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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald {Newspaper} - 1974-01-16,Lethbridge, Alberta tt —THE LCTHBRIOQC HERALD — WtditMday. January 1C, 1*74 fTill owner Joe Robbie being laughing at contract time 1974? i    Caged in : ' John Hughes learned his lesson the hard way, keep your nose out of other people's business. Hughes wears a special mask to protect his broken nose suffered in a fight a week ago. ^ Lovell now a professional TORONTO (CP) -Canada’s outstanding cyclist answered his six-month suspension by the Canadian Cytling Association by announcing Tuesday he is leav* ing his homeland to race as a professional in Europe. -Jocelyn Lovell, 23, was handed the suspension last fall for stealing a 5(H:ent box of cookies while training in France last July. He was ruled ineligible to compete for Canada in the British Commonwealth Games at Christchurch, N.Z., starting Jan. 24. Lovell won three medals for Canada at the 1970 Commonwealth Games in Edin-burghd, Scotland, including the country’s first cycling gold in more than 30 years. He also won a gold in 1^1 at the Pan-American Games in Cali, Colombia. The Toronto cyclist will leave Canada Jan. 23 and will tour Europe as a Canadian lirofessional, the first major I Canadian cyclist on the tour since Torchy Peden established a number of records more than 30 years ago. The Giant disillusion of the Dolphins By DAVE ANDERSON New YorJi Times Service HOUSTON - Treasure the Miami Dolphins now because they won’t be quite the same next season. The best team ever to play football succeeded with a formula of human chemistry that already has been diluted. The constant of the defensive unit. Bill Arn-sparger, is leaving to become the New York Giants’ head coach. Several variables on offense, meaning players, are uncomfortable. Jim Kiick hopes Amsparger will take him to the Giants where he would be a starting running back. Jim Mandich is looking to the new World Football League after having exercised the option clause in his contract. Earl Morrall probably will retire as the backup quarterback. Larn Csonka and Paul Warfield will demand expensive salaries from Joe Robbie, the owner. If permitted to become bitter, those negotiations would jeopardize the Etolphins oppor-tunl^ to be the first team to win three consecutive Super Bowl games. Moments after the Dolphins’ 24-7 domination of the Minnesota Vikings yesterday, Nick Buoniconti, the middle linebacker, served notice that Joe Robbie’s profits are now under siege, “Big party at the Jiotel tonight,” Buoniconti said. “Everything’s on Joe Robbie. Right, Joe?” Joe Robbie laughed. He won’t laugh when he’s confronted with expensive contract demands. But the big difference in the Dolphins next season wilt be Amsparger’s absence. He, not Shula, created the defensive game plan for each game. He was rewarded with an unusual title, the assistant head coach. No matter whom Shula selects as the new overseer of the defense, it will be difficult, if not impossible, for the players • to believe in him as implicitly as they believed in Am-sparger’s instructions. His players have describí him as a "genius” and “brilliant,” words that players seldom bestow on coaches. “Some coaches pull the defenses out of a hat, but not him,” Buoniconti has said. “There’s never any guesswork on my part regarding what coverage to use, or what blitz to use, or what situation to use them in. During a game, he never gets flustered. He never lets the pressure affect him,” ' He never got much recognition until now either. By the nature of their role, assistant coaches seldom do. The head coach is the symbol and the spokesman of the team. Win or lose, he holds the news conferences. He’s the one on the sideline that television cameras focus on. The assistant coach, no matter how important, sits in darkened rooms, charting game films of the next opponent. But often an assistant coach is as important to a team’s success as a head coach. When the Green Bay Packers had Bart Starr, for example, as an assistant coach sending in plays to the quarterback in 1972, they won their divisional title. Without him this season, they won five games. When