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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 25, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Tiwatoy, JcnMry 11, INI UTHUWM HBUUB -vf JVo mention of skiers who may be out Avery Brundage tight-lipped SPOUTS Bowling Qanter CONGRATULATIONS and a tip of hat to Gary and Dlanrta Violin! who suc- cessfully defended their city fivepin singles cham- pionships in the 16-game rolloff, automatically qual- ifying for the Western Canada southern zone rolloffi this weekend at Capri Bowl In regular league play, Tik Kifakimi earned the men's bowler-oi-the- week award with a big night in JCCA Tak has turned in a number of steady efforts this season but he hit the high spots with 283-293-351 to reach the magic 900 level with 27 pins to spare Minn took the women's bowler-of-the-week laurels with 268-283-253 for an 804 triple in Riga's, well over her 214 average Incidentally, in winning his second straight city men's singles crown, Gary Tunbridge re- tained possession of the Stan McDonald Memorial Trophy, donated last year in honor of one of Leth- bridge's top trundlers. All this week entries are being accepted for the second annual National Classified Championships the tournament is unique in that bowlers participate in their own average bracket only The final at Capri is set for Feb. 20 with the winners in all aver- age classifications advancing to the south zone final in Medicine Hat March 26 the provincial final is In Red Deer April 16 and the Canadian final in Winni- peg May 19-22. Four new season highs were set this past week in league action, including a 240 by Eva Dtfmurti in B and E Hardware, BM Salmon's big 388 single in Green's Shoes, a 338 by George ftUtdwtt in Eagles and Tak Katakaml's 927 tnple In JCCA. There was no letup In the pin-battering hi Gor- die's for the week with Al Smith hitting for 319 and 778, BUI Cook 322 and 821, Sam Girardi 335 and 820, Km King 345 and 907, Jack Smeed 324, Earl Ar- mour 305 and 775, Wimp Nakamura 305, Tom Adams 327, Yutika Urano 314 and 831, Ron Taylor 304, Phil Black 314 and 873, Roy Smeed 313, BUI Braun 315 and 793, Ken Kurtz with an 804 triple and Gary Tun- bridge SOL Tops in Green's were Keit Laraon 352 and 813, George Mabin 319, Darrell Lagler 306 and Tom Hack- man 305 Andy Krajewski with 304 and George Matchett with 338 and 775 paced Eagles while Duane Spitzer's 784 was high in Henry Homes Leaders in JCCA were Tak Katakami with his 351 and 927, Nobby Tajlrl 329 and Its Tanaka 334 In Civil Service Blair Hurt rolled 314, Bev Swaren 311, Dick Tuk 363 and 799 and Phil Black 300 with Duane Spitzer with 303 and a 785 triple by Randy Sillito high in Young Adults. Ann Rtod was the week's star in Senior Citizens With 301 while in Riga's Kae Mann with her 283 and 804 led the way along with 299 and 770 by Lorraine Persley Eva Deimuth's 340 paced B and E with Dot Anderson rolling 772 Hertha Matsen led Jun- iors with 301 while in Speedys Marg Malcomson was good for 298 and 741 and Jean Christie 298 and 795 Chris Burwash topped Wednesday Morning with 285 while in Martinlzing Mata Gothlnmon cUcked for 303 and 750, Alice Gier 322 and 771 and steady Jean Passey 310 and 864 In Green's the leaders were Betty Paterfon 326 and 793, Linda Malcomson 301 and Bea Salmon 388 and 848 Chris Schulz was high in NuMode with 303 while in Sundqulst Pat Tunttall's 338 and 734, Jean Passey's 310 and 739 and Rose Nunweiler's 294 and 747 led, Jean also pacing Henry Homes with a 795 triple Barb Urano with 300 and a 773 triple by Masa Goshinmon led JCCA while highs in Doug's were VI Prlct 315 and 818 and Flo Nyquist 311 Eleanor Dorigatti's 773 topped ACT, Kay Bathgate's 290 led Civil Service and Gail Hedberg's 296 topped Young Adults. Bowling scores CAPKI BOWL. IOYI (Y.I.C.) "A" DIVISION Bill Todd 235, Parry McDonald Brian Evinofl 113, Hirvll Peeia 217, Gordon Basiling 901, Rod IP6. "I" nivinoH Edwin Burwiin 211, RiiMy Pilkul- tl 1H. Mlchnl Tolltr 201, Oary An- derson 17f, Bill Taylor Darin Cnakl 147, Rulltl DtrKMn 140. IANTAM OIRLf