Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 28

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 57

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 2, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Andreaclmck turns in solid performance Sugar Kings blanked 4-0 by Canucks ANDY CAPP By LLOYD YAMAGISIII Herald Sports Writer A hot glove and some classy passing gave the visiting Cal- gary Canucks a 4-0 decision over the Lelhbridgc Sugar Kings in Alberta Junior Hock- ey League action Tuesday night. The loss left the Sugar Kings holding 32 points, a slim one point edge over the idle firth place Edmonton Maple Leafs. The only good thing going fnr the Sugar Kings right now is that they have two games in 1 POPPED INTO THE 'DOG AN' DUCK1 ON MV WAV 'OME, PET-MET THE MOST CHARMIN WOMAN WHAT'S 'ER NAME? (I MIGHT KNOW'ER 'AVE VOU EVER MET AN AMATEUR? Some big names left all alone NEW YORK (AP) A lot of guys named are up for grabs today as the National Football League completes its 1972 collegiate draft from a field generally considered mediocre by recent standards. One of the big names available when Monday's pro- ceedings began was Walt Patul- ski and, as expected, Notre Dame's enormous defensive end wras the No. 1 selection, going to Buffalo Bills. There were other stars Heisman Trophy-winning quar- crback Pat Sullivan of Auburn and running back Ed Marinaro of Cornell, to name two. But in a field of candidates devoid of superstars, many of Saturday's heroes had to wait a surprisingly long time before being chosen. Atlanta Falcons finally select- ed Sullivan as the 14th pick in the second round after 39 other players had been called. FOLLOWS PATTERN That at least, followed last year's pattern, when Heisman year's pattern, when Heismann of Notre Dame didn't hear his name until the fourth round, when Miami Dolphins called it out, 99 names down the list. Theismann eventually signed Toronto Argonauts of the Canadian Football League. Marinaro also had to wait for the second round, being chosen 24th by Minnesota Vikings. Marinaro expressed d i s a p- pointment at not being a first- round choice "but if I have to be picked in the second round, well, I feel good to be with a he said of the Vik- ings, Central Division cham- pions in the National Conference the last four years. Patulski a 6-foot-fi, 260-pound- er, wcs happy with being No. 1 among some 442 players who will eventually be drafted. What kind of contract would he be seeking from Buffalo? "A big he said. His lawyer, Bob Woolf, said he was thinking along the lines of the four-year, part signed four years ago by 0. J S.impson when he WES the Bills' No. 1 choice. WHITE NO. 2 No. 2 on Monday was another defensive end, Sherman White of California, who was chosen by Cincinnati Bengals. Another lineman, offensive tackle Lionel Antoine of South- ern Illinois, was third to go as Chicago Bears grabhed ham on their first-round pick acquired from New York Giants. St. Louis was the first club to go for offensive backfield talent and the Cardinals came away with Robert Moore, a running back and wide receiver from Oregon. The first round continued with Houston tight end Riley Odoms going to Denver Broncos, Stan- ford defensive end Greg Samp- son to Houston Oilers and San Diego State defensive back Wil- lie Buchanan and Nebraska quarterback Jerry Tagge to Green Bay Packers. Buchanan is the younger brother of Ed Buchanan, halfback with Hamil- ton Tiger-Cats in the CFL. TAKE GEORGIA GUARD Georgia guard Royce Smith went to New Orleass Saints, Jackson State wide receiver Je- rome Barkum and Michigan linebacker Mike Taylor to New York Jets, Stanford linebacker Jeff Siemon to Minnesota, Iowa defensive back Craig demons to Chicago, Penn State running back Franco Harris to Pitts- burgh Stcelcrs, Florida quarter- back John Reaves to Philadelp- hia Eagles and Notre Dame de- fensive back Clarence Ellis to Atlanta Falcons. IJILACH RELEASED TORONTO (CP) Punch Iin- lach, general manager and coach of Buffalo Sabres of the National Hockey League, was released from a Buffalo hospi- tal Tuesday and returned to his suburban Scarborough home. starts Friday Eight teams from Alberta