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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 4, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta McCarthy, Duncan Finished For Remainder Of Year Etcheverry Suspends Two For ANDY CAPP TINT THE GREY HAIR BLACK, ENA.MAKETHE BLA1K HAIR BLONDE, THEN PLJT.A STREAK THROUGH THE A BLOKE V UNDERSTAND 'BAY f'E STILL WCULbN'T BELIEVE IT.' MlbbLE SO IT'LL LOOK NATURAL Vietch Considered For Job? Lions Create Position VANCOUVER (CP) Britis Lions Tuesday an inunccd creation or Hit positio executive general manager vho would have complete an Jiority over the Western Foot ,iall Conference club's opera lions. Lions president Ian Barclay said the establishment of th post, to be filled by late Decem her on the recommendation of committee lo the board of direc- tors, reflects in no way or present personnel or Ihe club': record this season. "Let me emphasize tha Denny Veitch is slill the genera manager and Jackie Parker t still the head Bartlaj told a news conference. "It represents a significanl Burla Boots In A Brace Two Junior High School soc- cer games were played yester- day and neither of the winners had any problems deposing their opposition. In the two games played CCHS blasted Wilson 6-1 while Paterson dumped St. Basil's 3-1. Mike Burla booted home .two goals pacing the CCHS too their easy victory. Other goal scorers were Peter Duckett, Greg Kveder, John Graham and Dave Peake who all registered singletons. Reno Trentini managed the lone Wilson tally. Rick MacLean notched two markers for Paterson in their 3-1 victory over St. Basil's while Ron Gretzinger aided -tlie cause with one. Ron DeCoste averted the shutout with his teams only goal. Boys' and Girls' SKATE EXCHANGE PROFESSIONAL SKATE SHARPENING PER PAIR 500 SKATE GUARDS Smoll, Medium cine] Large. Check rites for Ihe best leam Southern Alberla. BERT MACS 913 3rd Ave. S. Phono 327-3221 Open Thurs. Fri. Till 9 p.m. Serving South Alberla for over 30 years." from our present organi zation. It doesn't work with div itled responsibility where th duties of the general manage antl the coach overlap and comes1 back to a lay board fo the decision." Barclay stressed that the club was not giving arryone a blanl B.C. Club Up For Sale? VANCOUVER (CP) Van couver businessman Clayton D (Slim) Delbridge confirmet Tuesday night he might want to buy the British Columbia Lions if the current owners show an interest in selling the club. Commenting on published re- ports that he and city industrial- ist Frank MeMalion might con sider buying the Western Foot- ball Conference club, Delbridge said he "could be interested." "If the members wanted to sell it, we could provide better management. But we're not looking to buy if the members want to keep it." Delbridge is a former presV dent of the club. McMahon is on the board of directors of the National Hockey League Van- couver Canucks. McMahon indicated little in- terest in the proposition T day night and said: "I'd like to help the football team, but own- ership is a little out of my realm right now." There are about mem- )ers in the non-profit B.C. Lions Football Club, formed in 1951. Bowling Highs APRI BOWL JUNIOR'S SHOP Barbara 297; Jean Passcv i Berlha OrrrGluslk 269; Belly obbs 25y; Mary Lnrarlck 2J4; Mara colrletl Marge Hughes 27fl; :athy L.udwlg 226; Jean Conina 225; larga Malcomson 224. HOOF AND HORN Ken David 262; Jim Thomson Chas. rjrownNold 2J7; Eunice Davlc i 226; Ed Prince 243; Louis Dejagei 217; Carolyn Passey 271; Jean Pas. sey 246 Mary Thomson 226, Herman Huesken 217. GORDIE'S Henry Williams 346 Larry DuMonlier 328; Ken Malcomson 316 Bill Gorzilia 311; Norm Tolley 302 Jack Jones 287 Kci Larson 287; Al Pearson 2B5 Tak KalaKami 277 Gary Tunbridge 276. FRESL'S AND SPEEDY'S Jran Koikoski 274 Karren McFadycn 251; Dorothy -Coolidge 267; Belly Taylor 261; Darlcne Csakl 2 Flo Rolllngson 255 Mnrg Sm 271; Helen Cavers 237; Mary unofry- chuk 230; Bculah Fabbl 220. SENIOR CITIZENS Jim Freel 303 Bill Jensen 293 Evan Evans 278; C. Van Wyk ?61; Scolly Mulr 246; Velma Miller 248; Arvid Osecn 226; Arie Koole 226; Emil Collin 211; Bert Madill ?55; Malt Bernhart 256; Ben Evenson 249. MEPP'S INDUSTRIES Tom Adams 320; Eleanor Fenlon 243; Wllma Valer 246; Verda Hamilton 232; Louis Zezulka 25S; Anne Ogston 241; Pnl TuimUill 246; Mary Wlsnnovski 2J7; Abe Plett 249; Dob Omotanl 276; Sherry Clark 293; Ray Atctijier 25s; suzan McDonald 263. PRE.BUILT SOCIAL Mllon Rombough 224; Isabel Orslen 223; Bill Pcldbusch 241; Larry Du- Monller US: Brad Elder 267 Geno Teruyti 219; Charlie Beech 241; Low 215; Richard Garrell 233. ST. MICHAEL'S