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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 4, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, Cucumber 4, 1770 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 13 ANDY CAPP AN1 THAT'S WHAT MADE: ME LATE.FLQ, I'M SORRY ...TCH.' IT'S NOT MUCH OF A STORY, I'M LOSIN1 AW TOUCH SOU MEAN G01N'TO ACCEPT A LPUSV EXCUSE LIKE Wt Basketball featured tonight Hoop action plentiful T h a Southwest Basketball Conference will officially open its 1970 schedule tonight with six teams vying for a victory in their first encounter. Meanwhile the Lethbridge Collegiate Institute Invitation- al basketball tournament got under way at four o'clock with Kremlin, Montana meeting Campion College and will be fol- lowed by three more contests later in the evening. In tonights Southwest Confer- ence' games, Winston Churchill Bulldogs will host the Fort Mac- leod Flyers; Picture Butte Sugar Kings will travel to Taber and tangle with W. R. Myers and the Milk River Comets will lock horns with the Vauxhall Vikings in Vauxhall. The Kate Andrews High School of Coaldale and Sterling will be idle in the season opener. Coach Pete Neufeldt of Win- ston Churchill is very optimistic about his league opener with the Flyers, but believes that they will bo tough competition. Last season tile Bulldogs and the Flyers split the two meet- ings they had. All league games will com- mence at with preliminary "B" boys game starting at 7 p.m. The fourth annual LCI tour- ney will continue after the Kremlin Campion with the Magralh Zeniths tangling with Edmonton Ross Shepard at while at the Raymond Comets will take on the Hawks from Trail, B.C. The host LCI Hams will close out proceedings with a nine o'clock encounter against Cal- gary. Saturday morning will sea play resume at building up to the consolation final at with the primary final slated for nine. According to reports the clubs participating in the two-day af- fair will be the toughest in its four-year history. Minor hockey The Royals scored twice in each period Thursday to down the ACT 6-4 in midget action. Bryan Conrad led the way for the Royals with three goals. Randy Joevenazzo chipped in with two, the winner and insur- ance markers while Tom Knealy scored a single. Joe Meli tallied a pair for ACT Pierre Lavoratto and Grant Marchuk accounted for one each1. In bantam A the Jets upend- ed the Marlins 4-1 with all five goals being scored in the final period. After two scoreless periods the Jets broke the game open as Dave Heitman, Mark Baldly, Doug Brown and Dave Koskoski notched singletons. Scott Jaryie accounted for the lone Marlins' marker. Mike Golak paced the Blues to a 8-0 romp over the Falcons in Pee Wee action last evening with three goals. Brent Logan was second In Moore's Esso Service Cor. 3rd Ave. and Mayor Magrath Drive WE NEVER CLOSE OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY Your Headquarters Fort Imperial Oil Products Fishing licences Stereo Tapes Garden Supplies Campfire Equipment Fishing Supplies Bar-E-Q Supplies For your convenience headquarters for: HUNTING LICENCES and AMMUNITION We Now Fill Propane Bottles MOORE'S ESSO SERVICE Corner 3rd Avenue and Mayor Magrath Drive Phone 327-1046 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Licensed Mechanic On Duty Monday thru Friday. line for the Blues picking up two goals while Stu Erickson, Cameron French and Rod Ross rounded out the scoring. In Bantam B action the Mus- tangs dumped the Monarchs 3-1. Kichard LaPlace, Francis De- Coste and Robbie Hawkins were the Mustangs marksmen while Bruce Twa averted a shutout with a goal in the second per- iod. Mustangs goalie Rod Olsha- ski has now allowed only two goals on him in the last four Red Quiini retaliates OTTAWA (CP) Some "sen- sational" stories about operation of the Canadian Football League will be revealed by Mont real Alouettes general manager Red O'Quinn if Ottawa Rough Rid- ers owner David Loeb sues him, the former Hider general man- ager was quoted as saying Wed- nesday. In