Jennifer W, Debbli ion 179; larbara Tom Cindy Mil- ler m, Pit Hamilton 1U, Dabblt Sia- bo 113, Ptm Shlgehlro Valeria McDonald 173, Sandra Hamlllon 114, Kalhy Smyke 163. JCCA LIAAUI Mil Snloihlrt, XJ Kyoto Shlgehlro Nobby THIre AM Olhlro !M last I Tak kiml 111 in Tiniki 1M ttwhln j Mi luml MKM-UITH 2M l NH Timiyaw as, ttwhlnmon m fat PM HarrHon no Kirim sW rttlriir, JM UMi Miinmon at tH Siimon m Ronnnt cvntr in, WJitaicrBll Jfl Kin IMI 351 Otorg, AUbln ail, Dar- ,tiBler 3M Tom HM" 305 Jack Smed llm Ther'sno Time Like Now To Buy A Snow Mowtr DURING OUR WAREHOUSE CLEARANCE SALEI I H p- timJiF Only t H.P. Mgul.r Only International Harvester Sales ft Service 304 Stafford Drlvi Phoni 3J7-JIIJ TOKYO (AP) Avar Brun- president of the Interna- bonal Olympic Committee, said today the Olympic movement "Is an ideal spirit to combat commercWiem and but he shed no light on which TOM BEWS Tom Bews is added to dinner The Lethbridge Kinsmen Club aowuDced that Tom Bews would attend the 19ih annual Sportsman's Dinner, making the guest fist at eight. Bern ta the ien All-Around Champion cowboy as well as the 1171 Saddle Branc Champi- on and Steer Wrestling Cham- pion. He earned better than on the rodeo circuit in 1971 after only seven years in tbe Canadian Rodeo Cow- boyi' Association. Since join- ing On Association In 1964 he has never finished out of top Dve m the Ail-Around He is now 27. Home (or Bews is Pektoko, Alberta population 5; him- self, his wife and their three ions. His combined general (tore and gas station together with bii house, bam mod rodeo arena complete the town limits. Ha finished third four years in a row in the saddle bronc riding until last year when be placed first, 15 times, giving him tbt U71 Saddle Bronc Crown. So far In 1972 be has won the steer wrestling event at tbe first rodeo of the season and also won the first go-round in the bronc riding at the Regina Agribition. Tom Bews is the eighth head table guest to be announced following Master of Ceremonies Norinie Kwong, Schenley Award winners Don Jonas and Wayne Harris, N.F.L. of the year John BrxxHdngton, former middleweight champion Joey Giardello and featured speaker Bob Decker. Tickets for the 19th Annual Sportsman's Dinner are avail- able at Boyers Cigar Store, Marcel's Smoke Shop, Williams Travel Agency, any member, of the Kinsmen Club or by Writing Box 1074, Lettibridge. Darts MEN'S CITY DART STANDINGS G. Lazaruk, Onotrychuck, McKenlle, A.N.A.F. James, Miners P. Lazaruk, Miners Myers.Mlners....... 54 Frill. Legion...... 3 Wyroslok, Mlnm..... 51 Young, Legion.......... 50 Kowal, A.N.A.F........ 4j Rusllng, A.N.A.F........ 40 Podedworny, Miners 34 Final games Wed., Jin. 26. A .A.F. Club, fi p.m. skiers might be kept out of next Olympics on grounds of ouiiftmercifiUsm. "We are living in a materi- anstic Brundage told some 100 newsmen at a Japan Press Club luncheon. Asked specifically about some skiers, including top Austrian competitors, Brundage said, "I will reserve my comment until alter the eligibility committee meeting. I still don't know which athlete is competUing In what event." The eligibility committee meets Wednesday In Tokyo. Tbe 84-year-old American added, "The IOC has a handi- cap to a certain extent in check- ing on the eligibility of each athlete because there are athletes. "We have to depend on the National Olympic Committee of each country to enforce the Olympic he said. Aside from questions of bar- ring skiers because of past com- mercialism, Brundage added that athletes who bring adver- tisements Into the Winter Olym- pics opening Feb. 3 in Sapporo, northern Japan, will be ineligi- ble. "There are only two different kinds of sports he said. "Tbe one who loves sports as a recreation and the other for financial reasons." There has been some talk of holding a separate world ski championships at Sapporo if tbe dispute betmen Brundage and the International Sid Federation over skiers' eligibility cannot be straightened out. Tbe Japanese organizers in- sist, however, they are prepar- ing for Olympic separate ski