the Washington Redskins had Mike McCormack as their offensive bne coach and Boyd Dewier in charge of their pass receivers, they went to the Super Bowl a year ago. Without them this season, their offense often sputtered. Significantly, with McCormack as head coach and Dowler as an assistant in charge of the passing game, the Philadelphia Eagles led the entire National Football League &is season in passing offense. Of the 26 head coaches in the N.F.L., 16 once were assistants, including six of the eight who guided teams into the recent playoffs. For 10 years, Bill Amsparger was content to be Shula's assistant. Quiet and diplomatic, he has the perfect personality for that role. But when the Giant offer materialiied, he decided that, at the age of 47, another opportunity might not develop. At least not one with the challenge of restoring the Giants to the championship level they once considered part of their heritage. “The time has come,” Amsparger’s wife recently told a confidante, “when Bill wants to be a No. 1.” His low-key personality should blend perfectly with Andy Robustelli, the Giants’ Roundup of bowling scores HOUDAY BOWL SENIOn CtTIZENS Spot Miller 242. Velina Miller ZZi. Roy LaValley 245, Audrey Scott 220. Bob Clark 221, Matl Bernhart 233. Norah Hofforih 244, Walter Baker 241. Hazel Wolle 210, Vi Cuell 214. C.P.R. SOCIAl. Sob Anderson 2S1, Orly Carney 239, Elaine Sinclair 2B8, Mark Vanderzee 264, Cleas Schweitzer 268 (721), Fii Oben 236, Rogan Sinclair 236, Bob Sinclair 259 (762). Pete Canan 296 (740), George Matchett 263. CIVIL SERVICE Carol Hurt 305, Byron HirScna 297, Bev Swaren 290, Betty Swaren 271 (714), Lew Mills 371 (841), John Erickson 269 (731(, Lyle Smyke 253. Murray Boezer 246, K«ith SieDert 2S3. Mike Prokop 259, Alice Kolibas 264,    Bill Gray 244. Edna Todd 244. CHEC Dan Klipuschuk 222, Allan Brown 263 (724), Elaine Brown 245, Steve flamals 227, Randi Lee fiicnardson 270, Ed Prince 236, Terry Prusak 273, Marilyn Dewar 236, Bill Willis 307. Y.B.C. JUNIOR a SENIOR Debbie Fauville 165, Brent cnambers 204, Neal Nishikawa 209, Randy Telchroeb 167, Joanne Perry 166, Ryan Zabel 170, Kathy Karren 173, Janis Speeltnan 16S.Kid Gavilan found guilty TAMPA, Fla. (AP) - Kid Gavilan, a former world welterweight boxing champion, was found guilty Tuesday on charges of carrying a concealed weapon. But a Hillsborough County Court jury found Gavilan not guilty of disorderly conduct charges. Gavilan, 47, of Tampa, whose real name is Gerardo Gonzalez, was arrested Nov. 3 after an incident at a local dance hall. A native of Cuba, he was the world welterweight champ from 1951 to 1954. V.».C. BANTAM« Vaiorle Wallace 201. Sherry Kolibas 170. Crystal Crabb 160, Raymond Brown 189. Randy Tremel 152. Brian Kolibas 166. Shelley Pederson 147, Robert Prince 149, Victor Hyrcyk 147. CAPRI BOWL OOUG-B MUSIC » «PORTS Joyce Bach 230: Judy HarnacK 264 {6921; Connie Marshalsay 258 (669); Men Qually 236; Chris Guenthsr 233; Agnes McDonald 243; Zita Tinordi 256 (690); Ann Duvai 253; Mary Nicoison 273; Maggie Oliver 291, FRIDAY SCHOOLS JUNIORS Tom Miklos 280 (476): Judy Macuean 21S; Michele MacLean 196; Mike Stiafun 285; Mike Gerla 212; Dan Sudo 183. BANTAMS Terry Kirschenman 147: Kelly Okamura 140; Brenda Hooge 147; Mark Gretzinger 232; Brad Kirsehenman 182; Mr.rk Sharun 160. FniDAY NISHT MIXED Chanie Kieiy 232; Nelli« Goodlne 227; Marion Triska 241; Chris Guenther 251; Dale PuShor 245; JoAnn Hancock 235; Albert Clark 234; Ed Bogden 234; Rita Cemulini 240; Lucille Barby 238 {670). Y.B.C. JET BOYS Tommy Doyle 217 (408(; Mitch Martin 125; Jimmy Lawson 125; Stephen Craiggs 133; Jimmy Okamura 143; Danny SvbOda 138; Craig Ellis 147; Bruce Gray 145; Robert McCracken 167; Dean Hovey Y.B.C. BANTAM BOYS Darren Swaren 147; Faron Ellis 162; Mike Tolley 153; Geof Ktokosh 168: Perry Allen 179; Bruce Virostek 168: Randy Paskuski 160; Langdon Guay 163; Curtis Glossen 172; David Ross 163. Y.B.C. JET OIRLS Lee-Ann Tunstail 140; Sandra Ferguson 17$; Nadine Poch 14i; Judy McKay 124; Pamela McDonald 151; Patti Stanton 200; Lawrena Kreutz 166; Toby Lees 141; Laurel Harris 131: Karen St^earo^ i20. Y.B.C. BANTAM OIRLS Lorraine Kwan 137; Lori Chaki 182; Janet Simpson 158; Marnee Larko 