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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 17, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 THE IFTHBHIDGE HERAID Friday, Novemlur 17, 197? High school football season ends Trophies galore for players Tlie Western Conference of the Southern AlberLa High Scliool Foolball League staged their annual awards banquet to complete Ilicir 1972 season cam- paign Thursday night. During the proceedings, the western division officials award- FOOTBALL LEAGUE'S BEST The western division of the Southern Alberta High School Football league held its wind-up banquet Thursday evening. Silverware was plentiful as individuals were honored for their perform- ances throughout the season. The major trophy winners were, front left to right, Bob Parkyn, Corby Pankhurst and Ken Nakama. Back row, left to righl. Rick Collier, Randy Royer, Gerry Gardin and Derek Redman. (Rick Ervin photo) No interest shown-Geldert No curling at all at Coaldale? "The willing horses finally to manage the operation, as- quit pulling. Because of a lack of interest, in helping to get the show on the road, Coaldale ?nd district curlers will not have the oppor- tunity to curl in their back- yard this states Buck sisllng media i- i c I iilellJUCia. cLa Creldert recreation director for h the souLl, half of the county of ft u Abridge. a whoppir, Again this season, the recrea-l to a 5600 tion board and its staff offered season. with publicity to news and members, repair and maintenance to make the ice and get the stones sliding. It was to be a joint under- taking of the recreation depart- ment and the Curling Club members, as it has been for which i from big deficit in 1969 profit in the 1971 This however, was only ac- complished with the diligent work of the members on dif ferent committees, and especi- ally a few key spark-plugs. This season, however, club president Bob Skiba reports that he and other executive members, have been unable to get volunteer workers to serve on the several committees. Two general meetings were held to get the season planning under- way and the attendance con- Sport of all sorts CANADA BLANKED MANAGUA, Nicaragua (CF- AP) Japan shut out Canada frO as the 20th world amateur baseball championships opened games, Nicaragua here. Tn other defeated Brazil 3-0, Puerto Rico bested Taiwain 6-1, the Domini- can Republic romped over Costa Rica 14-0 and El Salvador edged Italy 2-1. SEATTLE WAS WRONG NEW YORK TAP) Seattle SuperSonics were fined mid ordered to give Phila- delphia 76ers their 1373 first- round draft pick for illegally signing John Brisker, the Na- tional Basketball Association commissioner, Walter Kennedy, announced Thursday. KUHN FINES ODOM NEW YORK (AP) Baseball commissioner Bowie Kuhn an- nounced Thursday he has fined Oakland pitcher John (Blue Moon) Odom S500 for his con- duct during the World Series. Odom was fined for bumping umpire Bob Engel while pro- testing a home-plate decision ANNOUNCING 7-Eleven Store HOLIDAY VILLAGE Now Open 24 Hours Doily For Your Added Shopping Convenience 7-Eleven Store 13th St. and 6th Ave. North Also Open 24 HOURS DAILY 7-Eleven Store 20th Ave. and Mayor Magrath Drive Regular Hourl 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. Daily during the sixth game and us- ing abusive language against umpire Jim HonocMck during the seventh game. Lesser tines, of undisclosed amount, were imposed on Oak- land manager Dick Williams and Cincinnati pitcher Clay Carroll for abusive language. HURLEY DEAD SEATTLE Hurley, the (AP Jack ring promoter whose Irascible wit endeared him in boxing circles around the world, is dead at the age of 74. Hurley died in his Olympic Hotel room Thursday. He would have been 75 Dec. sisled mostly of the executive and a few new curlevs, there- electioas could not be held. However, the old executive carried on, and set up two work parties to prepare for ice- making, and the recreation de- partment advertised for paid staff, and had the