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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 20, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Pat Sullivan Did you hear the announcer say Sunday afternoon loan Beaton has just ended the football season for the Saskatchewan Beaton and the Edmonton Eskimos brought about my tot chance to win a bet in 1973. I had it all figured out if Ottawa and Saskatchewan had net in. the Canadian answer to the United States' Super he Grey Cup otherwise known as Super Drunk. The thoughts of the Rough Riders from Ottawa tangling with the Roughriders from Saskatchewan brought back fond nemories of the one football bet I didn't have to sweat over to win. I even bet with my head on this occasion. It was Wednesday of Grey Cup week and I had slipped in for i nice quiet glass of suds at one of Lethbridge's finer drinking istablishments. I had no sooner got in the door when I hear a loud remark 'Here's the know it all from the Sully Says name under which I became the voice booms. do you think is going to win he Grey Cup so I can bet the opposite I tried to ignore the guy but he was at a full table and using ny name almost in vain. upon his second challenge to make clear my I sauntered over to him knowing he knew very ittle about the game. I asked much to my disappoint- ment brought no laughter at was my friends reply. know very well that Saskatchewan and Ottawa are Saturday for the Grey Cup. Now who is going to Or ire you afraid to tell I pondered over two teams. and that case I'll take the I told him. fou have to understand I said the Roughriders but I did not say Dttawa or bet you five bucks they he almost ripping his jants pocket to get at his money. was my reply as I picked up his money and walked away. where do you think you're my upset friend shouted. You lost I told him because both clubs are Roughriders and i decision must be reached in the game. My challenging friend and I are good friends to this day. if he and I were to bet on the weather and I said it was tun shiny and warm and he looked out and it was dark he still wouldn't bet. He would think it was an eclipse I had read about ind by the time he was back inside to the sun would once again by shining. Another thing the Edmonton victory did was take away yet mother great Grey Cup story out of Maple Sask. the lorne of my old friend and die-hard Roughie fan Don Pede. No one that I know is anymore of a fan to his club than Pede s to his beloved Jolly Green Giants from Stubble County. Old buddy Don bleeds when the Riders lose during the season but come Grey Cup he is in a world of his own. I think the best story to come out of Maple Creek was when Pede and his pals replayed the outcome of the Grey Cup As Pede would tell and if memory serves me ic and a bunch of Saskatchewan all guys for a booze and lull rented the Elks Hall in Maple Creek. was a sight to would tell me later. for an army and at least 40-ounce bottles of they whopped and hollered and ate every morsel in sight and then capped off the indoor activities by downing the East of the 20 bottles. They saved the bottles for sentimental reasons according to Pede were with them when they pass- sd Full of food and booze and in plain sight of everybody within Shouting distance the entire rooting section of the Maple Creek Rjughrider Fan Club marched into a park and replayed the complete with the odd cheerleader. The game itself didn't last all that long but it must have 3een a tussle. weren't even sure who was Saskatchewan and who was Pede laughs about it but I know I was in the I cracked three Pede can relax this year and not worry. And said before that Ottawa and Jerry Keeling would sip from the jrey Cup and I can't see changing my mind now and I'll tell you why before this week is out. Magrath golf meeting tonight The annual meeting of the Vfagrath Golf Club will be leld this evening at eight in the Magrath Lions NOW OPEN Boys ind Girls Skate Exchange Sharpened Shined New Laces Sanitized We still have a good stock of C.C.M. PRO STANDARD ADJUSTABLE HOCKEY HELMETS CSA approved PMH HtiMtMon Moow All colon MAC'S CYCLE LTD. til 3rd Aw. S. CLOSED MONDAY Opn Han. IFrl.Tlla.fi. 