170: Cathy Hamilton 1S1: Cheryl Miyashlro 1S3; Cara Coulter 136; Pam Shigehiro 177; Patti Miklos 142; Jan Baker 143. Y.S.C. JUNIORS a SENIORS Cindy Pedrini 339 (715(; Darlene Terry 281 (745); Cherye Obermayer 254 {677); Pat Hamilton 256 (628); Leslie Killins 242 (682); Karen Qelleny 268; Harvie POCM 308 (719); Duane Guzzi 249 (867); George Coulter 236; Brian Rossetti 235; Qreg Mann 246. YOUNQ ADULTS Ken Kurtz 272 (674); Ron Gret-linger 287 (70S); Sherida Hobbs 245; Frank Novak 252; Rocky Wass 261; Drew Piumpton 261; Carolyn Passey 268 (678); Bernie Pohl 300 (788); Linda Maicomson 321 (905); Nadine Kovacs 260 (665); Darwin Romanehuk 266 (640). new director of (^rations, who hired him. Robustelli has a temper that occasionaUy flares. II his coach also were temperamental, it could create problems. If qiposites attract, Robustelli and Amsparger loom as a perfect marriage. Another factor is that both are oriented to defense. Robustelli was a Hall of Fame defensive If he hired Amsparger, it's because he respects his defensive philosoi^y. With that in mind, Robustelli presumably won’t interfere with him. “To me,” Amsparger has said, “good defensive footttall means having your Mople converging around the ball as if they were a swarm of bees.” For all his tenacity as a coach, he’s emotional. When the Dolphins awarded him a game ball Sunday, be wept. His players had seen him do that before, particularly in 1S72 when the Dolphin defense registered three shutouts. “When he came around to congratulate us," Buoniconti recalls, “he had tears welling in his eyes. That’s how much football means to him.” The Giants’ frustrated followers can’t wait for Bill Amsparger to begin weeping for joy. They’ve been doii% it for the usual reason.Per Annum *10 PREPAY AND SAVE! Prepayments will be accepted after January 1st to February 28th. 1974, and interest will be allowed from date of payment to June 30th, 1974, on any amount not exceeding the 1973 taxes. THE EARLIER YOU PAY THE MORE YOU SAVE CITY OF LETHBQIDGEi LEO SINGER’S 16th ANNUAL STORE- WIDE In appreciation of your valued patronage throughout the past year, and even though prices have greatly increased over the past few months we are offering our entire stock of regular merchandise at great reductions. Our usual policy of Complete Satisfaction applies. Shop early for best Selection. IT’S THE SALE ALL SOUTH ALBERTA WAITS FOR . . . MEN’S SPORT JACKETS ChooM from Crombi«*, Crap«, Worttedt, etc. Regular to B9.00 BARGAIN CARNIVAL..... Regular to 9S.00 BARGAIN CARNIVAL..... 45“ 59« A Special Group of SPORT JACKETS Rag. ValuM to 59.95 Now only ... MEN’S OVERCOATS Included ara Crombie 8«alakint, Saxony, etc. Heg. 150.00 BARGAIN CARNIVAL , 99®® R«g. 8».<I9 BARGAIN CARNIVAL 69®® MEN'S LEATHER COATS AT A GREAT SAVING! Regular to 195.00 NOW ONLY MEN’S SHOES By Nunn Busn, Jarman, Gale and Crosbie Square. KLUNKIES TIES and SLIP ONS Group No. 1 Now ............ Group No. 2 Now ....... Group No. 3 Now ....... Alteratlona Extra Pleaa« Allow Extra Tim« MEN’S SUITS Choose from fine all-wool worstefit, Twlai* and flannels. Rag. to 100.00 bargain CARNIVAL......................VW Reg. to 140.00    111199 BARGAIN Ulil''*' CARNIVAL......................W W Rag. to 195.00 1 Q CQfl BARGAIN I CARNIVAL................... A Special Group of MEN’S SUITS Rag. valúa» to 110.00 20% Off INSTOCK UNES DOWNFIUED JACKETS •OYS’ MEN’S MM mtLaiKR BOMBER JACKETS ..........39“ mm FORTRELFiUED JACKETS BOYS’ hi- 19.95 1199 l; 1699 MEN'S ONLY MEN'S WINTER BOOTS TiiiarifllpflB— Ml Mi Mk. Rh. ..... Q99 ODDS'N ENDS SLIP>ON BOOTS and SHOES ............C to 0 STANFIEIDS WHITE SHORTS and TOPS Rag. 1.25 QAÇ AU MEN'S KNIT SHIRTS PRICED AS C99 LOW AS 9 YOUNfi MEirS BAGGIES A larga Selection NOW AT 25^0 OFF All NYS’ Fortrii Pants Md Bagsiis CLEARING 1/ AT 72 PRIK MEN S and BOYS' SWEATERS PULLOVERS and CARDIGANS BOVS' JQQ MEN'S #«QQ 4®® s»"..6*® MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS niiuMdpillint. A 00 HWilirll9.00 y 99 BANAINCARtllVAl ............. b AN ASSORTMENT OF P QQ MEN’S SLACKS Cerda Draat Slacks Caauala. YOUR CHOICE......... NO mPUNDS ON SAL! MIRCHANDISB PUASS LEO SINGERS MEN’S and BOYS’ WEAR 214 - 5th Street S. CHARGEX Phone 327-3958 ;