machinery put into shape. The first work party had an attendance of six, and the sec- ond dropped lo three. Three of the first were executive mem- bers, and two of the second, with the other being the recrea- tion director. The club was advertised as beginning curling today with pre-registration of rinks dead- line being November 15 and by 11 three rinks had indicated their intentions of curling. Hardly enough to war- rant hiring staff and speeding a large piece of cash to open. There was no membership com- mittee to telephone last year's members to see if they were going lo curl this year, as was clone last season although a let- ter had mailed to all of them about the organizational meeting. Tho executive feels that they do not have the time to pamp- er prospective curlers with tele- phone calls, further letters, etc.. and nlso time was of the es- sence to commence operations, Hurley, who had been manag-; so they notified the recreation Ing fighters in the Seattle area j department that bscause of the for the last 20 years, logged above situations, the club would more than 50 years in the pro i not operale this season, and all fight game. i three resigned. EXPERIENCED SALESMAN immediarely for leading men's clofJifng store in Lclhbridge. For a personal interview, submit quplificaHons, marilal status, etc., to Box 85, Lethbridge Herald "SHOEMAKERS TO CANADA'S BEST DRESSED MEN" AUo o dressy moccatin vamp i or brown French coif. Slip-on! in Crushed Calf or Biion. black ONLY AT CAMM'S 403 5lh SI. S. SHOES Veeck likes Hank NEW YORK (AP) "If someone gave me the power to restructure baseball." said Bill Veecfc, first thing 1 would do would be to name Hank Greenbarg commissioner." The one-time maverick of the major leagues leaned back and paused, as if to savor the wis- dom of his suggestion. "There is not a brighter, more aggressive man who has been connected the he added. "He played in both the minor leagues and major leagues. He had a long, success- ful career as an administrator. "He not only has all the quali- fications, but he is also inde- pendently wealtiiy. He wouldn't have to be a puppet of anybody. I speak as one who worked with him for 20 years." Greenberg, the former home run king of Detroit Tigers, was associated with Veeck In run- ning the franchises of Cleveland Indians and Chicago White Sox. Veeck also once owned con- trolling interest in St. Louis Browns. Veeck said his one goal al- ways had been to own the base- ball franchise in Washington but added: "I was loo little too early or too little too late." He said he might still be In- terested in renewing his base- ball career in Washington, but feared, "Those jokers (the baseball owners) could never get around to making such a decision. "They're loo busy making such momentous decisions as raising the pitching mound four inches, legalizing while shoes and forbidding that gloves be left on the field. "In the 25 years I was in baseball, I think I saw a ball hit a glove on the field only twice." Veeck can still talk enthu- siastically of what he would do if given a free rein in baseball. a commis- as I said. Then we would revitalize the minor league program. If the product you try to sell is no good, you can't sell it. "Next I would poll the fans. I would ask the fans what they like and don't like. I wouldn't leave this to people such as owners and general managers, who keep insisting there is a mystique about baseball. What mystique? Remember Little Leaguers play It. "I would ask if thev like three strikes and four balls, if they want the game speeded up. I don't think much of a game whose strategy is based on the hitting inertness of the pitcher. "I would have pinch-hitlers available to hit for the pilchcr every time he comes lo bat without taking him out of the game. This would prolong the baseball lives of men such as Willie Mays and Hank Aaron. Thev wouldn't have to run. We'd have Olympic sprinters as pinch-runners. "We start with Greenberg, ed six individual L-ophics to outstanding performers during the year while numerous other trophies were handed out lo star players for their respective lu'gh schools. Hick Collier of the LCI Earns received the John Black's Men's Wear trophy for captur- ing the weslcrn division scor- ing title while the College Mer- cury trophy went to Derek Redman of the WCHS Bulldogs (o- having the best passing average. The Trophies Unlimited av.