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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 3, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta -Saturday, February 3, 1973 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - 15 Talbot emerges unbeaten TABER (Staff) Roy Talbot of Red Deer is in the Driver's seat at the southern Alberta  men's curling playoffs.  Talbot edged Don Garrett of Calgary 6-5 in the A section final Friday night and now awaits the B section winner Who will be decided tonight. Ron Northcott of Calgary eliminated Grayson Kramer of Medicine Hat 12-9 in one of three B section matches. Van Reed of Delia sent Lloyd Wool-ley of Calgary to the sidelines with a 10-5 win and Don Seney of Blackie bounced Byron Geier of Kathryn 12-7. In the A section game, Talbot and Garrett were deadlocked 4-4 after nine ends. Talbot picked up one in the 10th and stole another in the 11th. Garrett had a chance to tie in the 12th but his attempt to hit and stay went astray. His last rock rolled out, leaving him counting one and giving Talbot the winning edge. In the B section today, Northcott met Reed and Seney battled Garrett. The B final is scheduled at 7:30 p.m. tonight with the A-B final at 10 a.m. Sunday. In the semi-finals Garrett built up an early lead and went on to beat Seney 7-4 while Talbot ran away from Gramer 11-5. Talbot, the defending southern champion, led 7-5 after 10 ends but broke it open by stealing four points in the 11th end. In earlier games Friday Northcott bounced Pat Shim-bashi of Taber 13-6, Woolley eliminated Jim Peterson of Milo ' 11-2, ousted Terry Lyon of s Pincher Creek 84 and Geier sidelined Gary Tronnes of Calgary 9-7. Meanwhile in Edmonton Bob Cruikshank of Red Deer, representing the Southern Alberta Association, made a last-rock takeout to nip Virgil Gerber of Camrose 8-7 to advance to the A final of the four-team double knockout playoff for the provincial senior curling championship Friday. Tied coming home with last rock against him, Gerber drew half buried at the corner of the four-foot circle on the T-line c! an empty house. Cruikshank came down with a quiet takeout to hit him on the nose for the winning point. Cruikshank now advances against Al Dusseault of Yellow-knife, N.W.T., who drubbed Emile Kokotalo of Valleyview 11-4. The fours of B event were to be played Friday night with Dusseault meeting Cruikshank while Kokotalo met Gerber. Montreal displays blueprints ior Oly mpics Canadian group is confident LAUSANNE, Switzerl and (CP) - A confident-sounding "delegation from Montreal began a vital meeting today with the executive of the International Olympic Comimittee to report on the city's preparations for the 1976 Summer Olympics. Montreal Mayor Jean Drap-eau and the city's Olympic commissioner-general, Roger Rousseau, led the group from Canada at the session, expected to take several hours. The delegation, looking somewhat preoccupied after the initial part of their meeting with the world executive, left the Lausanne Olympic headquarters briefly at one point for a relaxing stroll along the shores of nearby Lake Leman. They quietly reaffirmed to reporters their optimism about the way the executive would react to Montreal's Olympic blueprint. Earlier they had strongly defended their preparation policies when questioned about them by interntional journalists. "When the Olympics come for the first time to a country, you're bound to have controversy," said Rousseau in answering a Friday night news conference question about the arguments which have flared around the Games in Canada. "We're trying to descalate the In driver's seat costs and trying to get the world to pay for the Games," Rousseau said. Drapeau, interpreting a Friday parliamentary statement by Prime Minister Trudeau as a green light for the Montreal games, said that construction work now can start in earnest after a period of such preliminaries as feasibility tests. Rousseau, explaining his point about the world paying for