championships. Brundage said the Games will be held as scheduled but be em- phasized that the IOC should see that the Olympic code on amtteurism is not violated. Howe dons blades again DETROIT (AP) Gordie Howe, a National Hockey League superstar for 25 years, came out of retirement for the March of Dimes char- ity hockey game at Olymeia Stadium Monday night and fans turned out to show their appreciation. Howe, campaign chairman for tbe March of Dimes, played against tils former team-mates and collected a goal, and five assists to pace the Junior Ontario Hockey As- sociation A Wings to a 13-13 tie with Detroit Red Wings. The newly-appointed vice- president In charge of Red Wings public relations played on a line with his sons, Marty, 16, and Murray, 11. He drew the biggest cheers of the night despite boarding, holding, and tripping to provide a general nuisance to the senior Wings in the tongue-in-cheek affair. Al Smith, who won two games in the nets for the Red Wings last weekend, kept on his goalie skates but played forward and scored four goals and added-one assist. At toe other end of the arena, Junior Wing goalie Steve Mislriewlcz skated the length of the ice in full goalie regalia to beat Red Wing goalie Joe Daley while the NHL Wings stood on the side- lines laughing. Murray kept the pro- ceedings exciting by scoring twice in the last final goal coming in the last second with "the whole Junior Whig team on me ice to earn the tie. LOOKING AT George Archer, left, Deem Martin, centre, and Miller Barter look at the check Barber won by beating Archer on the 2fit playoff Archer settles for hole of the first Dean Martin-Tucson Open Monday. Barber birdied the third Hidden death hole to championship. Weary Barber ends marathon TUCSON, Ariz. (AP) Portly Miller Barber bad just finished a marathon, 21-hole playoff and be was sighing will weariness. "I was just trying to get in- Just trying to the 40- year-old veteran said Monday after outlasting George Archer in pro golf's 'longest playoff in more than 25 years. Barber, who had to shoot a fourth-round 65 Sunday to gain a spot in the playoff, rolled in an 18-foot birdie putt from below the cup on the 83rd hole to take down the title and Hie first prize in the Dean Martin-Tucson open golf tourna- ment. "We were both about to fall Barber said in a brief Interview before catching a plane home to Sherman, Tex., to see his new son. Arclier, a 32-year-old former Masters champion and one of the hottest players now on the tour, picked up for sec- ond place. SECOND FOR ARCHER It was the second extra round in three weeks for the 6-foot-6 Archer, who beat Dave Hill and Tommy Aaron in an 18-hole af- fair for tho Glen Campbell-Los Angeles Open the first tournament on the long FGA schedule. And it was the longest playoff since Lloyd Mangrum went 36 holes to beat Byron Nelson and Vic Ghezii in the 1946 United States Open at Canterbury in Cleveland. That one was set up differently. After they tied at the end of 18, another 18 was scheduled. This time an additional 18 was scheduled, instead of the usual sudden death on Sunday. Then, when they lied with par 72s over the first 18, they went to sudden death. Both paired the first two sud- den-death holes, the 15Hi and 16th, before Baiter nailed down his seventh tour title on the par-three 17th, ironically, a piv- otal hole for Archer. It was on the 17th in Sunday's scheduled final round that Archer made a birdie that gave him a share of the lead at 273, 15-under par on the Tucson Na- tional Golf Club course. A yard layout with lengthy stretches of cactus-studded de- sert between greens, it's the longest course tbe pros play til year. Minor hockey roundup The Lethbridge Minor Hockey Association continuesi Its festivi ties to recognize Minor Hockey Week In Canada by featurini the annual Smockey game to- night. This year, the Smockey game will have a new twist as tbr executive cf the LMHA has joined forces with the Leth bridge News Media to take on the Lethbridge Doctors. In previous years .the LMHA and the Lethbridge News Media