-ard was picked up by Bob Parkyn for being the top rush- er whije two other players shar- ed the Bill Johnson trophy for being the best linemen of the past season. Gerry Gardin of the Bulldogs and Randy Royer of CCHS sha-ed that honor. Meanwhile the LC[ Rams sel- ected Corby Pankhursl as their most valuable player and nam- ed Rick Collier as the rookie of the year. Panldiurst earned the Leth- bridge Herald trophy while Col- lier carted away the A and W trophy. The Bulldogs named Ken Nakama for being thei- most valuable player during the 1972 season while Bob Parkyn took home that honor at the CCHS. Parkyn took home the C.J.O.C. trophy for his efforts. The CCHS Cougars also nam- ed Rick Campbell as the rookie of the year, Randy Royer for the player who contributed most to the team with the least recognition, Don Malesza as the best lineman, Bob La Belle as the hatchet man and Parkyn for scoring the most points. Campbell earned the Taylor trophy, Royer the Delmark tro- Minor hockey Keith Jliyashiro scored twice and led the Bantam "A" Reps to an easy W) victory over the Bees in Midget action Thurs- day night. Bruce Mock, Rick Wiest and Brian Murray added singles. In another Midget encounter, Dave Flack, Doug Morrison, Barry Schmidt, Doug Frohlick and Brant Marchuk tallied a goal apiece to pace the Eski- mos to a 5-2 decision over the Stampeders. James Mars and Doug Eten- replied for the losers. Dave Madura fired in two and gave the Nuggets a G-2 win over the Seals in Ban- tam "B" action. Darryl Ferguson notched two markers in a losing cause. Native Sons edge Brooks Gary Craik and Randy Joe- venazzo each tallied twice es the Lethbridge Native Sons dropped Brooks Tubers G-5 in Central Alberta Junior B Hock- ey League action. Ron Heathcote and Kim Mc- Naughton added singles for tho leods of 2-1 and 3-2. Glen Schehncr and Byron Smith scored twice each for the Tabers with a solo effort turned in by Reid Johnson. The Native Sons took eight of 20 penalties including a 10- minute misconduct to Brian Sedgewick. Johnson picked up a misconduct for Brooks while Smith was assessed a major. YAMAHA 433 SNOWMOBILE QUICK QUIET QUALITY QUICK CHANGE GEARS ipeed gearing ona for deep powder, climbing or pulling one for moving out acroil the flan. AUTOIUBE No meuy mixing of all and gai. YAMAHA AHEAD OF EVERYONE ELSI Yamaha Cycle Sales Service 1519- 3rd AVB. S. 328-6977 phy and Malesza tho Gruen- wald trophy. The league all-stars wore also chosen last night and they in- clude: LCI Mike Day, Jim Durris, Al Stretton, Bill Gibb, ajid Dave Howe; CCHS Royer, Malesza, Park- yn, John Kostiuk and Jim Wil- son; WCIIS Al Dodson, Nai- ama, Brent Hamilton ajid Todd Poberznick; MHHS Brian Meier, Gord Johnson and Cal- Schick; McCoy Morley Ai- r.olt, Paul Kelly, Mark Krass- man and Bob Granger; Cres- cent Heights Pete Walsh and Tom Stevenson. Bowling scores CAPRI BOWL PREBUILT SOCIAL Dill Low 2H, Emonuel Schile 2-19, Gory Low 231, Karl Noack 259, Jos Srftmafz 225, Msrg Hetesy "241, Guila Dunnage 270, Kalle Noock 257, Dorcen Wilson 234, Darlene Horhozer 255, Linda Malcomson 308 MICA'S Marlene Bcsch 330 Juinlia Llngard Mo Alia Clarke 275, Kae 166, Barb Scallergood 2W Suian Wolstoncrofl 3CM Dlannr? Pederion ?76, Dol Anderson !57 Marg Michalenko 360, Diane Malchow 248. KNIGHTS OP COLUMBUS Dot Olshatki 259, Jeanelle 256, Dlanne Vlollnl 373 Shirley Warner 333 Helen Weets 260 Ron Anqyal 268, Reg Arnold 418 Mike Irving Jack Smeed 300 Dan Beaudoln 373. JUNIORS AND SENIORS John Wildman 315; Bill Todd 215; Baden Pilling 234; Murray Westllng 245; Barry Niedermler 270; Ken Nagv Cindy Pedrini 211; Brenda