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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 10, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday, January 10, 1973 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD Once -faced amputation of right leg Whipping odds not new to Washington's Kilmer SULLY SAYS -By Pal SuUii-an a :ir w' in Grey Cup of the United Stales, Super Bowl IIIIIII or should that read VII? takes place this Sunday afternoon in Los Angeles. This is' ihe second time the Super Bowl has been played in the California city. The first time was in 1961. ihe first Super Bowl. It was the only game of the first six that was not sold out. Sunday's match, featuring the Miami Dolphins and Washington Red- skins, was sold out early last week. Sunday's encounter, to coin an old time worn phrase, is shaping up as one of the "most classic confrontations ever in professional football." The Dolphins, beaten soundly by the Dallas Cow- boys last year, are out to get rid of ihe tag of "no- name defence." On the other hand, a bunch of aging but agile Redskins will be out to prove they are not ihe Similarities between the two clubs are few The Dolphins are and eager. Coach Don Shula. stuns with defeat m 1963 while coaching Baltimore has molded the Dolphins into the most success- ful unit in the Xational Football League this year. Under Simla's guidance the Dolphins were 14-0 during the regular season and have since toppled Cleveland Browns 20-14 and Pittsburgh Steelers 21-17. Tne Redskins, in almost direct contrast, are built around veteran players. Many of them are former Los Aneeles Rams who moved to Washington with head coach George .Allen after he was fired two years ago. Using what he had gathered together from both clubs. has built one of the finest defences in the NFL. Add to this the offensive thrust of running back Larry Brown and wide receiver Charlie Taylor, and Washington is impressive. From a psychological standpoint, the odds may be in Washington's favor. Tne young Dolphins win. in all likelihood, be back for another crack at the Super Bowl honors in years to come. For many of the Redskins this may be their one and only shot at all the marbles. Sentiment, cer- tainly rests with Allen's troups. Sentiment and psychology, however, are not points on the Scoreboard. Besides all that, there is a f 15.000 payday awaiting the winner. So you can bet it will be won in the trenches. LOS ANGELES (API Bill Kilmer shipped ureinendciis odds to mate Super Bow! VII as Renskin quarter- back. He been a one- legged cripple or even dead. The cne-iime UCLA suigle- ad. zhuuiL kiilsd 32 WTec-k. Even when survival was as- sured, dociors debated whether to amputate Kilmer's mangled :righi leg. Later there were if he'd walk again. "Those v.ere days.'1 Kilmer said Tuesday. "Just a few of the reasons why I might no-: have been hjckv enough 10 be the Dolphins were rolling along unbeaten. the credentials were among the best as well. Only three limes in 14 outings did the Redskins suffer The for and records tip the scales in favor of the Dc'.phins. They led the XFL in total of- fence and were the stingiest on defence. Dolphins, despite the fact their first-siring quar- terback was on the sidelines for 11 games, scored SSc as to 336 for the Redskins. Wash- ington cave up 218 points while Miami was touched for 171." Washington attempted more passes. to 259 and cornpieied 159 to The Redskins were intercepted 15 umes while the Dolphins saw 12 aerial thefts com- mitted on their.. Only in ioi-.il yards passing is the edge in Wash- ington's favor. The "Skins rolled up 2.193 yards through ihe air. Miami picked up 2.076. Bui in rush- ing, the isn't even close Miami's trio o: g.-I'.opc-rs. Larry Csonka. Jim and Mercury Morris, save ihe Doiphir.s 2 P31 yards net. to the Redskins, that's a pretty impressive track record. If the game boils c.own to a due! of kickers ii could be Curt Krv'ght of the Redskin? was prod on. 14 o: SO over '.he season but he was bni'.-F.ni against Green Bay ss he booted four. Garo Vepre- niian. on the other hand, was 24 for 37. Las t-g.is iv.eismi-kc'.-s are picking the Redskins. Tne roir.i-sprer.d is anywhere from one1 to four points. It's pretty hard to bet against a club that is lp-fl and ye; if jvu rcmembey. 1 picked Pittsburgh Steel- ers to wir, I'm I'e'.t.ng U'.ishinclcn simply because I got three poinrs. I tried for more, but couldn't get them. Be; 1 can't see thp Redskins unsettin; the Miami ipplecan. in Super Bowl IIIIIII. Style-Rite Barber Shop 1514 91h Ave. S. Phone 327-5000 We regret any inconvenience caused while we were closed. We heave now re-opened for business and welcome our friends and cus- tomers to drop in. DARYL McKAGUE sirring here wit'n reporters. tsli- irig aixmt playing ihe Miami Dol- phins in tie Super Bowl." Kilmer, now 33. was once a member of the angry fraternity cf quarterbacks iliat c played behind ageless Jorui '49ers. He preceded George Mira and e Spurrier m ths I urdesired role as Brodie's ua- derstudy. never got a chance as a T- formation quarterbacn until 19GT.1' said the man as- sumed the Redskin leadership after Sonny Jurgensen's heel