't- South Club Hall. Annual a proposed fee increase and election of a new executive top the agenda for the All members are encourag- ed to attend. Bowling HOLIDAY BOWL CHEC LEAGUE Frank PrusaK Allan Lunan 322 Steve Ramals Morley Richardson Lee Richardson Allan Brown 229. Elaine Brown 304 Ed Baker Ernie Frache Tom Sanders 218. CIVIL SERVANTS Lew Mills 309 John Erikson 278 Darlene Larson Bill Craik Edith Voth 250. Betty Swaren 262 Bev Swaren Roy Bernlce Hay-298 Bryon Hlrsche 267 Ron Deak263. Chalk up victory for the Dutchman ATLANYA was like money from mother when you didn't write for uid coach Norm Van as- sessing the key touchdown in Atlanta Falcons' 20-14 National Football League vic- tory over the previously un- beaten Minnesota Vikings Monday night. The play started with Falcon quarterback Bob Lee scrambling wildly on a broken pass play and ended with fullback Eddie Ray hauling in a 39-yard touchdown pass with remaining in the giv- ing Atlanta a 17-7 edge. The Falcon defence fought off a last-minute spark- ed by the passing of Fran to extend Atlan- ta's winning streak to fix and stay within one game of the division-leading Los Angeles Rams in the National Conference West. now already has clinched the Central Divi- sion title. first Bob looked at but a guy was coming so IJust dropped on said who had been a secondary re- ceiver on the successful broken pass play. saw he was open but I didn't want to motion to him and attract said who escaped two defenders near midfield and Willms hard to score on Vic Willms became the hottest goalie in the Commer- cial Men's Broomball League after leading Herman's Upholstery to a 2-fl victory over the Fire Department Sunday night. Thus far this Willms has been brilliant in the nets for the third place club allow- ing only one goal scored against him in their first five games. Along with he also leads all netminders with a record of four shutouts. The hotshot goaltender needed only a little help in Sunday's encounter and received it from Sig Ma- jchrzak and Herman Kastner who scored a goal apiece. Meanwhile three other shutouts were recorded in other games staged Sunday. Max Whiteford tallied twice in leading Lethbridge Hotel to an easy 4-0 win over Fiorino Rovers. Bill Syme and Roger McAdam added singles to aid Leo Mateotti's bid for a shutout. Fritz Heinrich picked up his third shutout of the year by pacing the Red Devils to a 2-0 decision over the Lethbridge Correctional Institute Mavericks. Joe Kurinka and Rudy Fleischhauer fired in a goal apiece in the win. Norm Vaselenak also Locals dominate Local participants dominated the Lethbridge YMCA and University of Lethbridge Judo Clubs' In- vitational Judo Tournament staged at the YMCA gym- nasium Saturday. The two local clubs had co- sponsored the one-day event which featured top com- petitors from Saskatchewan and Montana. As stated the local fighters completely dominated the judo meet as they walked away with 13 of the possible 18 'titles up for grabs. Local winners included Darren Brett Neil Blaine Ricky Steven Wayne Lloyd Scott Gary Greg Phil Bette Beswick and Bonny Beswick. The Beswick sisters captured the Ladies Ju-no- kata. Other winners in the one- day event were Calgarians Lane Tak Sato and Terry Kahn and Edmon- tonians Vlasta Plesner and Mike Graham. recorded his third shutout of the young season by helping Southern Signs blank Local 740 by a slim 1-0 count. George Fujikawa notched the lone marker in the contest. Meanwhile Welterlich earn- ed their fifth straight verdict of the season by blasting the Knight Clubbers 7-1. John Vaselenak led Welterlich with a three-goal performance while Tom Beresnak chipped in with two. Singles came off the sticks of Tom Virostek and Gus Fomradas. In the final game of the Sunburst Ceramics and Jaycees battled to a 1-1 draw. Tom Greenway scored for Sunburst while Rick Saito replied for the Jaycees. Big Hec gets past Northcott PRINCE B.C. Hec Gervais of Ed- monton took two on the 12th and final end to defeat Ron Northcott of Calgary 8-7 in the final of the Tourna- ment of Curling Champions. Gervais and Northcott engaged in a tense duel for the first with the two rinks tied 5-5 in the eighth end. In the Gervais stole one and in the 10th attempting to draw to the eight foot to take two with last came up too heavy and counted only one to tie. In the Gervais wrecking with his two stones and allowing Northcott to steal one to take a 7-6 lead. Both skips played a draw game on the final directing their rinks to deliver their stones to the back of the 12-foot. At one there were eight stones in the back of the 12-foot. Northcott delivered his final rock eight inches inside of Gervais' shot to count but Gervais smoothly took put Northcott's leaving himself with two points and the game. who was defending defeated Al LaChance of 13-6 to advance into the while Northcott had a tough