a column by Citizen sports editor Jack Koffman, O'Quinn says that "if they put me up against the wall, I'll tell some stories that will be nothing short of sensational." Koffman said his is 'O'Quinn's answer to Loeb's talk of going a court to decide if O'Quinn, while winding up his term in Ot- awa late in 1970, "stole" half- Moses Benson from Rid- ers and placed him on Mon- treal's negotiation list. O'Quinn is quoted as annoyed secause of what he regards as character assassination. "H e r e' s something people should know. The Ottawa club [coaching staff) asked me to ;ake someone off the (negotia- tion) list in order to make room For another player they had in mind. That's just what I did." Cougars play in Cranbrook Catholic Central Cougars of the Southern Alberta High School Basketball League will travel to Cranbrook tonight for an exhibition encounter with Mount Baker High School. Cougars are idls this week from league play as the annual LCI invitational tournament is being held. Cougars had com- peted in the tourney for the past three years. JUNIOR 'A' HOCKEY LETHBRIDGE ARENA SATURDAY, DECEMBER 5th p.m. LETHBRIDGE SUGAR KINGS vs EDMONTON MOVERS SUNDAY, DECEMBER 6 p.m. LETHBRIDGE SUGAR KINGS vs RED DEER RUSTLERS ADMISSION PRICES ADULTi S1.25 STUDENTS with cardi it CHItDREN Advance ticket! en Salt at Saturday 2-4 p.m. Emmett Ashford announces Ids retirement Baseball honors Bench, LOS ANGELES (AP) Base- ball, regally attired in a plush Hollywood setting on the final night of .its winter meetings, will be somewhat poorer next spring without Emmett Ashford calling 'em as he sees 'em. The bouncy, 50-year-old um- pire, first black man ever to call balls and strikes In the major leagues, bowed out Thursday after five turbulent seasons. His retirement announcement came several hours before Cin- cinnati Reds' Johnny Bench, St. Louis Cardinals' Bob Gibson TT WAS MY GOOD FORTUNE to take a day and a half off the other weekend and spend the avail- able daylight hours in pursuit of pheasants and part- ridge. There were a couple of inches of fresh snow on the ground in the east country. The easterly breeze was sharp and it didn't take long for the ears to tingle if you kept them uncovered for long. But, the birds were everywhere, especially the partridge. In some places the pheasants were even roosting in the trees. Shooting was best when there was a drizzle of snow, the wind cutting and visibility restricted to a few hundred yards. Because of the intermittent snowfalls, tracks and droppings near cover almost always meant birds were at hand. The hens and roosters were segregated in most places. In most instances it was coveys of roost- ers that flushed as many as seven from one brush cover in one instance. Partridge covers were large, possibly the largest we have ever seen. As-many as 25 to 30 in some flocks. Most coveys were sitting in harley stubble just inside the fence lines along the side roads. And, ever so often, they acted more like sharp tailed grouse Hush, swing put into the field and then circle back to the fence line a few hundred yards up ahead. So, we would concentrate on the spot where they landed, and completely forget the possibility there may be two or three more coveys in between and tliis happened on several occasions. In any event, the point is simply tin's: gel your John longs on. Saturday is the final day for upland game birds and they are there. Mind you, it takes a bit of weathering to get with it. THE LETHBRIDGE TRAP CLUB is holding its final registered monthly shoot for the year on Sunday. It may be blustery and cold, but the shoot is on never- theless. There are three events. One hundred 16-yard targets; 100 handicap targets and 25 pairs of doubles. In last month's event Class A, went to Otto Krumes with 99 out of 100; Class B, went to Ron Wobick, with 91 out of 100 and Class C, went to Boris Snyder with 79 out of 100. In handicap, long yardage, Otto Krumes took 85 out of 100 and Darlene Woo took 89 out of 100 in short yardage. In doubles Otto Krumes went 45 out of 