new examinations this fall cleared him for combat. Princess Margrethe, 19-year - old heiress to the throne of Denmark, is studying constitutional law at the University of Copenhagen. MOVING Local and Nation Wide Storage — Crating — Packing Ph. Day 2540 Ph. Night 2618 Carroll, Iowa John Vanderheiden North American Van Line*, inc. Moving Agent* tor Ask us about our SPECIAL Trade Allowance* You'll be convinced that NOW Is the time to buy! FREE! Handy plastic Raincoat with your demonstration CALL US TODAY CARROLL IMPL CO. Hwy. 30 W.—Ph. 94*4 Club Plans for 40th Anniversary (Times Heriild News Service) \VESTSIDE — The Fort-Nightly Club met Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Paul Campbell. Mrs. Vernon Jensen gave the opening prayer. Fifteen members answered roll call by bringing a Halloween arrangement. Two guests, Mrs. Vert Evers, Conrad, Mont., end Mrs. Steffens, were present. Further plans were made for the club's 40th anniversary meeting Oct. 28 at the United Church of Christ. Halloween treats will be taken to Saunders Rest Home in Denison by Mrs. Walter Noack, Mrs. Art Schlessler, and Mrs. Leonard Schoessler. The program was a monologue on Christopher Columbus read by Mrs. E. 0. Schuman. Mrs. Leroy Wiebers sang the musical portions. Lunch was served. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Freese and Mrs. David Freese and Brian drove to Ft. Dodge Tuesday evening to meet David Freese who arrived by plane from Chicago. Mr. Freese, who went into the army in January, 1958, recently completed a year in France. He was a Specialist, fourth class. The group visited at the Harry Stog- i'ers home in Ft. Dodge. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Brockman Friday evening in honor of Mrs. Brockman's birthday were Mrs. Lena Kasperson and MarceJ- lus, Arcadia; Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Rowedder and family, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bruggeman and family; Mr. and Mrs. Carl Segebart and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Segebart and Lu Ann. Guests Wednesday evening of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Elias in honor of their ninth wedding anniversary were Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bribe, Manning; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Elias and Mr. and Mrs. John Elias, Lake View; Mr. and Mrs. Emil Deltbarn and Earl Elias* Westside. the patented SIEGLER POURS 4 TIMES MORE HEAT OVER THE FLOOR than over before! The revolutionary new Siegler sends the air right through the heart of the fire TWICE to give you a houseful of SUPER Floor Heat! Here's furnace comfort with' out costly pipes and registers to install. You save the cost wasting heat on the ceiling or out the chimney. See the amazing new Siegler that pays for itself with the fuel it oaves. Buy it on a MONEY BACK GUARANTEE OIL HOME HEATER Come in for a Wit hot demonstration! Coost-to-Coost Store ELMER FRIEDMAN CARROLL, IOWA

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