Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 27

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 48

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 2, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Phils choose Ozark PHILADELPHIA (AP) Danny Ozark, a player, minor league manager and coach in Los Angeles Dodgers' baseball organization since 1942, was named manager of the National League Philadelphia Phillies Wednesday. The 48-year-old Ozark was the surprise choice of Phillies general manager Paul Owens. The name of Ozark, third-base coach of the Dodgers, never was mentioned among the dozen or more candidates con- sidered for the job. Ozark succeeds Owens as the field manager. Owens took over the manager's job last July when he fired Frank Lucchesi. He said then he would lead the club only until the end of the season. In Arlington, Tex. meanwhile Dorrel (Whitey) Herzog. direc- tor of New .York Mets' baseball farm system, was named man- ager of Texas Rangers the American League today. Herzog, 42, who succeeded Ted Williams after four years as Ranger manager, spent six years with the Mets under his former capacity. November 1, 197Z THI IITHMIDOI Sports menu TONIGHT Lethbridge Minor Football League final. Lions vs Eskimos. Henderson Ball Park 7 p.m. City Recreation League. Pur- ity Bottling vs Community Col- lege. Henderson Ice Centre 8 p.m. FRIDAY Foothills Football Conference final. Coaldale Spartans vs Vul- can Cougars. Henderson Ball Park 8 p.m. Tri-University Classic. First game U of A Golden Bears vs U of S Huskies 7 p.m. Second game U of L Pronghorns vs U of C Dinosaurs 9 p.m. Both games held at the U of L gym- nasium. Canadiens lone unbeaten NHL club Buffalo bubble bursts, Flames singe Wings SATURDAY Alberta Junior Hockey League. Lethbridge Sugar Kings vs Red Deer Rustlers. Henderson Ice Centre Tri University Classic. Los- ers of Friday meet at 7 p.m. Winners of Friday meet at 8 p.m. Both games at the U of L gymnasium. SUNDAY Alberta Junior Hockey League. Lethbridge Sugar Kings vs Drumheller Falcons. Henderson Ice Centre 7 p.m. SHARING A THOUGHT Newly hired Philadelphia Phillies manager Danny Qzark, left, shares a thought with Phillies general manager Paul Owens ot a ncwi con- ference in Philadelphia Wednesday. Ozark, who has coached for the Los Angeles Dodgers, signed a two-year contract with ths Philadelphia club. (AP Wlrephoto) Steve Carlton easy victor NEW YORK (AP) To the surprise of absolutely no one, Philadelphia's Steve- Carlton has won the Cy Young Award as the best pitcher in the Na- tional League. Carlton was (he unanimous choice of the 24-man committee of baseball from each National League the honor after turning in a re- markable 27-10 record for the last-place Phillies. The lean left-hander, who ac- counted for 46 pe.- cent of Philadelphia's 59 victories last season, is only the sixth unani- SKI WEEKS AT LAKE LOUISE The Big Friendly Giant of Canadian Skiing Special Ski Week Packages start at per person and include accommodation and lilt tickels. Lake Louise offers you: Over 35 miles of well groomed trails for every skiing capability qentle lor the beginner, challenging for the expert. One gondola litt. three chair lills, two poma lifts and one T-bar. Accommodation for 400 skiers. for reservations or more Inlormalton write LAKE LOUISE SKI AREA. LAKE LOUISE, ALBERTA named the American winner Tuesday. Carlton's 27 victories topped iie majors and tied the Na- iOnal League record for a left- ander set by Hall of Famer andy Koufax. Koufax in 1963, 965 and 1966, and Bob Gibson nd Denny McLain, both in 068, were the only previous unanimous Cy Young winners. Whenever Carlton pitched, he lied Philadelphia's Veterans itadium, providing the lone iright spot in an otherwise ileak season for the Phillies. ironically, they almost didn't have him. It was a contract squabble >etween Carllon and St. Louis iwner Gussie Busch that caused the Cardinals to trade he lefty to Philadelphia for litcher Rick Wise during spring raining. VIDIBONA DEtUXE CHAMPION GOtD STAR HAND CRAFTED IN AUSTRIA Prices Range From Figure Skate Blades By MK RINK MASTER 9.95 rnl. SINGH STAR PROFESSIONAL BERT AND MAC'S CYCLE 913 -3rd AVE. S. PH. 327-3221 Closed Monday Open Thursday ant) Frlttny Till 9 p.m. "SERVING S. AlBERTA FOR OVER 35 YEARS" urns selection in the 10-year istory of the balloting and the rst Phillie ever to win the ward. He also is the first man i win the award while pitching ir a last-place team. Carlton polled 120 points for is ballot points