50. Overall high went to Otto Krumes 229 out of 250 and ladies high went to Darlene Woo 175 out of 200. Message to anglers: Tyrrell's Lake is hot. But, there have now been a total of five vehicles under water during the past week. Ice measures from three to six inches thick. No way for a vehicle on the ice. And, even fishermen on foot should take care. Seven leading CORAL SPRINGS, Fla. (CP- AP) Seven players, including Winnipeg's Wilt Homenulk, shared the first-round lead Thursday in the Coral Springs open golf tournament. Homenuik, Bob Lunn, Mike Hill, George Johnson, Butch Baird, Mac McLendon and Brian Allin, the latter a Viet- nam war veteran playing in his second professional tournament, fired four-under par 67s to hold a one-stroke lead over a group of 11 others. Homenuik had steady nines of 33-34 to top a four-man Cana- dian contingent in the field on the par-71 Springs Country Club layout. Bill Wright Jr. of Edmonton had nines of 31-39 and his 70 had him among the 89 who were at par or better after 18 holes. Gary Bowerman of Toronto had two 37s for a 74, while Ben Kern of Toronto was well off the pace at 76 with a front rune of 39. Among those at 68 were Tommy Aaron, the 1969 Cana- dian Open winner, Lee Trevino, Gardner Dickinson, Homero Blancas and Gay Brewer. Dave Hill and 52-year-old Tommy Bolt topped another big bunch at 69. But Arnold Palmer found all the trouble he could handle. The 41-year-old master, still seeking his first individual title of tie year, had a 72. He three-putted two greens and had a three-over par six on the loth. and San Francisco Giants' Wil- lie Mays received top honors at lascbnll's inaugural national awards banquet in a swank Beverly Hills hotel. Bench, the major league slug- ging king last season, was lamed player of the year. Gib- son, a 23-game winner, captured 1970 pitching laurels. Mays, the Giants' 39-year-old superstar, was selected as the player who jest typifies the game on and off the field. Other award winners included hird baseman Brooks Robinson of world champion Baltimore Moles, named defensive player of the year, Pittsburgh Pirates' }anny Murtaugh, named mana- ger Of the year, and Orioles' ront office chief Harry Dalton, executive of the year. [1IT RETIREMENT AGE Ashford, who reached the nor- mal retirement age of 55 for American League umpires a year ago, announced he was stepping out "with a great deal of reluctance" after 20 years on he first 15 of them in he minors. Joe Cronin, American League who brought Ashford up from the Pacific Coast League in 1966, and who invited lum back last year, denied that pressure had been put on the ;bullient showman to retire. Commissioner Bowie Kuhn hinted that he would offer Ash- ford a job in his office. Ashford, who worked the World Series for the first time this year, insisted he merely 'anted to "depart on top." "Trying to top the thrill- ing events of the 1970 World Se- ries would be superfluous and he said. "He wasn't pushed 2ronin said. "He certainly has been a credit to baseball and contributed greatly to it. "You can't give him (Cronin) enough he said. "In every league I worked in, the president has been on the spot and I've had to get him working." FANS LIKED HIM Ashford did his job with a Flourish, and Ms antics behind the plate and on the bases de- lighted the fans. "I've toned down on that stuff le last two he said. "I think I was taking a litUe away from the players." He said he was disappointed at first that there were no other black umpires in the majors. "Now I'm very happy, be- cause we have about half a dozen black umpires on the way up." Ashford will receive a pension of only a year for his i v e -y e a r stint in the big leagues. He intends to stay ac- tive, he hopes within baseball. Trading was at a standstill Thursday as club officials wound up an informal joint meeting and then broke up for .eague session. The meetings ivere to wind up today after an- other joint session. In the lone player deal of the day, New York Yankees sent outfielder Bill Robinson from their Syracuse