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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald {Newspaper} - 1974-01-10,Lethbridge, Alberta 14—THE LETHMIDQE HERALO-TtiUftd«y, Januiry 10,1974 Lottery tickets nearly sold out MONTREAL (CP) - Julien Cote, vice-president and general manager of Olympic Lottery Canada, said Wednesday anv postal orders for tickets received by the lottery Riggs will try again DAYTON, Ohio (AP) -Bobby Riggs, once the 5&-year-old male chauvinist scourge of women’s tennis, is hustling again. But this time, his opponent will be a baseball player. Riggs has agreed to a special tennis match Feb. 2 against Pete Rose of Cincinnati Reds, the Most Valuable Player in the National League last season. The match will be part of the first Dayton professional tennis classic, which starts Jan. 30 in the city's new convention centre. Riggs has agreed to give Rose, who just started to play tennis last year, some handicap. possibly by wearing galoshes while playing or having - chairs placed on his side of the court. Riggs, former U.S. and Wimbledon champion, returned to tennis prominence last spring when he defeated Margaret Court of Australia in a special match. NOW’S THE TIME TO BUY DURING OUR PRICE “FREEZE” 1973 IMPALA 2 door hardtop, fully equipped, factory air. V-8, auto., P.S., P.B., beautiful car. M,600 1972 IMPALA 4 door hardtop, V-8, automatic, power steering. power brakes. , 1972 PONTIAC LAURENTIAN 4 door, V-8, auto.. P.S., P,B„ excellent unit for towing trailers. 1971 FORD QALAXIE 2 door hardtop, V-8, auto., P S., P.B., mint condl- tion. 1971 CYCLONE GT 2 door hardtop. 351 V-8, r-3., P.B., very clean unit. 1970 MALIBU 2 door hardtop, v-8, auto., power steering, power brakes. 1970 FURY GRANDE COUPE Factory air. new tires, special vinyl roof, "Mint”. *2,600 1973 CHEV DÉLUXE Vi ton, V-8, automatic p.S., P.B., loaded. 1973 CHEV CHEYENNE Vi ton. V-8, automatic P.S., P.B,, loaded. 1972 CHEV. V2 TON V-8. automatic, P.S P.B. Real good unit. 1971 GMC 4X4 P.S., P.B., 4 sp«êd, radio w«ll equipped unit. 1971 TANDEM DODGE 3 ton, 34.000 bOfllM. 5 •p«sd main, 4 »paad auxiliary, t>ox and hoiit. raal good unit. SOMIERFaDT CU SALES 321 - 1M a. H. rWMt KM444 Nh ,.r\ office after Tuesday will be applied to a second draw. Cote said all but 100,000 of the 2.5 million first issue of the $10 tickets for the initial draw April 15 have been sold and that the entire quota of 142,000 tickets allotted to mail-order business has been snapped up. A fl-million tax-free first prize will be awarded in each of the six draws scheduled between April 15 and late 1976, with an estimated Î32.5-million profit from the lottery destined to assist finance the 1976 Summer Games here. Cote said the lottery office is mailing tickets to mailorder subscribers as quickly as possible. He also indicated that subscribers whose mail orders did not make Tuesday's deadline, may not have to wait until next fall to become eligible for one of the 25,000 priies from the $8,175,000 prize money available iti each draw. “The applications received after Tuesday will be processed for the next drawing," he said. “But it won’t necessarily be in the fall." Cote reiterated earlier pre-dicuons that a second draw could be held before the fall and that the excess mail-order applications could be inserted into it. "We have studied a few options, but we have not reached a firm decision yet,” he said. “A decision will be taken by the end of this month." Earlier, the lottery committee had been faced with several options—whether to hold an identical second draw for April 19 with the same ticket price and prize structure; or to make the drawings a tri-yearly affair instead of the two it originally planned. Some tickets for the initial drawing remain available through bank branches In Ontario. Quebec, Alberta and the Maritimes, and through Loto-Quebec outlets in this province. However, Cote said most outlets had their supplies of tickets depleted during the Christmas holiday