for ach first place vote. Runnerup as Pittsburgh's Steve Blass, ho had 35 points. Ferguson enkins of Chicago Cubs, last ear's Cy Young winner, was By THE CANADIAN PRESS Observers of the National Hockey League who wondered when the Buffalo bubble would burst got their answer Wednes- day. The Sabres from Buffalo, starting their third season in the NHL, were off to an unex- pectedly fast start for an ex- pansion team, holding with Montreal Canadiens the dis- tinction of being the only unde- feated teams in the NHL. But Wednesday night Toronto Maple Leafs found their shoot- ing range and put an end to the Sabres' unbeaten streak, de- feating them 7-1, the Sabres first loss in 11 games. Their loss leaves the Cana- diens as the only undefeated team in the NHL. The Cana- dlens' went into Pittsburgh and handed the Penguins a 7-1 drubbing, the worst defeat ever suffered at home by the Pen- guins. Meanwhile, Detroit Red Wings, who started the season with six successive victories, suffered their fourth straight loss as they were beaten 4-2 in Detroit by Atlanta Flames, one of the new entries in the NHL this season. In other games Wednesday night, New York Rangers scored three goals in three min- utes and four seconds in the second period to beat Chicago Black Hawks 3-2, St. Louis Blues and MirmeEota played to a 3-3 tie and New York Island- ers downed California Golden Seals 6-2. In games tonight, the Cana diens play in Atlanta, Boston Bruins visit the Kings in Los Angeles and the Penguins play the Flyers in Philadelphia. HOT LINE STOPPED The Sabres' success has been due mainly to the scoring of the line of Gilbert Perreault, Rich ard Martin and Rene Robert ant the hot goaltending of Roge Crozier and Dave Dryden. The young Buffalo line ha. been responsible for 25 of the 3 goals the Sabres have scored s far, with Martin the leader wit 13. And their goalies, with Cro- zier playing most of the games have given up only 25 goals in 11 games. But Wednesday night th Leafs held Martin and Rober scoreless although Perreau skated around Leaf defencema Joe Lundrigan of Corner Brook Nfld. to score Buffalo's onl Stan Fischler's lird with 23 points. Cleveland's Gaylord Perry The goal tied the score 1-1 i the first period and it cam after Perreault won a faceof gathered in the puck, circle around Lundrigan and beat Tr ronto goalie Ron Low. The Leafs had scored earlie when Errol Thompson, took pass from Pierre Jarry an beat Crozier for his second goa of tJie season. It was the first i two goals for Thompson, a n; live of Summerside, P.E. playing his first full season the NHL. Dave Keon also had tw goals for the Leafs who score three second-period goals less than five minutes. Jacques Lemaire and Marc ardif each scored two goals the Canadiens against the enguins, and goalie Ken Dry- en stopped 31 shots to thwart nearly every threat the Pen- guins were able to make. Lowell MacDonald of New Glasgow, N.S. scored for Pitts- burgh in the second period on a power play. Inside Hockey The Red Wings, were stopped superb goaltending by At- anta's Dan Bouchard. The Wings, down 3-1 at the art of the third period, got a ial from Mickey Redmond at seconds of the third peripd- nd made repeated scoring treats after that, but Bou- hard withstood the pressure. Lew Morrison and Randy anery, who once played for etroit, scored for Atlanta, and ohn Stewart scored into an DILL Goldsworthy, who announced in Vancouver last Sept- ember that he was ashamed he was a Canadian is now ashamed he said it. You remember Goldsworthy's deathless statement after Team Canada had been booed off the ice in Vancouver; the night the Russian National Team won its second match from he NHL (sic) All-Stars. Well, the 28 year old Minnesota North Stars right wing has had several weeks to reflect on his bitter blast. And during a recent interview in Madison Square Garden, Goldsworthy, a Kitchener native, sounded as penitent as a little kid caught with his hand in the cookie jar. said Goldsworthy who achieved eminence as the North Stars leading scorer last season, "I'm not ashamed to be a Canadian. What I meant at the time was that I was ashamed only for THAT moment in Vancouver; and I was only angry a't those fans in the rink who booed us; nobody else." Goldsworthy had just finished playing against the New York Rangers, whose captain Vic Hadfield had quit Team Canada in the midst of the Soviet series. So far, Hadfield has been roundly booed in every city he's visited but Goldsworthy said he sympathized with the Ranger. "I can't