club in the Inter- national League to Chicago White Sox' Tucson, Pacific [Joast League farm in exchange for pitcher Barry Moore. BENY'S OF GOOD USED CARS OP360A 1967 CHEVROLET BISCAYNE SEDAN 6 cyl. motor, automatic transmission. Beny'j Action OP94A 1968 CHEVROLET BEL AIR 4-DOOR SEDAN V8 motor, radio, automatic transmission. Beny'i Action Pric. OCN36A 1969 CHEVROLET BEL AIR SEDAN 6 cyl. motor, radio, automatic transmission. Beny's Action Prict 9P374A 1968 PONTIAC STRATO CHIEF 4-DOOR SEDAN V8, automatic transmission, power steering, power ft j brakes. Action -P OtV TRADES ACCEPTED CONVENIENT GMAC TERMS ,OU ALWAYS GET A BETTER BUY AT BENY OK CHEVROLET Supermarket ira bk> Convincing win lerv EDMONTON (CP) Merv Mann of Saskatoon, two-time winner of the Canadian open car bonspiel, opened up the 16- rink playoff Thursday night with a convincing 12-C victory over Mike O'Heilly of Edmon- ton. Also scoring first-round vic- tories in the modified double- knockout tournament were Glen Pierce of Burnaby, B.C. Bob Dudar of Winnipeg, Ron Anton of Edmonton and Hector Gervais of St. Albert, Alberta. Pierce came from behind with two in the 12th end and two more on the 13th to nip Doug Wankel of Elbow, Sask., 11-9. Gervais, 1961 world curling champion, sprang a big five- ender on the fifth to take the lead and went on to a 13-8 vic- tory over Gil Myler of Edmon- ton. Dudar beat Neil Fleming of Edmonton 10-6 and Anton made a last-rock draw in the 12th to edge Bob Pickering of Mile- stone, Sask., 5-4. Doug Dobry was to meet Matt Baldwin In an all-Edmon- ton battle today. Harold Worth of Delisle, Sask., was to meet Bill McCallum of Edmonton and Clare DeBlonde of Winni- peg was to go against Tom Bahnitik of Edmonton. Winners of the tournament each receive a Japanese auto- mobile while the finishers get four snowmobile! and third and fourth place fin- ishers receive color televisions. Meanwhile May McLennan of Brandon upset the defending champion and was one of four rinks within one game of qual- ifying for the eight-rink play- offs in the annual Tournament of Pearls after competition Thursday afternoon. Rainbow boiispiel under way Play got under way at four- o'clock tins afternoon at the Lethbridge Curling Club in the 15th annual Rainbow bonspiel. A total of 32 rinks were en- tered in the three-day chase for top money in two events. The bonspiel will end Sunday after- noon at the club with the finals set for two o'clock. The Leth- bridge Curling Club is sponsor- ing the event which has drawn rinks from various parts of Al- berta, British Columbia end Saskatchewan. Meanwhile, a 15-rink senior bonspiel, the Half-Century, is also being run off in conjunc- tion with the Rainbow. The se- nior competition got under way at one this afternoon with all rink members 50 years of age or over. The senior event ends Sunday as well. The second draw in the Rain- bow is set for tonight at seven o'clock. Boys' and Girls' SKATE 0 SHARPENED 8 SHINED NEW LACES SANITIZED PAIR APPROX, PROFESSIONAL SKATE SHARPENING PER PAIR 500 COOPER OFFICIAL PUCKS EACH 190 FUll SIZE CCM COMET HOCKEY STICKS EACH FREE ROLL OF TAPH WITH EACH STICK C.C.M. HOCKEY HELMETS EACH Check us for tha best (earn prices in Southern Alberta. BERT MAC'S CYCLE LTD. 913 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-3221 Open Thurs. Frl. Till 9 p.m. "Serving South Alberta for over 30 5 WAYS "IT'S BETTER id a DAI sal for g pant 20 H.P. Single SL292 24 H.P. Twin SL33813 27 H.P. Twin GP396 23 H.P. Twin SW396 4O H.P. Twin SS433 WITH MANY YAMAHA EXCLUSIVES INCLUDING AUTO LUBE OIL INJECTION For free color brochure name of your nearest dealer mall coupon to: FRED DEELEY LI 854 W. 6th Ave., Vancouver 9op Please forward brochure, etc. BOOTS i NAME____ ADDRESS. CITY---------- to girls 3. shipment of the Wet Look Desert Boots .zes infants 5 lo boys vinyl walerproof Your Authorized Lethbridge Dealer _y Born Llnncl Children's Snowmobile PEN FRI, 'TIL P.M. I YAMAHA CYCLE SALES SERVI'CAMM'S 403 Slh Street S. SHOES (Located Under Tht Tower! 2HI Street tinti 2nd Avo, S. ;