Fran Deresnak 208; Bonnie Slurm 222; Roy Penninglon 217; Mary Klrkby 243; Percy Smith 223; Belly Toml- vama 233; Andy ICoopmans 750; Olive Gilcnrisl 276; Bill Moullon 200; Fred Zlmser 204J Bill Kolysher 106. cheque to operate the Lions ant said the hiring of an executiv general manager does not nee essarily mean the board mil no select the head coach. Peter Birks, chairman of th< selection committee for the new job, said Veitch, general mana ger for the last four years, wil be the first person the group will ask to apply. When Veilch was asked if he will apply for the post, he re- plied: "I have the job. They'l have to lake it away from me I'm not quitting." LEADING CANDIDATE Veitch is tlie leading candi dato for his own job, but Bar clay said both he and Parker could remain with the club under the new executive genera manager. "I recommended this changi years said Veitch. Veitch also dispelled minors of friction between himself ana Parker in the operation of tin club. "There is no feud between he said. "I recommenc certain things for the football club because that's my job. "For the purposes of history I don't want to be rerr.emberec as the man who fired Dave Skrien and Jim Champion. "I had nothing to do with the hiring and firing of Skrien and Champion. Skrien was hired twi years before I became general manager." Barclay would not clearly de- fine the responsibilities of the executive general manager, hul it is believed he would run the business office, establish the routine for recruiting and have tho final word on the selection of players. The position will he similar to that of Bud Poile, vice-president and general manager of Van- couver Canucks of the National Hockey League, who alone an- swers to the owners of the team. Tlie Lions, with a dismal C-10 win-loss record this season, fin- shed in the WFC playoffs once in the four years under Veitch and have had three different coaches. Centennials Gain Ground By THE CANADIAN PRESS Calgary Centennials moved lo within four points of Edmon- ton Oil Kings, the Western Canada Hockey League leaders in the western division as they defeated Edmonton .1 1 Tues- day. 11 was (he firsl home-ice defeat for Ihe Oil Kings Ihis season. In other action Tuesday, Sas- katoon Blades managed a 4-3 overtime home-ice victory over Regina Pats when Tom Finder scored at of Ihe ID-minute suddcn-d c a t h overtime pe- riod. The Elarles had cnmc from behind 3-2 lo tie the score with only four seconds remain- ing in regular lime. T In Medicine Hal, (he Tigers J Ollll" Jlllicldci lost on home ice as Cur- rent Broncos picked up an 8-2 win, Broncos oulscorcd Tigers 6-1 in the final period after n close-checking game that was tied 1-1 after 20 rr.inulcs and was 2-1 for Broncos after 40 minutes. MONTREAL (CP) Three days before their Eastern Fool- ball Conference semi-final con- test against Toronto Argonauts, Montreal Alouettes face some major player shuffles following tlie suspensions of Dennis Dun- can anrt Bob McCarthy. Running back Duncan, the EFC's leading ground gainer in 19G9, and wide receiver Mc- Carthy were suspended by the club Tuesday for the remainder of season because of what head coach Sam Elchcvcrry called .'conduct dclriinental to the foolball team Team officials refused to com- Stan Vischler's Inside Hockey TPORONTO Maple Leaf Hall of Famer Syl Apps may not hare wanted his son, Syl Apps, Jr.. to be a major-leaguer but the kid is considered one of the best of the. New York Ranger prospects. Ironically, the senior Eyl made a point of never watching HIS SON play peewee or Junior Hockey. Young Syl revealed, "the minute I came home and put my foot in the door my father took me into the living room and lectured me for hours." Normally hockey managers have no special affection for player agent-attorneys but something of a love affair lias de- veloped between Montreal Canadiens' manager Sam Pollock and Boston attorney Bob Woolf. It was Wool! who signed hot young goalie Ray Martyniuk and Chuck Lefley with Pollock. When it was over, agent and manager came away sounding like Damon and Pythias. made the romance even more curious was the fact that Wool! has recommended that Pollock be used as an arbitrator in future salary disputes. "He's as fair as anyone I've was the attorney's explanation, Look for Bruins' goalie Gerry Clieevers lo be Ihe next NHLer to get into book publishing. Cheevers has been taking notes for the past lew years on a prospective with a different twist. He'll write about hockey in a parallel vein with his other favorite sport, horse racing. One of the interesting questions of the 1970-71. season is just how