period. "Some branches have two or three tickets, others 10, and that’s not many. If we had had 300,000 tickets Monday and Tuesday of this week we could have sold them all,” he said. National League won’t sell San Diego Padres Roundup of bowling scores CAPRI lOWL DOUdB MUSIC MMl »PORT» Maggie Oliv*r 2S7 (704), Joyce 8ach 273; EvAiyn Moor* 2S1; Rose McNab 270, Arlena McKay 27S: Maureen Vaykovich 263: Mar) Mecvyn 283, Sally Tron# 261: Mary Nicoison 261. Marg Dyck 2S2. FRIOAY SCHOOLS JUNIORS Sherry Menrtgar 225: Debbie Witwiclo 231: Mika Qarla 2t$: Mik« Sharuri 173: Crystal Myashiro IBI, Panie Holmes 180; Robert Miklos 174 BANTAMS Mark Gretzinger 1S6; Cheryl Smilh 180; Jackie Pearson I6i, Mark Sharun 152: Brenda Hooge 145, Tom Heringer 150: Floyd Moncrieff 146; Terry Kirschenman 138: Carmen Weets 136, Pam McNamara 133. Miners edge Athletics 3-1 The Miners Library came up with a slim M victory over the Labor Club Athletics in a City Recreation Hockey League game. Cam Hogdin, Ken Hammersted and Jerry Heck tallied for the Miners while Ed Sloboda replied for the Labor Club. In another contest, the Lethbridge Community College and Purity Bottling battled to a 1-1 tie. Terry Pocza scored the equalizer for the L.C.C. in the third period while Dan Paskuski had given the Bottlers a 1-0 lead after the first period. FRIDAY NITE MIXED Dale Pushor 274 (750): Jack Shackleiort 23S, Wiif Lake 245: Ed Boaaen 247: Rhea Beakman 260, Ann Pusher 242: Nellie Gsodme 344, fran Bereinak 236: Helen Weets 276, Oentae Lake 265. Y.S.C. BANTAM BOYS Alex Thomscn 15i: Mike Tolley 287; Murray Johnson 162, Edwin Burwash 20S: Rod Krokosri 177: Perry Allen 1ST: Paron Ellis 173: Randy Paskuski 188: Ricky woodman ISt. Y.B.C. JET 80VS Craig Ellis 196: Stephen Craigg$ 140; Jim Mlklos 146; Jimmy Okamura 190, Oarran Seibel 141; Jimmy Lawson 164; Robert McCracken 15S; Qreg Paskuski 169: Doug Piekema 14S. Y.B.C. JET 0IRL8 Patii Stanton 153: Lora Lee eurwash 160; Laurie Wishnevski 12S: Judy McKay 140; OenisB JosvenaKo 105; Darcy Shigehiro 174; Sandra Ferguson 153; Nadine Poch 143. Y.B.C. BANTAM GIRLS . Pam Shigehiro 161; Jan Baker 242; Pam Viroslek 147; Lon ChakI 258; Barbara Christianson 206; Debbie aommerifiger 14S; Cara Coulter 173; Stacey McCurdy 149, Susan Qeileny 164. V.B.C. JRS. A SRS. Darlene Terry 316 (751); Deborah Louey 246: Leslie Killins 245; Natalie Tse 226; Cherye Obermeyer 261; Cindy Pedrini 223; RObin Sianion £53: David Welts 233; Max Coupland 235; Duane Gu2Zi 269; Bill Todd 275; Harvie Pocza 229 . YOUN« ADULTS John Wildman 269, Brian Rossetti 268, Ken Kuril 296 (7891, 265 (731); Darwin Romanchuk 298 Barry Niedermier 285 (731): Darwin Romanchuk 298 (800), Doug Freeman 296, Randy Ramage 256; Bernie Pohl 276. Linda Malcomson 243, Kalie Pedrlnl 243. SBMIOR CITIZENS Tom Archbold M5j Walter Baker 304, Norah Holtorth S76, Jack Stacey 220, CyrtI Miron 223. Hanry Meyer 236. Frank Bernhart 315 (763). Velma Miller 287 (719), Harry Long 243, Jack Nunwelier 278. CUSSIC TRIPLES Jeanette Smeed 275, Bob Costanzo 329 (1041), Jack Smeed 297 (100S). Norm Tolley 305 (1064), Steve Pedersen 302 (1031), Ken Kurtz 285. Ken King 208, Karlyn Spilzer 352 (1286). Dianne Violini 295 (1045). Dot Anderson 308 (1060). PIONEER LEAGUE Vivian Jaftary 162, Phyllis Patching 178; Ed Linn 238; Bill Kregosky 179, Jean Thomson 255; Stan Fraser 227, Adam Fetiig 176, IHenry Bechthold 252, Kay Holte 267, Gunnar Holle 206, Chris Carter 161; Toni Fraser 161; Annie Baramuk 242. SENIOR CITIZENS Harry Chapman 345 (810): Frank Bernhart 248: Matt Bernhari 253: Len Milner 243; Dave Petrie 240; Norah HoHorth 264 (669); Leora Ness 246; Minnie Petrie 242; Maggie Oliver 260. Ruby Osaen 267; Ann Reed 247, Hilda Bianchi 238. HIOA’S Chris ÉII 271 (702); Anette Neville 262; Marlene SOSCh 335 (691). Shirley Alexander 278 (661), Barb ScattergoOd 277 (73S). Pat Jarvie 250 (685), Grace Franz 264; Phyl Harrison 258 (717), Dol Anderson 327 (801); Dianne Pedersen 265 (641). PRE<BUILT SOCIAL Emanuel Schile 255: Lucille Schile 238; John Kovacs 254; Bob Thompson 281 (718): Jim Kaupp 237, Joe Hart 232; Brad Elder 260; Judy Harnack 285 (755) KNIQHTS OF COLUMBUS John Harvie 278. Bob Olshask! 