the Games, said this is a major initiative by the Montreal planning authorities. They plan to do it partly by selling special Olympic coins on a greater international basis than was the case with the Munich Olympic authorities last year. The target is $250 million in coin sales, with Canada accounting for about 25 per cent, West Germany 20, Britain 10 and with other countries mak- Roy Talbot of Red Deer won the A section title- Friday at the Southern Alberta men's curling playdowns at Taber. Talbot awaits the winner of the B section. Minor hockey Ken Romaniuk scored twee and led the Vikings to a 3-0 shutout over the Pintos in Pee Wee play Friday night. Mike Miller added a solo effort in the win while Troy Dick-Bon registered the shutout. In another Pee Wee match, Craig Twa and Phil Hewko pumped in a pair of goals and paced the Flyers to an easy 6-1 win over the Flames. Billy Orr and Darren Moroz managed a goal each for the victors wliile Craig Nyrose replied for the Flames. Harrison Winnipeg upset fans By IAN MacLAINE Canadian Press Staff Writer Jim T-Iarrison was doing his tiling again Friday night, right on the ice where Bobby Hull usually does his. Harrison, who scored a pro record 10 points against New York Raiders Tuesday night, broke the hearts of 6,346 Winnipeg fans with a breakaway goal late in the game to give Alberta Oilers a 4-3 win over the Jets in World Hockey Association action. Elsewhere, Cleveland Crusaders edged Philadelphia Blazers 5-3, Chicago Cougars beat Ottawa Nationals 4-1 and Los Angeles Sharks upset New England Whalers 3-1. Chicago is host to New York Raiders tonight while Houston A e r o s entertain Minnesota TRIAL OFFER! YOU OWE IT TO YOURSELF TO TRY THE NEW SENSATIONAL INVENTION THAT CONTRADICTS EVERY IDEA YOU'VE EVER HAD CaNo"f ABOUT PIPE SMOKING. SMOKE A CAREY PIPE ON A TEST BASIS FOR A WHOLE MONTH AT NO COST TO YOU! The E A. Carey pipe Is the only pipe with the patented "MAGIC INCH" built right into the stem of a top grade Mediterranean briar pipe. Thanks to the 'MAGIC INCH", the "CAREY" pipe does a lot more for you than any other pipe. It delightfully cools the smoke, so there's never a bite, even after hours ef constant smoking. It dries the smoke, so you'll never get any drip or sludge. It mellows and sweetens the smoke, so you'll enjoy your favorlte'tobacco more than ever before. Blnce "seeing is believing", I also say "Smoking Is convincing" and 1 want to send you one Carey pipe to smoke for 30 days at my risk. At the end of that time, if you're willing to give up your Carey Pipe, simply smash it with, jb hammer and return the pieces to me. The trial will cost you nothing. Writs today for FREE trial ofler.  E.'A. Carey, Dep' 760B, 26 Duncan St., Toronto, Onl., M5V 2B9 ! J Okay Mr. Carey. Send me your complete triniofTer �o J run decide for  I myself whether or nol, your pipe smokinK friends are Tiffhl. wlien they | J say the Carey pipe is the greatest smoking invention ever patented. i } � J AiMrac� I Clty_ -Prov.- .Code_ Fighting Saints in the only scheduled games. Cleveland returns to Ottawa for a Sunday game and the Jets and Oilers meet again, this time at Edmonton. The Whalers and Sharks are in Los Angeles again and Quebec visits New York in tte other games, JETS RALLY Harrison, a rugged centre who had trouble getting started this season after suffering a cracked knee cap that sidelined him for 13 games, snuffed off a Winnipeg rally. The Jets had fought back on goals by Jean Guy Gratton and player-coach Hull to tie the contest before Harrison took a pass from Bernie Blanchette, shrugged off backchecking Danny Johnson, and deked around goaltender Ernie Wakely. Alberta led 2-0 and 3-1 before tha Jets' resurgence. 