faced each other in competition The Lethbridge Doctors have stacked their team for their first showing in the Smockey game tonight. They have imported somp players from various parts ol Canada and the rest of the world. Dr. Pomahac, Dr. Meyers, Dr. Bigelow, Dr. King Brown, Dr. Anderson, Dr. Simpson, Dr. Stilwell, Dr. Penner and Dr. Marshall 'are just a few names released by their manager last night. Three dentists will also take part in the annual event with Dr. Matheson, Dr. Kimberly and Dr. Okamura getting a chance to suffer some pain. Dr. Okamura is a well known hockey star for the Tokyo Cav- ities. Meanwhile, the LMHA and the Lethbridge News Media are heavy underdogs for the big game tonight. Old-timers like Brent "Tubby' Seely and Jim "Violet' Elliot of CJOC have been in re- Basebtdl follows close Harris poll underscores NFL NEW YORK (AP) The Na- tional Football League has wheeled out some heavy artil- lery in the form of a Harris poll lo underscore its exhalted posi- tion on the American scene, pointing to ascendancy over major league baseball as the No. 1 sport in the United States. But the poll also underscores the fact (bat the general public las become Increasingly aware of the vocal criticism of the sport by several former players, and that a significant segment if fans believe the critics are usUficd. At the same time, the general wbllc has been forming its own significant numbers taking a negative attitude to- ward pro football's commercial- ism, the number of Injuries to >lavers and the prevalence of Wd goal kicking. The Harris poll, in which leople representing a cross-scc- ion of the country's population were surveyed, wns sponsored by tbe NFL and released at toe time of the Super Bowl. It ac- tually was conducted between Dec. 27 and Dec. 31, the peak point of the football season when baseball is pushed far into the Background. Even commissioner Pete Roz. elle, appearing at a news con- ference at the Super Bowl site, acknowledged that timing might be a factor in the results show- ing that football is followed by more people 18 years of age than any other sport in Amer- ica. According to the Harris poll, the top five arc: 1. Football, followed by 51 per cent. I. Baseball, 60 per cent. 3. Basketball, 37 per cent. 4. Boxing, 23 per cent. 5. Bowling, 23 per cent. Hockey ranked sixlh behind bowling. When the snme people were to name Iheir fnvorilc sport, football had nn even wider margin. In response to tbtt qiMUon, a per cent fa- vored football and 21 per cent baseball. Basketball was a dis- tant third at nine per cent. Hockey was much further down the list, tied with skiing at three per cent. Oddly, however, baseball's World Series was named as the fans' No, 1 championship event. Asked which championship event they would most like to attend the fans' i five were: 1. World Scries, 23 per cent 2. Super Bowl, 20 per cent. 3. Kentucky Derby, 10 per cent. 4. Indianapolis 500, 10 per cent. 5. College bowl game, eight per cent. Criticism of pro football by such former plnyers as Dave Meggyscy and Bcrnio Parris has conic to Ibc nttcnlion of a substantial 47 per cent of the fans Interviewed, largely through newspapers nnd televi- sion. Of those owaro ot the criti- cism, 30 per cent agree with tbe criticism; 38 per cent disagree with the criticism-, and 32 per cent are not sure. When it comes to the com- mercial aspects of the sport, 64 per cent agreed with the state- ment "pro football has become more of a business for money than a sport." Southern rinks off to Red Deer Two southern Alberta rinks earned the right to advance to the AlbcrU Fireman's curling final In Red Deer Feb. 2223 over the weekend. Will Trodel of Warner won tho B section of the 16-rink playdown held at tho Loth, bridge Curling Club while Doug Ferguson of Lelhbridge was the runner up in B. Both Trodel and Ferguson will travel lo Itcd Deer along wilh A section winner Don Nelson and runner up George Alexan- der, botb at Calgary. tirement for a good number of years now, but have consent- ed to help spark the underdogs The Lethbridge