and B.C. will be seeking top honors in the second annual LCI Girl's Inviiational Basketball Tourna- ment set for this weekend. Three teams from cent r a 1 Alberta, four from southern Al- berta and one from B.C. will take part in the two-day event The rich richer By THE CANADIAN PRESS The rich got richer at the ex- pense of the poor in four West- ern Canada Hockey League games Tuesday night. Regina Pats retained their six-paint grip on first 'place in the eastern division by dispos- ing of the fifth-place Winnipeg Jets 4-1 with three goals in the third period. Saskatoon Blades tightened their hold on second place in the east by turning aside Vancouver Nats, last in the western divi- sion, 3-2. Elaine Sloughton's three goals ave Flin Flon Bombers, fourth in the east, an 8-3 victory over Current Broncos, who trail the division with 14 wins in games. First-place Calgary Centenni- als continued to pull away in the western division. They side- tracked New Westminster 4-2 and now are II points ahead of the second-place Bruins. BREAKS TIE In Regina, Doug Marit's un- assisted goal early in the third period broke a 1-1 tie and led he Pats to victory before fans. Scott Smith, Dennis Sob- chuk and Al Barrett scored the other goals in Hegina's 2Cth vic- .ory of the season. Jeff Hunt sicorcd for the Jets, who dropped nine points behind Flin Flon. Stoughton's tallies before 1.400 'ans in Swift Current made him the WCHL's leading goal-scorer with 42. Ray Maluta, with two, Dave Shardlmv, Wayne Bian- chin and Barry Chemos scored he other goals as the Bombers nched to within six points of he third-place Brandon Wheat {ings. S'wift Current irjarksmen were Jan McCarthy, with two, and Jrian Back. Danny Arndt, playing Ms first ame in the league, scored two roals to spark the Blades to heir win before fans in Saskatoon. Both Arndt's goals came in he second period after Wayne 'aulson had given Vancouver a -0 first-period lead. Bili Laing ;corcd Saskatoon's other goal, also in the second, while Gord Itewart got Vancouver's second ;oal late in the third period. which starts Friday and con- cludes Saturday. From central Alberta, two clubs will represent the city of Edmonton while another one will make the trip from Ited Deer. Eastglen High School and Scona High School are the two Edmonton dubs. Southern Alberta have four entries, one from Grassy Lake and three from Lethbridge. Grassy Lake High Schsol will join the Winston Churchill Grif- fins, Catholic Central Kittens and the host L.C.I. Clipper Queens for the annual affair. The Cranbrook High School will be the only club participat- ing from outside the province. Meanwhile in Southern Alber- ta "A" Boy's Basketball League action, the league leading Catholic Central Cougars will travel to Magrath for a league game against the Zeniths to- night. The game, which was sup- posed to be played Friday, was rescheduled since the Cougars will take part in the annual Luther Basketball Tournament in Regina over the weekend. In the only other league game slated for Friday night between the LCI Rams and the Ray- mond Comets was also resched- uled due to the LCI Girl's tour- ney. These two clubs will meet Thursday night at LCI instead. Game times for both games is set for 8 p.m. with a prelim- inary "B" Boy's contest at p.m. Marclaiio's estate files large suit DES MOINES, Iowa (Renter) The estate of Rocky Mar- ciano, former world heavy- weight boxing champion killed in an airplane crash near here Aug. 31, 1969, has filed suit for million damages against the federal government. The suit, filed in U.S. District Court Monday, charges that "errors and omissions on the part of the Federal Aviation Ad- ministration personnel was "a proximate cause" of the crash. Marciano, 45, was a passen- jer in the Cessna plane which crashed about 30 miles east of Des Moines. Two Des Moines men also were killed, including the pilot, Glenn E. Belz, 37, a contractor. The suit filed Monday says FAA employees operating in the control towers at the Joliet, 111., and Des Moines airports the night of the crash "communi- cated ivith, directed, advised and cleared" the aircraft in which Marciano was a passen- ;cr "in weather