The Prospector (Helena, Mont.) 1916-2015, November 09, 2006, Image 16

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Pagel6 Fall Break continued from page 6 people their opinion about the possible schedule extraction, and no one seems to be in favor of the change. Most people said they were ready for a break by the time October rolls around, and others said it was nice to have time to work or go home without having to worry about scholastic pressures. Personally, I am probably not allowed to have an opinion on this matter because I will never have another fall break at Carroll Col­ lege again. But I do know that it makes us unique from many other schools. I have made and bonded with some of my best friends dur­ ing those liberating ten days. 1 don’t think a removal of fall break would go over very well. Granted, we are tough students who would try to survive a semes­ ter without a break until Thanks­ giving and we would probably make it. Starting later would make us coincide with other schools and their schedules. We would prob­ ably go later into May than usual. We would be like the other Mon­ tana schools. But is that what we want? Soccer continued from page 5 to the more subtle players who lead by example. While every difference enhances the depth of the team each difference becomes unimportant once the team meets on the field. The goal of the team is simple; to win. Their goal justifies the weekends spent on a bus instead of pursuing a social life, the pre­ season and conditioning, taking tests early for weekdays missed for away games, and going to practice knowing your water bottle will be frozen before practice’s that simple. This weekend at the re­ gional tournament is the culmina­ tion of a season defined by self­ less effort, commitment to each other, and honest desire to play the game of soccer as well as the team can. The 2006 Carroll Col­ lege soccer season has been one where the obstacles that have been overcome are neither the focus nor the definition of the season; it is the obstacles that lay ahead that will define Carroll College Soccer 2006. Bring on regionals! Community continued from page 13 is a fellowship and understanding with the world and people around us. One of the best opportuni­ ties we have to relax, and let our guard down is mass. Obviously not everyone is Catholic, and that the thought of going to mass for some seems so exclusively Catholic. But mass is a great way to unwind and take some alone time with your thoughts, and to ask for guidance if you want it. This is a challenge. To stop hiding behind definitions you have used to hide who you are inside. To look into the eyes of those passing you in the morning and to see more than a caffeine-deprived student who hasn’t done their paper. To ultimately free the person you truly are, and realize that you have one life to live and you should be the one to live it. Cline continued from page 6 both of these important and time consuming activities is by keep­ ing his work at school and saving his evenings and weekends for his family. As if he is not busy enough, Dr. Cline said that he would like to teach a more advanced astronomy class at Carroll, one that is more mathematically based. So if you ever find yourself in need of conquering a fear of math, go find Dr. Cline in his of­ fice, room 124A in the Simperman building. Football continued from page 11 Grosulak and Thomas fell short of any yardage and Barnett missed on a forced pass, Marcus Miller sent a field goal attempt wide right. “The frustrating part was that our offense moved the ball, we had the great drive before the half and we couldn’t get it down there,” Van Diest said. “We used up the clock, we moved the ball, we moved the * chains and it was one of those things that we just needed a break.” The players decided then to give themselves one. “We just said on the sideline ‘this is it, we got one more game and we’re done. We have to win today to make the playoffs,’ ” Grosulak said. “Everyone felt it and every­ one knew they had to step up and make a play.” Barnett finished the game com­ pleting 15-of-30 passes for 144 yards and no interceptions while Grosulak led the ground attack with 21 carries for 105 yards. Travis Browne, meanwhile, was the star receiver for the Saints, pulling down six catches for 71 yards including a 23 yarder on the Saints first scoring drive. The Saints decided early that they would be throwing the ball, but struggled to develop a passing game until the final minutes. They had hoped to take advantage of the Diggers pass defense, which was ranked the second-worst in the nation heading into the game. The Saints were patient, though, as Barnett went 0-for-5 on their first two possessions before finally connecting with Browne for a 12- yard pass. “Johnny was hitting me right, and I was getting past the defenders. We were just trying to get some­ thing going so that we could get in the end zone,” Browne said.“I knew (the receiving corps) had to have a big game to win.” The Saints defense, meanwhile, performed well against a team noted for its run game and the conference’s leading running back, Teague Egan. Egan carried for 96 yards on 36 carries and almost single-handedly gave the Diggers its only touch­ down. After carrying six times on the previous eight plays, Egan caught a pitch back and ran his way into the end zone with 3:40 left in the third quarter. He was otherwise kept in check by middle linebacker Owen Koep- pen and interchanging nose tackles Will Hamilton and Mike Paffhau- sen. “We had one bad drive and I had a real bad call down there. Teague Egan’s such a good runner and he came after us,” Van Diest said of the defense. “I put guys in the wrong gap and he busted loose. “Other than that our defense played really well.” The Diggers, meanwhile, got the most out of Kelly at wide receiver. The 5-foot-9, 172 pound junior cut through the Saints defense, grab­ bing nine catches for 87 yards. Diggers’ head coach, Bob Green, said that the team has begun to rely more on Kegel, who went 14-of-28 for 144 yards with two intercep­ tions, and its receivers. Tech had 240 total yards of of­ fense to Carroll’s 286. For the Diggers, the loss was a disappointment after they seem to have controlled most of the game. “You always think you have the victory coming. I thought we had control of the game, and I got to give Barnett credit he got kinda hot there,” Green said. “We couldn’t make a play.” With the loss, the 18th-ranked Diggers drop to 6-3 in the confer­ ence, 6-4 overall and are not as optimistic of gaining an at-large playoff berth like they did last year. “We’ve got to go play next week. It’s difficult, (the loss) means a lot of things,” Green said. “It’s up to me. I’ve got to coach our football team and get right back up and go­ ing again.” Thursday, November 9,2006 . G i t Volume 90, No 2

The Prospector (Helena, Mont.), 09 Nov. 2006, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.