time in disposing of Ron Braunstein of Vancouver in the other ending up an 8-6 winner. Northcott's rink takes home for the second place showing. In the game for third Braunstein defeated LaChance 9-6. was almost tripped up again near the sideline before he lofted the ball to Ray. looked around and saw he was open and took be said. Lee completed a screen pass earlier in the second period to Dave who threaded his way 19 yards for a and Nick Mike- Mayer kicked field opals of 29 and 49 yards for the Falcons. Tarkenton turned the fourth quarter into a thriller for 519 fans. He led the Vikings on a 49- yard drive that ended with a scoring toss to Bill Brown with remaining. Then his 12-yard scramble in the last minute fell two yards short of giving the Vikings a first down at the Atlanta 38. who completed 17 of 30 passes for 209 yards including a 39-yard scoring strike to John dropped back on the Vikings' final offensive play. He brought the crowd to its feet with a dash around the left side. Falcon linebacker Tommy Nobis blocked his aim for the first-down marker and ran him out of bounds at the 40. knew it was Tar- kenton said. was either drive'for the sidelines or try 'What would you Both teams made crucial fourth-quarter mistakes. After Atlanta punted follow- ing the last Viking Tarkenton passed 19 yards to Rhett Dawson to move the Vikings out to their own 35. The Falcons' Ken Mitchell was flagged for holding on the next which gave Min- nesota a first down at the 40. Tarkenton then hit streaking down the but 23 yards downfield Nobis stripped the ball from his hands and Mitchell recovered for the Falcons. The Falcons appeared to be in a good position to run out the but Lee fumbled at his own 34 and the Vikings recovered. A penalty on the play set the Vikings back to the Falcon but remained on the clock. racing down the right dropped a Tar- kenton and the next play' Claude Humphrey tripped up Tarkenton for a four-yard loss. With third down and Tarkenton scrambled out of trouble and fired to Brown downfield on the left but linebacker Greg Brezina deflected the ball away. With fourth and Tarkenton scrambled two yards short of a first down. Lee fell on the ball three plays to run out the clock as the title-hungry Falcon fans poured out onto the field. Thompson hoops 25 Doug's of Lethbridge grabb- ed a 45-31 lead after 20 minutes of play and went on to defeat Capri 85-77 in a Chinook Basketball League game Mon- day night. Bryce Thompson led Doug's to their second straight win over Capri this season with 2S big points while Doug Nakama added a solid 17. Roger McAdam hooped 22 in a losing cause. League action will resume tonight when the Raymond Merchants host Magrath for an tilt. Meanwhile Doug's of Lethbridge will play a pair of exhibition games against the University of Calgary junior varsity this weekend. Games are set to go Friday and Saturday nights at at the Civic Sports Centre. GOOD.'LETS 'OPE rT TAKES SOME OF THE STARCH OUT Delvecchio drops iron it has become a velvet glove A loud sigh of relief from Aintree says Grand National has a new life LONDON The Grand National widely regarded as the world's toughest horse Monday won another five-year lease of life in its never- ending battle to escape extinc- tion. The Aintree race course at Liverpool was sold to property developers for 17.5 million and they have promised to keep the race in existence for at least another five years. Mrs. Mirabel 82- year-old owner of the agreed to the sale after vow- ing at the end of last year's race that she would run it The deal is subject to Mrs. High Court agreement to remove a freeze on the sale of the course imposed by a. prospective who made an earlier unsuccessful bid to buy the track site. The century-old Grand which ranks as one of Britain's top annual sports has been under con- stantly suspended sentence of death since 1964. The case against the Aintree traditional home of the Grand National since Its inauguration in is finan- cial. In recent years there have been fewer than half a dozen racing days at Aintree each year and Grand National crowds to the seedy circuit set in unattractive environs of Liverpool. While revenue from racing has been the Aintree site has been growing in potential value for develop- ment for housing -and other purposes. Mrs. chairman of the firm which owns announced nine years ago that the course had been son fo a property company for development. But later in the High Court granted an injunction against the sale. It was sought by Lord who sold Aintree