long NHL spectators will put up with price hikes. In New York, for example, tickets have gone up as much as ?1.50 per ducat mill a high listed at So far, Madison Square Garden moguls have been able to get away with congenital price hikes despite one of the worst "new" arenas in North America. But after a season of watching the Buffalo Sabres, Vancou- ver Canucks and other minor league outfits masquerading as big-leaguers it wouldn't be surprising if the customers- turned-suckers finally decided to spend their money where they can get value for at a good movie. It was hardly surprising to those who know the man that Jean Ratelle became a serious holdout with the Rangers this season. A mild-mannered, self-effacing type, Ratelle al- ways had been considered a pushover at contract negotiations. This time, however, he latched on to a big-time New York sports representation firm and battled right down the line with g.m.-coach Emile Francis. The those who know Jean that he's not that crazy about hockey. "In one close friend of the ace centre observed, "he hales everything about the pro game. To ham it's a burden he can do without and he's looking for- ward to the day when quit." Unlike near millionaire Bobby Orr, Ralelle has no suit- able alternate-income. Hockey remains his chief source of money so there's little chance that he'll leave the game until he establishes another salary base, the way Carl Brewer did. Detroit Red Wings' rookie coach Ned Harkness is Ibg man .who decided to experiment with Gordie Howe on defense, and he realizes his plan has built-in problems. "He's still conscious that lie's a said Harkness, "and still Ihinks like one." Harkness offers some interesting logic in explaining why Howe can't miss on the backline. said the coach, "is the greatest athlete of this century." I hope Bobby Orr fans aren't listening. Rougliriders Want Blackout SASKATOON (CP) A Sas atoon television official said uesday it will not be in the cst interests of Saskatchewan oughriders to deny province- ide television coverage of the estem Football Conference fi- al games played in Regina. Blair Nelson, CFQC-TV man- ing director, said unless the am's executive has a change heart the games played in egina will be blacked out roughout Saskatchewan. lie said the club's executive ve asked the CBC lo black t the entire province for the nal series wliich starts Nov. in Regina. Only the second game, which II be played in cither Cal- ry or Edmonton, will be tele- Purchase cast in Saskatchewan. The fhird game necessary, mil be played in Regina Nov. 22. ''We are working of if and are hopeful Ihat Ihe foolball club will change their Nelson said. "In Ihe meantime, I hope Sas- kalchewan fans will let the team exec lit i v e know (heir views on the blackout policy." Saskatchewan finished firs! in Ihe Western Conference and will meet the winner of the sud- den-death senu final between Calgary S'lampeders and Ed- monton Eskimos scheduled Sun- day in Edmonlon. nient on the nalure of Iheir of fences but Ktelicvcrry said 111' two were suspended "for viola lions of certain rules we la; down for team members." The head coach said the viola lions were commillcd off the field. "I'm sure I'm one of Hie eas ier in Ihe fool ball coaching ranks but I do have a few rules and I expec them to be followed. WARNED PREVIOUSLY "Both of these players had been warned and then they wenl out and did it again. Thai's nothing more than contempt for my rules. Yen lake action. The Montreal coach saic Bruce Van Ness, who replacet Dick Smith at slotback when Smith was traded lo Winnipeg Blue Bombers, will be used ir D u n c a n 's spot against the Argos. Richie Davis, normally n de- fensive halfback, will likely move into Ihe slolback spot and Tom Pullen, who alternated with McCarthy, will as i wide receiver. Etcheverry said defensive halfback Bob Storey will be used as a relief man on offence and Lew Cook, who came off the injured list Tuesday, will play in Davis' regular position. "I'm aware there could be Etcheverry said of his decision to suspend the two players, "I've been [air and this was something I had to do." MAY CONFUSE AP.GOS The former.quarterback In his rookie season as a coach said the Alouettes will fill the gaps left by Duncan and McCarthy and thai the player shuffle will confuse the Argos, coached by Leo Cahill. "In any Etcheverry said, "this should give Leo something to think about with his defences." In Toronto, Cahill was already thinking about the effect the suspensions might have on Sat- urday's game and he gave no indication the suspensions in- creased his optimism about the sudden-death