'It left the Jets with a five-point lead atop the Western Division over Houston, Alberta continued challenging for fourth with Los Angeles. The Crusaders, playing before 9.212 on home ice. had to come from one-goal deficits three times before Wayne Muloin notched his second goal of the season at 14:47 of the second period to put Cleveland ahead for the first time. Doug Brindley ensured the victory 25 seconds into the final period in a game that ended with Cleveland goaltender Gerry Cheevers picking up two successive minors 32 seconds apart in the final minute. Gerry Pinder, Paul Andrea and Grant Erickson notched the other Cleveland goals. John MeKenzie, Andre Lacroix and Danny Lawson scored for the Blazers who were out shot 44-34 in the game. Chicago ran its win string to five in front of 4.137 Cougar fans, paced by Bobby Whit-lock's two goals. However, they remained a distant sixth in the Western Division, 13 points behind Alberta. Bowling scores CAPRI BOWL YBC BANTAM BOYS "A" Division Darryl Bailey 178; Darrell Lazeruk 179; Mike Tolley 213; Ralph Weets 204; Marty Shlgehlro 179; Floyd Mon-crleff 197; George Coulter 189; Parry McDonald 211 Bill Taylor 176. "B" Division Derek Taylor 159; Geoffrey Paskuskl 163; Raymond Brown 183; Tommy Doyle 164; Greg Schaffer 220; Rod Krokosh 145; Robert McCracken 149; Darren Selbel 140; Darren Swaren 146; Bruce Vlrostek 140. BANTAM GIRLS Lorl Chakl 163; Valerie McDonald 181; Sandra Hamilton 221; Tracy Tam-ayose 148; Kathy Jocvenazzo 146; Jackie Pearson 147; Cathy Gommer-inger 1J1> Joy Nakamura 153; Karen Ludwlg 155; Lisa Blue 154; Sandra Ferguson 154. JRS. AND SRS. Lor! Palmarchuk 290; Linda Mal-eomson 256; Nadlne Kovacs 249; Cherye Obermeyer 257; Lynn Pearson 269; Kalle Pedrlnl 232; Harvb Pocza 244; John Wlldman 263; Leonard Mar-kus 220; Kim Asquln 218; Ron Gretzing-er 217. CPR SOCIAL Shirley Alexander 335 (694); Dennis Oberg 223 (660); Cleas Schweitzer 221; Bob Anderson 227; Georglna Parry 222; Alma Oberg 259 ( 653); Frank Waugh 237; Elaine Sinclair 216; Cliff Usherwood 218.. ' YOUNO ADULTS Adella B esse ling 235 ( 664); Lorl Palmarchuk 239; Leslie Killins 234 ( 659); Darlene Terry 255 (732); Nadine Kovacs 247 (649); Linda Malcomson 246 (664); Bernie Pohl 276 ( 732); Ken Kurtz 300 (774); Ron Gretzlnger 261 (660); John Wlldman 293 ( 734); Bill Todd 318 (751); Darwin Romanchuk 254 (6*6). KNIGHTS OP COLUMBUS Pete Canan 277; Morgan Sparks 299 (757); Steve Pedersen 294 (828); Sol-tle Jalbert 266; Bob Costanzo 286 (765); Reg Arnold 281 (733); Pat Tunstall 242 ( 660); Jeanette Smeed 272 (717); Bernice Pavan 245 ( 667); Marq Mer-vyn 266; Sandi Fletcher 247; Frances Costanzo 240. NuMODE HOMES Jo Hodge 252, Ellen King 267 (713), Phyl Lynch 263 (652), Chris Schulz 279, Gay Pederson 242, Hilda Tlnordl 2*0, Mary Rath 278 (751), Mary Wlsh-nevskl 242, plane Parascak 267 (743), Virginia Whltt 265 (635) . SUNDQUIST CONSTRUCTION Francis Harris 240, Pat Hunt 247, Janet Koole 230, Dorothy Sorenson 286 (677), Jen Hegl 230 (653), Margaret Duff 233, Judy Horlacher 250, Pat Plomp 224, Jo Krokosh 224, Jean Passey 222 (�5�). HENRY HOMES Georce Sturrock 296, Tom Adams 325 (797), Jim McPke 292 (791), Ed Henderson 272, Joe Myndio 288 (710), Bernie. Carrier 334 (729), Irene Kerr 256, Marg Mlchaienko 257, Brenda Duce 254 (680), Grace McPike 260, Eleanor Fenton 248, Norma Adams 237, Judy Conine 220. LETHBRIDGE BANKS Joan Thomson 231, Ina Harris 248, Syl Poche 235, Doreen Teichroeb 310, Arlene Bartosek 250 (667), Ella McColl 253, Bob Harris 257, Gordon Flumert'eld 231, Harry Bcessenkcol 220, Don Bilozyr 208, Dennis Hanzel 213. J.CC.A, Ken Kamltomo 264 f758), J I m Yamada 277 (737), Nobby Ta|iri 264, Roy Kamltomo 287, Its Tanaka 284, Ryo Nagata 285 (72J), Mun Tak-eda 261, Carol Fu|lta 253, Masa Gosh-Inmon 258 ( 701), Aya Nakahura 245, Faye Urano 231, Marl Fu|!ta 223, Nat-suko Sawada 2M, Pat Toba 238, Sandy Shlgehlro 254. MORNING COFFEE Donna Reed 245, Diane Parascak 275 (684), Glenys Gerstcnbuhler 224, Gail Lewlcki 226, Jenny Smlts 240, Bernice Hay 240, Bev Harrison 228, Elaine Streliev 228, Chris Burwash 226, Sandra Cropley 242 (661), Kay Davison 264, Peggy Guzzl 246. MARTINIZING Ange Culler 269, Irene Lynda 263 (685), Masa Goshlnmon 261 (656), Lois Aucoin 265 (652), Pat Henderson 264 (663), Lorraine Kirchner 263 (683), May