Chris- tie 209; Debbie Sid bo 708; Linda Mai. comson 221; Lori PalmaYchuk 220; Pol Hamilton 196. MARTIN1ZING Ally Carlson 291 Mary Hum- phrles !7rf Mary Nlcolsm 246; MOSB Goshlnmon 283 Karen Carney 357 Elhel Slyner 355; Mae Popma 251 Shirley PIontKe 2BO; Alice Kollbas 262 Beth Flak 250; Lois Au Coin XI (771 }f Kar- en MflrthlBSon 253 First bonspiel The 1972-73 women's curling season gets under way this evening at the Lethbridge Curl- ing Club with the annual club bonspiel. A total of 29 rinks are in the running for top honors in the three-day event. Meanwhile, the men's section of the local club will kick off their year with the Grey Cup Rainbow bonspiel the weekend of Dec. 1, 2 and 3. The event gets under way Friday, Dec. 1 and concludes Grey Cup Day. A total of 32 rinks will be In the race for in prize money. Entry fee for the event has been set at per rink. YOUNO ADULT! Kim Kovacs 2B6 Rick Mec- lenn 3S5; Djrrcll Lagler !77 Rick Barva 301 Ken Kurlz 3H Natllnc Kovacs 327; LJrjdfl MoJ- comson 249 Carolyn Passey 237J Lori Palmarchuk 314 MORNING COFFEE Flo Bale: 340; Carol Hull 3H; Marl Fleming 243; Gall Lewkhl W; Roslyn Atkinson 273; Marg Legge Kay Davlson 357; Jenny Smlts 258; Mary Poruln 268; Berty Barnelle 233. VASA LODGE Jerry Larson 213; Nick Blanchl Blanch Carlson 244; Asia Ced- crbc-rg 259; Dcbbl collier 214; Doug Hegland 235; Bob Hanson 238; Leora Ness Arvld Oseen 215; Ivy Nor- lln 212. GREENS SHOES Suian Wolstoncroft 2B1 Judy Horlacher 274; Eleanor Dorlgaltl 382; Marion Tolley 315 Dlanne Vlollnl 290 Brenda Pedersen 289 Lew Mills 317 Tak Katakaml 361 (5M5; Abe cnns 313; Ed Sfnilh 296 Ben Salcedo 288 EAGLES LODGS Willie Plomp 328; Helen Wettt 211 Ethel Campbell 225; Ann Oordl 261; Anne Golla 225; Joi GllleU 272 Andy Kralewskl 235; Jean Mal- chell 225; Rick Larson 274; Bill Plomp 2M. sports menu TONIGHT "Aagnslh High School annual basket- bell tournament. Games commentt at five o'clock wilh pomei at light and V.JO. SATURDAY Al terra Junior Hockey Lea gut. Lelfibrldse Sugar Kings w Edmonton Henderson Ice Centre High School innuil buhti- ball tournament. Consolation final p.m.; Ihlrd final 7 p.m. And tournament final SUNDAY Alberta Junior Hockey Lelh- brldga Sugar Kings vi Drum heller Felconj. Henderson ke Centre 7 p.m. Cily Men's Broomball League. Lo- cal vs Florino Rovers Knight Clubbers vi Liberty Boilers Her- man's upholstery vs Leth. Correction- al Institute Sunburst VB Southern Signs Wilttrllch vs Lsthbrldge Honda ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES ALBERTA JUNIOR W L T F A Ptl. Red 15 3 0 120 30 Drumheller 9 7 D 87 85 IB Calgary 9 9 0 103 SJ IB Edmonton 7 10 0 46 1G3 U The Pasj 6 3 0 56 71 12 Lethbridge 3 12 0 52 91 4 NATIONAL LEAGUE Eait Division W L T Monlreal M 1 4 Rangers ..12 1 Buffalo..... 7 37 Delroit 142 Boston B 7 3 Toronlo 483 Vancouver 5 12 2 islanders 221 Philadelphia Los Angeles Affanfn Chicago Minnesota Pittsburgh St. Louis California LEADERS: Lemalre, M Gilbert, R Bucyk, B..... Perreault, Buf Cournoyer, M EspOTllo, B r A pu 83 36 11 75 44 25 47 37 21 U U II 73 A2 18 43 47 14 a iS 1! 31 74 5 U AA JO KJ 65 2D "43 M 1? M SI 18 48 4i 18 42 57 17 34 44 11 42 72 I a t f Id 1J 3D 12 14 26 B 17 25 7 IB 25 13 11 M 11 13 21 WORLD ASSOCIATION Eatlrrn Civilian W L T Cltvilind Quebtc New Enclond ottawt New York Philadelphia 3 12 0 Wultrn DlvliUn Alberta Winnipeg Loft Angeles Minnesota 10 6 10 V r A pti U 43 23 47 21 1 0 72 0 42 72 Houston 6 9 Chicago 311 1 18 63 71 1 59 A3 19 1 42 44 15 1 47 56 13 i a i HOCKEY SCORES National Montreal A Philadelphia Boston t SI. Louis 0 Atlanta 4 New Yorlc Islander! B World Cleveland Ottawa 3 Minnesota 5 Quebec 4 Central Seattle WHL 7 Fort Worlh 4 EasUrn Roanoke 1 Greensboro 4 Manitoba Junior West Kildonan 6 SI. Bonlfaci I Western Canada Brandon 7 Vancouver 4 Fjln Flon 5 Winnipeg 4 Edmonton 6 New Weslmlnster 1 WINTER CLEAT SNOW TIRES Available In All Sizes RADIAL BELTED 4 PLY POLYESTER ELRICH TIRE LTD. COMPLETE TIRE SALES SERVICE Wl Av< SourS fhoi IETHBRIDGE BOW ISLAND ;