blame Vic for quitting the he explained. "After all, here was a guy who was used to playing in every single game in the NHL and be winds up being benched. It's hard for a guy to just sit on the bench and do nothing." Goldsworthy, Ike so many other members of Team Can- ada, insisted that the Russians and Swedes are quite a bit nastier on ice than many North Americans believe. He said he was sorry that "policeman" Wayne Cashman of the Boston Bruins got a bad press for his rough-house play against the Europeans. "Cashman was only doing his said GoldsworUiy. "Our style isn't the same as theirs The fact is we've been brought up to play that way ever since we were kids." Goldsworthy allowed that the European junket was a "once-in-a-lifetime" experience. But, now that dust has cleared, would he want to do it again? "I'm not so sure he concluded; but you knew the answer was NO! Supposedly the highest priced athlete in the world, Derek Sanderson made his appearance in Madison Square Garden with the Philadelphia Blazers recently and stunk out the joint as the New York Raiders whipped Captain Derek's club, 5-0. "I think I'd better give some of the money said Sanderson. One problem, he explained, was the crowd which was smaller than the ones he faced as a Bruin. "I used to be sky- high when I came to New he said, "but it just didn't happen this time." The Bruins said virtually the same thing after their dull, drab and lifeless performance at Nassau Coliseum, beating the New York Islanders, 7-4. "Beating the said Bruins coach Tom John- son, "means nothing." Johnson may not have long to worry about his dub. Wort out of Boston has it that "bowtie" Tom is slated to be bounced before season's end and be replaced by guess who? Harry Sinden. The defections of Sanderson, Gerry Cheevers and Johnnj McKenzie to the World Hockey Association have hurt the Bruins spirit as much as their quality. Besides, goalie Ed Johnston is fat and slow. Perhaps it was symbolic that when they left the Nassau ice one night in October, Phil Esposito and friends were liberally doused with containers of beer by the disgusted fans. Will ivork with NHLPA empty net In the final second! of the game. The victory was Atlanta's fifth of the season, all away from home. The schedule for the expansion team put it aa the road for 10 of its first II NHL games. The Rangers' victory over the Black Hawks ran their un- beaten streak to seven and moved them into third place in the East with 15 points, one behind Buffalo and five behind Montreal. Summaries INNESOTA 3, ST. LOUIS t First period 1. St. Louis, St. Mar- ille 4 (Sabourin, Plager) 2. Innesota, Parlse 5 (Goldsworthy, 'ovln) arise Second period 3. St. Louis, Mur- hy 3 {B. Plager) 4. Minnesota, rouin 1 (Goldsworthy, Nanne) enaliies Barclay Plager Sa- aurin O'Brien Third period 5. Minnesota, Golds- orthy 5 (Drculnj 6. St. Louis, O'Shea 2 (Evans, Plager) enaltics Hone. hots on goal by t. LOUIS ..H U.. riinnesola ............10. .10. !Y RANGERS 3, CHICAGO 2 First period 1. Chicago, MakI 3 Mlkita) Penalties Magnuson rvlne majors Jarrett Stem- owskl Second period 2. NY Rangers, Mlbert 8 (Hadfield Park) JY Rangers, Selling 5 (Irving, Stem- owski) A. NY Rangers, Had- eld 6 (Ratelle, Gilbert) Penal- les Irvine Rolfe Third period 5. Chicago, Hull Martin, Pappin) Penalties ihols on goal by New York Chicago .............17.. 7 ATLANTA I, DETROIT 3 First Period L Atlanta, Manery tGratton, Hickle) 2. Atlanta Morrison 2 (Plager Comeau) Penalties _ stackhouse Collins 5.42, Qulnn Second Period 3. Detroit, DIonnc (Charron, Redmond) 4. Allan- a, Morrison 3 (Comeau, McCrefiry] Penalties Price Mac Millan Third Period 5. Detroit, Redmond (Karlander, T. Bergman) 6 Atlanta, Stewart 2 (Leiter) Pen ilttes Quinn, Karlander Shots on goal byi Atlanta 3 7 trolt............. 10 U MONTREAL 7 PITTSBURGH 1 First Period 1. Montreal, savai (Houle> 2. Montreal, Lemaire (Lapoinle, Cournoyer) 3 Montreal, P- Mahovlich 3 (Laros 'oberts) Penalties Mahovlich :32, Hexlell 'major, minor Second Period 4. Pittsburgh, Mac- Donald 5 {McDonough, Apps) 5. Montreal, Cournoyer 8 (Tardlf. Le- naire) 6. Montreal, Tardlf 7 Richard Houle) Penalties Wilson Shack F. Mahov- ich, Lyncli Third Period 7. Montreal, 2 (Wilson, Savard) B. Mont- eal, Tardif B (Richard) Pen- Ify Murdoch Shots on goal by: itlsburgti 11 13 11-37 11 10 TORONTO 7, BUFFALO 1 First Period 1. Toronto, Thomp- son 2 fJarry, Ferguson) 2. Buf- Perrault 7, Penalties Pelyk Martin Glennis Robert Second Period 3. Toronto, Fergu- in 1 (Grennie) 4. Toronto, Keon 4 Henderson) 5. Toronto, Jarry 3 (Ferguson, Keen) Penalties Pelyk Sittler, Wyrozub Robitaille Hen- derson Third Period 6. Toronto, Thomp- m 3 (Jarry Keon) 7. Toronto, Keon 5 (Glennie) 8. Toronto, Monahsn 1, Penalties Methin Luce Norton McKen- ny Shots on goal byt .uEfalo TO 14 Toronto 12 NY ISLANDERS CALIFORNIA First NY Islanders, Gag- non 3 (Hudson, J, California, Patrick 1, 3. NY landers, Mair 2 Penalties Marshall Mair MlkketSOfl second Islanders, Black- burn 1 (Lefley, Pen- alties Redmond Lsvendef Third Islanders, WesHall i (Mair) 1-09. 