Hubert 262 <681), Pat Le Claire 261 (665), Alice Gier 300, Linda Hovey 302, Carolyn Wilde 268, Freda Linn 270. VASA LODGE Arvid Oseen 240; Jon Enander 288 (795); Bob Hanson 252; Ed Zale. sak 228; Deb Enander 213; Leora Ness 207; Debl Collier 206. Dinner emcee Henry Viney will be the master of ceremonies at tonight's Kinsmen Sportsman's Dinner. Viney, a former tethbridge native son, will have the pleasure of introducing the five-member head table. Smith fails to set pole in attempt vault mark TORONTO (CP) - Steve Smith of Los Angeles promised a world record, but it was two women, one a Canadian, who delivered at the Toronto Star Maple I^eaf Indoor Games Friday night. Smith tried and failed to break the world pole vault record, but Glenda Reiser of Ottawa and Iris Davis of Tennessee State University Tiger-bells did come through-and they hadn't promised anything. Reiser, a 17-year-old, ran the 1,000 yards in two minutes, 29.4 seconds, beating the old record of 2:32.2 set by Cathy Gibbons of the United States in Los Angeles last year. Miss Reiser said she had learned a lesson at last summer's Olympic Games in Munich wheti she ran last in the t.-50O-metre semi-final after finishing second in her heat. "You've got to pace yourself," she said. "You've got to run vour race, not theirs. That's the key." And run her race she did. She took the lead after about 110 yards and fought; off a challenge by Christa Marten of West Germany midway through the race. SPURRED BY CROWD Iii the last lap, she held off Robin Campbell, 14, of Washington Sports International as a record crowd of 15,949 urged her home. Campbell was timed in 2:30.7 and said later she is aiming at the 1,500 metres in the 1976 Montreal Summer Olympics, where she'll undoubtedly run into Reiser again. Commenting on the crowd's enthusiasm, Reiser said: "I thought that someone might be closing a lot faster and it was just a matter of right on my shoulder ... I thought the crowd was trying to tell me something." Davis flashed through the 50-yard dash in 5.5 seconds, clip- ping one-tenth of a second off the old record held by Wyomia Tyus, also of the Tigerbells, set in 19B6 at the same meet. Mattline Render of New York ran second in 5.7. but it was Davis's race all the way. "My best time before was 5.7 and that was in the heat," said Davis, 22, from Pompano Beach, Fla. "I wasn't really trying for a record. I didn't feel I was really running that fast, "But I had some good competition in my field, especially as far as the start was concerned. I figure if I get out with them. I have a good chance, not to win because it's so short for me, I'm just getting started at the 50." While Davis started quickly, Mamie Rallins of the Tigerbells started slowly in the 50-yard hurdles. Nevertheless, she tied the world record of 6.4 seconds. The only athlete to compete in all 11 Maple Leaf Indoor Games, she was given a special plaque and a wreath of roses to commemorate the event. She beat off Lacy O'Neil of Washington who clocked the same time. The record was set here last year by Patty Johnson of San Clemente, Calif. The win was the fourth in To- ronto for Rallins, a 31-year-old sophomore at Tennessee State-Herb Washington of East Lan sing, Mich., tied the world record in the 10-yard dash with a clocking of five seconds. The record was set by Kirk Clayton of the U.S. at Calgary in 1970 and equalled by Washington here last year. Mel Pender of the U.S. had a piece of the record, too- Pender, however, didn't get a chance being disqualified in the final for two false starts. Later, he said he had been drafted in 1972 in the 11th round by Baltimore Colts of the National Football League, but he intends to get in touch with Toronto Argonauts of the Canadian Football League. He said he had roomed with Eric Allen, Argo wide receiver, while they were at Michigan State together. Danny Smith, a young Olympian from the Bahamas, pulled an upset, equalling the world record in the 50-yard hurdles- and he beat the U.S. * Olympic