in- jury at mi'd-seaion. "Even teen. my Super Bovl cnancs weren't :too hoi." i Kilmer figured he'd be an old man before New Orleans Sair.L-.. who grabbed him in a '-M7 e.i- j passion draft. threareDed to as- cend the higher plateaus of Ihe National Footiial] Lesg'je. JOHN RAITII Toronto ArcoDanls today annotmced John Ranch head coach of Iho CFL iram. iCP WLre- pholo) Ranch ]oins Argos TORONTO ;CP1 ''We have come to a verbal agreement, but [he formal signing will be laler This in Toronto." John Rauch, in a telephone iniemeu- from nis suburban Philadelphia home Tuesday coafirmed an earlier an- nruncvrr.er.t from Chicago that he had signed a three-yesr con- 'iTsc'. to coach Toronto Argo- nauts of the Canadian Football League. The forr-e- head coach of Oakland Raiders and Buffalo Bills me: earlier in the week in Chie-aco vrilh Argo crrrer Jchn Bassett general manager John Bar.-C'-. "I knc-vc tha' Argonauts have LV nucleus o: E very fine team and I fee! ir is f. fine opportun- ity." Rauch ssid. of the stioulalions in his calls :or at leas; one cf his Three ;o hsie h.-.d CFL EXPECTS PROBLEM? have ui said Ranch "Bur assist- an: r.c1-. c: any imrje- diaie concern. "There are a !o: of de- iai'.s :.i ;v c sc.-.ssed and re- 5iv cv! firs: He he p-oh- in the Argo cann "or :hey wo'.'.'.-i't he Icvikir.c for a co.vh ALLEN' TO Then came George Allen. The Washington coach, ivho 1 believes youth in pro football is j a misfortune, noted tiiat Kilmer again was backstage after Lhe i Saints drafted college star AT- i chie Manning of to 'direct thoir Kilmer was available at a bargain price. Meanwhile Lloyd Mumpbord i isz't worried aboir. Kilmer pici- ing on him in Uie game, and Miami Dolphins coach Don Shula Ei't worried about his co.-nerback's lack m concern. "I'm not afraid. I've been i starter before." ssys Mum- 'pbord. who will starting at left comerback in place cf in- jured Tim Foley for Sunday's National Football League cham- pionship game againsf Washing- tor, Redskins The Hedeidns' quarterback, ta a couple of crucial games this season, successfully picked on comerbacks reserve and otherwise. Most notably was their Na- tional Football Conference championshin game. whrn Charier Taylor outran and out- Ranked Dallas' Charlie Waters and his second-half successor, Mark WashiTig-.on. as he caught seven passes, two for touch- in the 26-3 rout of the Cff.vboys. But Mumr'hord seeminglv wasn't impressed by Kiimer's peri'onnance. "He's a good passer but not one of the better ones." he said. "I'm confident I can do the job At 5-foot-io. Mumohord is the sinaiieit of Miami's defensive backs. And be is up four inches to Taylor who. st T10 outweiehs Mumphord by some 30 pounds. SHIT-A NOT WORRHTD But this doesn't faie Shula, either. "What do you expect Lloyd to say. 'I'm scared to The Miami coach said of Mum- phord's siap a; Kilmer "I'm sure they're going to pick on Lloyd and I'm sure Lloyd feels the same way I'm con- fider.t he c.in do the job. "We're not a bump-snd-run. rr.an-to-man coverage football tpnm." Shula conrinued. "Tne of our success defen- sively has been the that we zcr.o. we play mar.-to-mar.. we our arid we don't rerJ.ly put lor o: c-n man. play in and play O'.V." Baseball draft starts todav NKW YORK 'AP> Two in the pro :o lv in P.; Arizona Brad Pell, an drM: uili by 're m 5ohoo'. Me vr offer ro Arizona Mirhicr.n wore Ixvh Kuhn's r.ud-toun ofmvs, ainor.i: the lop al! C-- li-'.Xovl to'e- aliro :o _4 maior lo.ipie plio'ios. i? tlv ihird >oar vrrso ordor of t'icir fiTiisli. TV riiillios first tuna'.-y yielded boiwoon and the rnd uorld chnm- :V .icon; At'Molio? lii'n. (ho qu.ili'y of pick Tlii1 Pliiilio? also won drafts lu? !vcn hicli. firsl clioice in secondan' Pitohor Tom Soavor of Now of ii-o soKvlioii round? York FMV- V.in Poll wan the Ion's ;ir.d No. i so'orJion m ihp drnft fi'ri> iVihi'oniKi's >UV a TO ..11 fornuT ai Sl.ito K.v'sio of rlio in ilicir He if. liko'.y to Iv a high choice hip league HIGA'S MEN'S BOYS' WEAR WE ARE CLOSING OUT OUR ENTIRE BOYS' WEAR DEPT. 30% off All Name Brand Canadian Made Clothing by PIONEER, RICE, TAM O'SHANTER, LLOYDS, HOWICK and GWG. Including Shirts Sweaters Su'rts Shoes Pants Jackets Overshoes t Belts Ties MEN'S and TEENS' SUITS S30 S50 1 Rack Values to 1 Rack Values to 1 Rack Values to DRESS PANTS Selection of Wool or Fortrel PRICE SPORT COATS Values to NOW ONLY'.. S 20 ANOTHER SELECTION AT 30% OFF OVERCOATS Regular Values to 59.95..... OTHER SELECTIONS Al S20 10% 50% OFF SWEATERS LARGE SELECTION AT PRICE 10% 30% OFF ONE SELECTION AT........ ONE SELECTION OF TIES and SHOES (Broken Lines) 1 2 PRICE SHIRTS One se'ection with volues to SI 2. NOW ONIY ANOTHER SELECTION AT S3 30% 50% OFF CASUAL PANTS 55 One se'ecticn values to S16 i NOW ONLY, EACH.......... ONE GROUP AT WINTER JACKETS 20% to 50% OFF DOWN FILLED OFF S2 TABLE Values to 510 including SHIRTS. PANTS. VESTS. RUNNERS SPECIAL TABLES S3 TABLE VolUf! 18 SI? 50 INCLUDING SHIRTS. AND PANTS SS TABLE Vp'ups to S13.95 including SHIRTS. PANTS. BEITS AND SHOES ALL ALTERATIONS ON SALE ITEMS EXTRA ALL SALE ITEMS CASH AND FINAL HIGA'S MEN'S BOYS' WEAR 406 13th ST. N. OPEN THURSDAY AND FRIDAY TILL 9 P.M. PHONE 327-7610 ;