Herald will bolster the line-up with it least four would-be hockey play, ers in Patrick "Dull skates" Sullivan, Bick "Daisy" Swi- hart, Ed "Camera-Lens" Find- lay and Lloyd "Blind eyed" Yamagishi. Game time Is set to go at at the Henderson Lake Icr Centre. Meanwhile Bantam "A" ac- tion last night, the Canadiens came up with four unanswered goals in the second period and two more in the third to drop the Maple Leafs 6-3. Doug Kitaguchi tallied twice for Uie Canadiens while Warrick Mells, Jake Stienbrenner, Tom Black and Tom MihaUi added singles. Danny Riedelhuver, Terry Moloz and Kelly Lorenz replied for the Leafs. In another Bantam "A" en- counter, the Jets and the Ma- roons fought to a 3-3 tie after three periods of play. Conrad Suyker scored two goals to lead the Maroons while Tonl Meli added a single. D. Stevens tallied twice for the Jets and P. Bryne replied with a singleton. The Ti Cats got outstanding goaltending from Harry Smith as they belted the Stampeders 5-2 in Midget League action. Barry Onliean and Mike Burla each scored twice for the winners while Jim Orich added a single. Don Miller and Corry Braak replied for the Stamps. In another Midget game the Comets blanked the Royals 4-0 as Larry Peto, Lawrence Gar- diner, Clarence Sirovyak and Lee Van Buskkk accounted for the goals. Minor week schedule TODAY Bantam A garm al Ice Ctn- i p.m. Canadlant VB Pee King J p.m. Black Hawks Red wings. Mldgel at Adcmi Ice CenTri B p.m. Eiklmot vi Stampederaj Cornell vi Tl-Cals. Smockey game Lelhbrldge Minor executive and Leinunge News Media vs Lelhbrldgi Dectcra, Hlndarson M Cenlre WEDNESDAY Pat wea gamn at civic Cm (re t p.m. Bluei vs Bisons; 7 p.m. Whlpf vs Falcons. Smockey game Executive vs Hockey Hounns p.m Lath- wldge NUdstt Elks vs utmrMgt Warrlori, exhibition, 9 p.m. THURSDAY Bantam A games at Adams Ice On- Ira fi p.m. Black Hawks vs Ma- roonl; 7 p.m. Maple Leafs vi Pee King Repi; 8 p.m. Jets vi Red Wln King Re La bor Cub Bats vs Eiklmo gels, exhibition. lnM) Mid- Pee We. eamn at Clvle Centra p.m. Tolems vs Bean; 7 p.m. Vik- ings vs Penguins; t p.m. Flyers vi Tigers, t p.m Llltle Spud Lesge garni. Lelhbrldgt Colls n Bow Island. SATUtBAY Bantam B garnet at Adams lea Ctn- lre_- Ramblers w Nugoeni Cougars Wee King Kings va Mustangs; 10: tnr vs Blanni a.m. Ing Reps vs Eagles; a.m. Midget game Labor club Baa vs Royals. Pea Wee games Civic Centra 4 p.m. WhlpB vs Blues; p.m. Fal- cons vs Bisons; Cenueks n it. bres. Exhibition game at Adams Ice Cen- tre Lelhbrldge Midget Colls vi Tatar Mldgels p.m. Exhibition games at Henderson let Centre p.m. Lelhbrldge A.C.T. Bantam Reps vs Cranbrook; Lttn- brldge Minor Hockey Blngoj S p.m. Southern Alberta game Lelhbrldgn Warriors vs. cine Hat Wheelors. Exhbltlon at Hentfenen Laka lei Cenlre 11 a.m. Lelhbrldge A.C.T. Bantam Reps vs Cranbrook. Healing Shrinks Piles, Checks Itch Exclusive healing substance proven to shrink hemorrhoids...and repair damaged tissue. A renowned research institute has found a unique healing sub- stance with the ability to shrink hemorrhoids painlessly. It re- lieves itching and discomfort in minutes ind speeds up hulinf of the injured, inflamed tissues, One hemorrhokkl UK his- tory after another reported "very striking improvement." F.iin was promptly and gently relieved actual reduction or And most Improvement wns maintained In cases where clinical observations were continued over n period of many months. Furthermore, these tests and observations were made on patients with t wide variety of condi- tions. All this wu icromnmml with a healing substance (Bio- Dyne) which quickly helps heal injured cells find stimulates growth of newtissue. Bio-Dyne is offered in ointment and cupposi- tory form called Preparation H. In addition to actually shrink- ing hemorrhoids. Preparation H lubricates and makes elimina- tion less painful. It helps prevent infection which is a slated cause of hemorrhoids. Just ask your druggist for Prcparniion H Suppositories or Preparation H Ointment (with n special Satisfaction or your money refunded. Preparations ;