hurdle contingent while doing it. He was timed in 5.8 seconds, equalling the mark set by 1963 Olympic champion Willie Davenport in 1970' ing smaller contributions to this effort. Rousseau sounded just as confident that this would bolster the Montreal committee's finances in a vital way, as Drapeau was in predicting that the plans for housing athletes in Montreal in 1976 would work well. The mayor also denied that the Olympic housing would constitute a 'ghetto' for the underprivileged when it is turned over for the use of Montrealers after 1976. The meeting between the Montreal group and the International Olympic Committee's executive, headed by Lord Kill-anin of Ireland, was being held at the same Lausanne centre where the world officials are deliberating such matters as the 1976 Winter Games site. Rousseau said that he cannot see how the committee can any longer consider Montreal's planning efforts controversial, especially after the latest 'green light' statement from Ottawa. SPORTS FANS: I fl BET YOU DIDN'T KNOW By GARY KIRK I KIRK'S TIRE SALES LTD. I Only twice in the history of I the Nationol Hockey League I up till this year had one team � placed five players on the � first - team All - Stars ... It | happened with the Montreal | Canadiens of 1944-45 who* had first-team All - Stars Bill I Durnan in goal. Butch Bou- I chard at defense and for- I wards Elmer Lach, Toe Blake and Maurice Richard . . . The I other team to do it was the I Chicago Black Hawks of 1963- | 64 with goalie Glenn Hall, defenseman Pierre Pilote and I forwards Bobby Hull, Stan Mi- I kita and Ken Wharram. I One of the most amazing I teams in sports history was I the Arvada, Wyoming High | School basketball team a few years ago . . . No players I ever sat on their bench dur- I ing the playing of any game | that season because they had Ionly five boys on the whole I squad with no substitutes . . . I And despite going the whole I year without any substitutes, Ithey still won their way into I the Wyoming state high school I championship tournament I Here's an oddity about one � of the men who coached in I the Super Bowl, Washington I Redskin coach George Allen . . . When Allen attended the I University of Michigan in his I college days, he was on the I wrestling team-and NOT on the football team at all-even-! though he went on to become I a famous football coachl | I bet you didn't know that | Kirk'i purchase most of their I tires direct from the factory I in carload lots. This makes us " fmors than eompetiive on all � types of tires. Tires are our I only business. We don't sell I washing machines, rugs or" Itoothbrushes. Beats us why � more people don't realize the I best tire buys are from a I tire dealer whose only con-' Ieern is tires. We give the best � deals . . . We guarantee itl I Come In end make us prove I itl ! Stampede Wrestling EXHIBITION PAVILION MONDAY, FEB, 5-8.30 p.m. LUMBERJACK MATCH: ABDULLAH vs CARUSO ARCHIE "STOMPER" GOULDIE vs PETER KAYSER KROFFAT and HURST vj MARTEL and BABICH BELAFONTE vs KAMATA T4 WRESTLERS - $2,50, $2 Watch STAMPEDE WRESTLING on CJOC-TV See KIRK'S for The Best Deal for Every Wheel I TIRE SALES LTD. "The Tire Experts" four UNIROYAL Dealer 3 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU f Ave-s- KIRK'i - FERNIE, B.C. Phone 423-7746 KIRK'S TIRE (TABER) LTD. 6201 50th Avenue ne 223-3441 Phone ALL MODELS MUST BE SOLD 1 Only! SCAMPER 18' Brakes, fridge, heater, T.T., owning, toilet, shower, pullman drape. Was $3504 ttOflQQ Save $466 �P JIMO 1 ONLY 19.5' TANDEM SCAMPER Brakes, fridge, htr., T.T., awning, toilet, shower, sleeps 6. Was $4070 ttOQOl Save $679 ^*��J7 I 2 ONLY 16' FT. SCAMPERS Brakes, Fridge, healer, awning, step, sleeps 6. Was $2634 ttOO^O Save $392 ^ZZ*tA 1 ONLY 17' SCAMPER Brakes, fridge, healer, T.T., step, awning, toilet. Wo� $3263 Save $532 $2731 1 ONLY 8i/2' SCAMPER CAMPER Fridge, heater, T.T., jocks. Was $2436 Save $352 $2084 UNITED MOTORS (TRAILER DIVISION) CORNER 3rd AVE. & 3rd ST. S. PHONE 327-2805 ;