conditions which were known to be or shocld have been known to be hazardous." hand over the Maple Leafs. The Kings have played 36 games (o dale while the Maple Leafs have hit the ice 38 times. Some 300 spectators gathered at the Henderson Lake Ice Centre and watched Frank Eppich, the Canucks' line young goallcnder stun the high-flying Sugar Kings last night. Eppic-h, who look over the net-minding dulies from Barry House aitcr the Christmas break, demoralned the Sugar Kings right from the opening face-off. Facing 23 shots during the three periods of play Eppich kicked, swooped and gloved anything that came his way. Most of tile shots were from point-blank range. Eppich earned the first star scleciion for his outstanding performance. The Sugar Kings were never really out of the game as they skated and checked 'veil throughout the three periods. The only thing they really lacked was some hard-nose hit- ting to slow down tile Canucks. John Snodgrass, a former Sugar King player, put the Ca- nucks on the Scoreboard at the minute mark of the first period and was followed by Mark Lomcnda's marker mid- way through the second. Dennis Olmstead, the league scoring leader for the past number of weeks made it 3-0 for the visitors at the marl; of the final 20 minutes of play. Warren Cook rounded out the Canucks' scoring at the mark. All told, Phil Wandler in the Sugar Kings' cage faced 26 drives and with a little bit o help in front of the net he could have stopped 30. In the penalty department, the two clubs split six minoi penalties called by head ref- eree Leo Harrold and the Ca- nucks took two of three ma' jors. Chris McMasters of the Kings and Jim Kaluznick of the Canucks picked up five min- uics each for fighting in the second period while Wayne Eastabrook got the nod on the other Canucks' major penalty for charging from behind. The two other players who received all-star recognition in last night's affair were Warren Cook of the Canucks and Randy Andreachuk of the Sug- ar Kings. Cook carted home the El Rancho Motor Hotel trophy be- ing named as the second star of the game while Andreachuk was given the third star award. Meanwhile ir Edmonton two- goal performances by Darryl Wallis and Dale Lewis sparked Red Deer Rustlers to a 6-2 vic- tory over Edmonton Movers last night. Greg Scott and Gord Dillon were the other Rustlers marks- men, while Steve McKnight and Ross Earros replied for the Movers. The Rustlers jumped ahead 3-1 in the first period and led 5-2 after 40 minutes of play. Red Deer goalie Graham Par- sons turned in a strong game, making 40 saves, while the Movers' Ray McLeod stopped 26 shots. The clubs split 12 minor and two major penalties. The maj- ors went to Lewis and John Cuthbertson of the Movers for a second-period skirmish. CALGARY 4 LETHBRIDGE 0 First Period 1. Calgary, Snod- grass (Eloscnuk, Estabrook) Penalties Kaluznick. Second Period Calgary, Lom- enda (Olmstead) Penalties Wednesday, February J, 1972 THE lETHBRIDOE HCRAID 9 DEEP DIVOT Finding lost golf balls can be a chore at the best of times. But at the recent Snowshoe Open Golf tournament at Prince George, B.C. waist-deep snow added to the problem. Jim Perkins, one of 225 entrants in the three-hcle event, digs deep for ball. Contestants used tennis balls instead of regulation golf balls. Organizers showed little faith in the golfers gelling par at 34 for the three holes. Who will Chuvnlo fight? Champions defend titles By MARVIN ZIVITZ SAINT JOHN, N.B. (CP) Four Canadian champions should defend their titles by July 1, the Canadian Profes- sional Boxing Federation has been told by its rating and championship committee. The committee made the rec- ommendation to the federation's executive in issuing its quart- erly rankings, made public Tuesday by R. B. Pearson of Saint Jctoi, the committee chairman. With the bantamweight title vacant, tire committee ex- empted only heavyweight cham- pion George Chuvalo of Toronto and lightweight king Al Ford of Edmonton from its call. It singled out light heavy, weight Al Sparks of Regina, middleweight Dave Downey of Halifax, welterweight Clyde ray of Toronto and feather- weight Rocky MacDougall of Sydney, N.S. as