269 (677), John Lacey 316 (753), Barry Rosenfelt 281 (740), Shinob Tanaka 330 (820); Its Tanaka 279; Shirley Warner 310 (755), Carol Hall 262 (661), Dot oishaski 298 (782); Barb Angyal 338 (736) CHICAGO (AP) - The National League refused Wednesday to approve proposed sale of the financially-troubled San Diego Padres baseball team to tc Los Angeles group headed by Marjorie Everett. League president Chub Feeney announced the negative action after league officials met more than three hours in the fourth try in five months to dispose of the stalonated Padre situatiwi. ‘^The league plans to explore and consider other possibilities in the near future,” said Feeney. Feeney declined to disclose the dissenting votes but pointed out that approval of nine of the NL's 12 clubs v/as required. Feeney said the proposed sale of the Padres to the nine-member group, headed by Mrs. Everett, majority stockholder in Hollywood Park racetrack, was the only item considered at the meeting. However, he said there was discussi<Hi of a continued effort by a Washing, D.C., group to obtain Ute fran' chise. The drawn-out San 01«fO dilemma leaves the franchise in the hands of C. Amholt Smith. Smith, under heavy financial pressure, originally sought to sell the Padres last May to the Washington group, headed by Joseph Danzansky, The barrier to that sale involved indeninitying all concerned parties against any settlement stemming from a $12 million law suit by the city of San Diego should the club t>e moved from that city. Opposition to the Los Angeles group was believed to involve objection by some NL owners to the connection of Mrs. Everett in a race track stock scandal several years ago in Chicago in which Mrs. Everett formerly headed the Arlington-Washington race track plants. Feeney, who declined comment on specUic possible objections to the Everett group, said it was uncertain when another league meeting would be held on the Padre situation. With time running short before the 1974 spring training season, Feeney said that league schedules for the coming season would be made to cover both San Diego and Washington locations of the Padre franchise. Although commissioner Bowie Kuhn appeared before the meeting began, he did not sit in on the session. However, before the meeting, Kuhn told reporters that his office investigated the Everett group prior to the winter baseball meetings in Houston and the results were reported to league officials. Asked what his report had been, Kuhn said: ”1 wouldn’t want to comment.” AKER COMES TO TERMS ATLANTA (CP) - Relief pitcher Jack Akar has agreed to terms with Atlanta, Braves, the National League baseball team said Wednesday. Trevino featured attraction PHOENIX, Ariz- (AP) -Lee Trevino, who hasn’t played in the United States in three months, swings into his 1974 schedule today as the top gate attraction in a strong field arrayed for the $150,000 Phoenix Open golf tournament. “I’ve been playing and practising,” Trevino said after a practice round on the 6,709 yard, par 72 Phoenix Country Club course. “But that’s not competition. I usually don't play too good right after a layoff. The big thing is the concentration. I have trouble with concentration after I've been away a while. That’s what I’m trying to work on now.” Trevino won two tournaments and more than $210,000 last year. Tom Weiskopf and Australian Bruce Crampton offer the top challenge to Trevino in the chase for $30,000 first prize. MEAGHERS DIMIIRINI 1 Vi ozs Dimitri Vodka V? QZ. dry vermouth Va o/. sweet vermouth Stir well with ICC ■Str.Tin into prtì chillod cocktail glass Add olive or twist of lemon peel it desired. DIMITRI THr QtllET RUSSIAN MEACHERS 5BMIITH1 VOBKÄ V\:th    ! s VODKA Buy your Olympic Lottery tickets where you see this sign Loterie OW'fOP**' Canada hebe banks and retailers Ml V-! ;