to the Tophams in 1M9 on the grounds that the proposed sale for develop- restrictive convenant requir- ing the land to be used only for horse racing or in part for purposes during his lifetime. This reprieve was ex- tinguished in 1966 when the Tophams appealed to the House of Lords against the decision and the lords upheld them. The Grand National was in jeopardy again. Various plans were initiated to raise sufficient money to save the but again the end seemed in sight when Mrs. Topham announced that they would not stage the Grand National after 1S73 and the Jockey Britain's rac- ing said it would not agree to its being transferred DETROIT Alex Delvecchio has picked up the gauntlet and turned it into a velvet glove. Coaches with iron fists of strong discipline didn't work for Detroit Red Wings. The team apparently needs the gentle handling of one of the National Hockey League's most prominent gentlemen to turn their sagging fortunes around. And turn around they ever since easy-going Del- vecchio was named coach Nov. ending a great 23-year playing career with Detroit. Chuvalo in action LONDON The Commonwealth heavyweight boxing Dan McAlinden of England may defend his title in Toronto against Canadian titleholder George it was dis- closed Monday. A spokesman for the Com- monwealth Boxing Committee said purse offers closed this weekend for a projected fight between the two and the best offer came from Toronto. The committee issued an ul- timatum earlier this yeartfor McAlinden to defend the Com- monwealth title against the burly Toronto fighter and in- vited purse offers to stage the bout. Two other bids were re- ceived from British promoters. Committee secretary Ray Clarke have now got to see what ancillary rights are offered in addition to the purse. But I must stress that they must be firm Observers said if the Cana- dian offer was McAlinden could go to Canada to defend his championship or give up the title. The Red who had a dismal 2-9-1 record under rookie coach Ted have won four of five games since Delvecchio took over. His of coaching is to have no system at all. don't believe in he said soon after accepting the coaching job. can't play hockey by a system. It's too fluid. You must make split-second decisions and you can't be wondering whether your split- second decisions fit into the system. just play common- sense hockey. The wingers will go up and down their wings and the defencemen will guard the goal. The same hockey we used to play back on the ponds when we were kids that's the way hockey should be played and we'll have Some players often were in Garvin's among them Marcel Dionne and Ace Bailey. Delvecchio doesn't have a doghouse. Dionne and Bailey have both played regularly under the new coach. Bailey scored two goals in Sunday's 6-4 triumph over de- fending Stanley Cup champion Montreal. a lot different when they let you Bailey said. players are game hockey players and others are practice hockey Delvecchio said in defence of lacklustre workouts Dionne. a game hockey who turned down a lucrative offer to join former team-mate Gordie Howe with the Houston Aeros of the World. Hockey made one major tactical change since taking over. He moved Guy Charron from left wing to centre and the athlete quickly responded with a three-goal night in a triumph Nov. 11 against To- ronto. a lot more en- thusiasm in the locker room and on the ice since Alex took Charron said. want to play for After a victory Tuesday against the New York Island- club owner Bruce Norris held a cocktail party for the Wings. It probably was a direct result of Delvecchio's insistence that Norris get to know the players better. second all-time point maker in NHL history behind admitted more frustration coaching. But the former centre and who won the Lady Byng Trophy for sport- smanship three doesn't seem the least bit tense or frustrated in his new position. Riot fatal for youngster Argentina A young girl died and at least 25 people were in- jured when a soccer match in this north-east Argentine town exploded into a full-scale eye-witnesses said Monday. Fans of the local team ran riot Sunday when the visiting Rio Quarto of scored two goals within 20 minutes. A bottle hit a linesman on the head and the crowd hurled thousands of bricks at police who replied with teargas. As fighting spilled into the police called in fron- tier guards to help. They said rioters used pis- beer cans filled with sand and steel chairs ripped from the grandstands. 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