6. Islanders, Gagrwn 4 (Hudssn, Mair) 7. California, Pit- trick 2 (Bcidirev, McKechnie) L Islanders, Gagnon 5 Harris Pin- alt Cal Mfllr R Mikkelson R Shots on goel by New York 11 California 12 NHL appoints committee Outstanding o effort by Fretl Weiss Fred Weiss fired home four goals Wednesday as the Min- ers' Library upended the Com- munity College 5-2 in City Rec- reation Hockey league action. In the other game the Labor Ulub came up with a narrow verdict over the University of Lethbridge. Weiss scored the only two ?oals of the first period for tie Library and then tallied solo markers in the second and third. Gerry Heck added the fifUi Miners' goal. Greg Edeen and Brian Jcs- son neeonnled for the College goals. A total of 15 penalties were called in the game with the Col- lege gclting the; nod on right of thr-m, Al Rowntree, Gone llorll and Don nnichct scored for (lie Labor Club as they won their second straight. AI Fcrchuk and Mike liornbergor scored singles for Iho University. Labor Club were guilty of eight of 11 minor penalties call- ed. Purity Homing meets Com- MIAMI BEACH (AP) The National Hockey League's board of governors appointed a five-man committee Wednesday to work with the NHL Players' Association on future inter- national competition. "Our first step in pursuing future international competition will be to review the entire matter with our players associ- ation and its said. NHL president Clarence Campbell at the conclusion of a three-day meeting. Once we and have determined the players whether a munlly College l it Henderson. eight continued program of inter- national competition is desir- able, we would expect to open negotiations with teams and leagues from other countries, including of course. Russia and said Camp- bell. Don Ruck, NHL vice-presi- dent, said no chic was set for Ihe meeting with the players, but it would be sought "as rap- idly as possible." Ruck said (he board of gover- nors discussed Ihc possibility of individual NHL learns rather than an all-star team playing internationally and also sched- uling any competition away from the opening of NHL train- ing camps, but said no cV-ci- sions were reached pending the discussions with Iho players. "In considering future inter- national compelilion, we wish from the outset to clearly es- tablish several binding prin- I said Campbell. First, any future inter- national hockey competition in- volving NHL players will be de- termined and controlled by the NHL and the NHL Players' As- sociation. "Second, the NHL team own- ers and our players alone will determine the terms and condi- :ions of such competition with other teams and leagues from countries throughout the said Campbell. Named to the NHL owners committee were Walter Bush Jr. of Minnesota North Stars, Bruce A. Norris of Detroit Red Wings, Robert M. Sedgewick of Toronto Maple Leafs, Edward M. Snider of Philadelphia Fly- anrt William W. Wirtz of Chicago Black Hawks. Campbell will serve as chair- man of the committee. The first international hockey series involving the NHL was held in September with four games in Canada and four in Moscow. Team Canada, com- posed of NHL players, won four games, lost three and tied one. "That (Team Canadal was under the auspices of Hockey Canada and we had virtually nothing to do with said Ruck. "Our position is very simple inasmuch 83 the NHL and the NHL players would have to supply the said Ruck. The owners and the players are the ones who should solely decide what it is they want to do." RESERVE EARLY! Kmqs Domain !Lake Louise CLOSEST TO CANADA S FINEST SKI SLOPES Ph.D. A Philosophy of Dress THE COUNTRY SUlTs Fine cut, beautiful fit, superb detailing in rugged worsted with large windowpone- check, envelope flaps and patch pockets. Versatile Stitabtes styling allows the jacket to team up with contrasting odd-trousers for Cii an entirely different look. I WW ALBERT'S MEN'S APPAREL 321 Sth ST. S. PHONE 327-2620 (OPEN THURSDAY AND FRIDAY Till 9 P.M.) ;