champions seeing insufficient action against their top contenders. Pearson noted Gray that mocked out Lonnie States of Windsor, N.S., in Vancouver 'riday night but said the win over the unranked Maritimer vas not recognized by the feder- ation as a title victory. NO OPPONENTS Chuvalo, who demolished Charlie Chase of Montreal hi six rounds on the same card, has no logical contenders listed be- hind Km in the heavyweight di- vision. "There's no heavyweight in Canada in the same class as Pearson said. Listed as "contenders" in no particular order were Chase, Bill Driver of Montreal, Paul Ncilson and Bob Bozic of To- ronto and Ray Jackson of New Glasgow. N.S. Gary Summerhays of Brant- ford, Ont., was listed as the No. 1 contender for Sparks' light- heavyweight title, followed by Ed bstapivich of Vancouver, Stewart Gray of Toronto and Lambert Macintosh of West- mount, N.S. Former weltenveight cham- Bowling CAPRI BOWL SENIOR CITIZENS Frank Bernfiart 241; Henry Bech- fhold 313 Jim Freel 253; Vic Reed 248; C. Van Wyk 230; Ben Evanson 261; Bill Riley 256; Ruby Oseen 2-16 Velma Miller 223; Lll Hoi! 252 Norah Hofforth 242; Mary Ward 225. HIGA'S Pat Jarvle 306 Shirley Boyd !fil Phyl Harrison 260 Suzan McDonald 267 Frances Kelly 254; Shirley Alexander 241; Barb Scattercjood 245; Loralne Per- sley 263 Belly Roberts 301; Jenny Feher 237. PRE-BUILT SOCIAL Geo Matched 2B4; Tim Burk 284; Lois Gilbertson 259 Frank Do- nato 232; Valerie Mihalik 233; Joe Schmalz 268; AMIon Rombough 310 Joe Hart 261 Agnes Hart 224; Ncdra Williams 233; Karl Noack 237. 5 AND E HARDWARE Sig Dobler 306 Steve Mor- -n 272; Bob Coslamo 378 Sherry Clark 286 Gerry An- derson 282 Bunny Anderson 250; Shirley Warner 56B; Pat Tun- stall 2iO; Mary WishnevskI 262 Frances Costanzo 261. pion Donate Paduano of Mont- real ranked No. 1 behind in the middleweight di- vision with Jobann Louw of Ed- monton, Gary Broughton of Brantford, Joey DureUe of Montreal and Colin Fraser of Toronto rounding out the top five. Fernand Marcotte of Quebcg was the chief contender for Gray's weltenveight title with Reynaud Centin of Montreal, Lawrence Hafey of New Glas- gow, Terry Summerhays of Brantford and Don Boulter of Victoria, P.E.I, behind him, CHALLENGE FORD Ford's five leading light- weight challengers were Pierre Deschenes of Quebec City7 Ernie Bigney of Abercrombie, N.S., Johnny Summerhays of Brantford, Leo Noel of Moncton, N.B., and Paul Tope of Quebec City. Only three challengers vena listed in the featherweight divi- sion, Barry Sponagle and Gary MacLean of Now Glasgow and Joe Maniglib of Quebec City. Art Hafey of Stcllarton, was the only contender named for the vacant bantamweight title. Pearson said the executive will be asked to decide whether to discontinue the junior light- weight, weltenveight and mid- dleweight divisions because of lack of competition. ACTIVE TV FEBRUARY CLEARANCE R.C.A. COLOR Reg. SPECIAL 1238 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-5020 LEO SINGER'S 14th ANNUAL Don't miss this final opportunity to Save on Brand Name Merchandise backed by our usual policy of Complete Satisfaction. COLORED LEVI'S FLARES Button or fly fronts. BARGAIN CARNIVAL ____ 3 .99 MEN'S DRESS SOCKS New spring stock included. orlon, wool. Reg. 1.75 ____ 39' BALANCE OF MEN'S TIES Clearing no at now Price Men's Car Coats length, all around belt, orlon pilo linctl. Safari stylti. Reg. 29.95. BARGAIN CARNIVAL 19 .95 MEN'S ERNIE RICHARDSON CURUNG SWEATERS Fine all-wool. Reg. 25.00. BARGAIN CARNIVAL .99 BALANCE OF MEN'S WHITE GOATSKIN COATS 29" Reg. 49.95. BARGAIN CARNIVAL BALANCE OF MEN'S CASUAL PANTS Don't miss thesn. Reg. to J9.95. BARGAIN CARNIVAL 5 .99 JUST RECEIVED NEW SHIPMENT OF NO. 1 QUALITY GOOSE DOWN SKI JACKETS Reg. 47.00. BARGAIN CARNIVAL 29 .99 MEN'S SHORTS By Stanfielcls and Harvey Woods WHITE. nn COLORED. 1 in Reg. 1.50. Only Reg. 1.75. Only LEE FLARES and BOOT CUTS Reg. 9.95. BARGAIN CARNIVAL 1 RACK OF MEN'S T-SHIRTS long sleeved assorted styles. CLEARING AT Price BALANCE OF GINO PAOLI KNIT SHIRTS and SIF8TS GOING AT 2 OPEN THURSDAY AND FRIDAY TILL 9 P.M. 214 5lh ST. S. "WE HAVE THE CLOTHES >Ou MEN'S AND BOYS' WEAR PHONE 327-3953 FOR THE tIFE YOU LEAD" ;