playoff. "During the regular season, when all things are equal, it might give us an h2 said. "But now that we're into the playoffs, the suspension of these two players could have one of two effects. First it could lull our players into a false sense of security not having to face those two players, or secondly, it could rouse llieir players info trying that much harder to make up for the loss." Wednesday, November 4, 1970 THE LEfHBRIDGE HERAID 15 City Hockey, Basketball On Tonight The M and K Generals and the Labor Club will be out to pick up their second victories of the year in the opening stages of the City Recreation Hockey League season tonight. Meanwhile Commercial Men's Basketball League will stage two gp.mes this At 8 p.m. (he Generals will face Purity Bottling who will be gunning for the first victory after dropping their league opener 4-1 to the Labor Club. In the second encounter the defending champions, Labor Club will tangle with University of Lethbridge Chinooks, who were beaten by the Labor Club in the seventh game of a best- of-seveu championship series last year. This game is on tap for p.m. sharp. Both games will be played at the Lethbridge Arena. In Hie basketball games to- night Tom's will tangle with (he Redskins at p.m. while GWT will meet the Campus at 9 o'clock. These games will be held at the Civic Centre. FIVE REPRESENTED SASKATOON (CP) Five provinces will be represented :his month when Canada palcs in the world amateur jaseball championships at Car- .agena, Columbia. In the Edmonton game, the losing Oil Kings outshot Cen- cnnials 27-18. Scorers were Frig, Jim Walson and Dcr- Black for Calgary and Don Kozak (or Edmonton. MONTREAL (CP) Mont- real Expos have purchased tho contract of shortstop Jesus (Pepe) Frias from their AA minor league affiliate and assigned pilchcr Rich Nye out- right to the class AAA Winnipeg Whips. Jim Panning, general mana- ger of (he Kxpos, members of baseball's National League, mado the announcement Tues- day. SAVE TOP 60% ON MUFFLER REPLACEMENTS A MUFFLER FOR MOST CARS FREE INSTALLATION 10 MINUTE INSTALLATION LIFETIME GUARANTEED MUFFLERS FREE INSPECTION AND ESTIMATES ALL AT INUTB UFFLEFI i S TOP NATIONAL LEAGUE PITCHER-St. Louis Cardinals' Bob Gibson was nnmed the winner of the Cy Young award in the Naliona! Baseball League Tuesday. icceives NEW YORK (AP) Bob Gib- son, St. Louis Cardinals righl- rander thought to have lost his effectiveness, was named the Young award-winner Tues- day as the National League's op pitcher. Gibson, finished with a ,3-7 record after a 2-3 start, hus joined Sandy Koufax of the National League and Denny IcLain of the American League is the only pitchers to win the iward more than once since its nception in 1950. Getting 23 of the 24 first-place otes and the other for second 'lace, Gibson won in a landslide ver Gaylord Perry of San rrancisco Giants, who got the ther top vote of the 24-man ommittee of the Baseball Writ- rs Association ot America. Gitaon, winning the award with a fourth-place team, a rar- ty, was the only pitcher named n all 24 ballots and totalled 118 Oints. Perry finished with 51. Ferguson Jenkins, the Chi- I cngo Cubs' pitcher from Chatham, Onl., was third with 16. In all, 10 pitchers received mention. Reliever Dave Giusti of Pittsburgh Pirates tied for fourth with Cincinnati Reds' Jim Mcrritt with eight points, a rare finish for a bullpen ace. Gary Nolan of Cincinnati had five points, Tom Seaver of New York Mets four, reliever Wayne Granger of Cincinnati three, Carl Morton of Montreal Expos two and Luke Walker of Pitts- burgh one. The American League winner will be named later this week. Gibson, who will be 35 Mon- day, won 20 games for the third straight season. A World Series hero in I9G-! and 1967 and one of the best fielding and hitting pitchers in the majors, he won the award In 1968 with a 22 9 record. He also was named the league's most valuable player In 1968. SPECIALS! SUEDE JACKETS AND FULL LENGTH COATS In Capeskin, Pigskin and Split Leather. Some fring- ed and some belled. Reg. 49.50 to 130.00 SPECIAL 25% Off CROYDQN WOOL nnd MELTON CAR COATS Belled, quilted and lined. Reg. 39.95 SPECIAL wool .95 SKI SWEATERS Norvyk ilyle Assorted pallem. end colors. Res. 33.50. SPECIAL CCMPIETE STOCK OF COIORED DRESS SHIRTS Plains ond stripes, also iporl shirls. Reg. 6.00 to 10.00 SPECIAL ZV UT! SLEEVELESS CORDUROY VESTS 8.95. BOYS' TAM 'O SHANTER TCUIDTC Tlle idco1 -JnmlJ Chrislmoi gift SPECIAL 6.95 Reg. <.00 lo 7 95 Headquarter! for LEE and LEVI'S JEANS WE HAVE THE ClOTHES YOU NEED- FOR THE LIFE YOU LEAD MEN'S and BOYS' WEAR 214 5lh Street 5. Phone 327-395B ;