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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 21, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Tueidoy, Nevimbtr 21, 1972 THE LITHMIDGE HERALD 9 oiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniB Bowling Banter CAPRI BOWL, Reg Arnold and Beryl Rem- pel look bowler-or-the-week honors Reg pulled out all the stops in Knights of Columbus to sound a warning that he'll be tough to beat in the city championships in January lie racked up a 921 triple, thanks to games of 241, 262 and a rousing 418 in the big game he opened with two corner spares and then struck out Beryl look the wo- men's honors as she enjoyed her finest outing of the year in Green's Shoes sporting an average of 166, she clicked for 249, 219 and 261 and a 729 triple, 231 pins over her average it was the first night she has bowled in mixed play without husband John who had 10 work she says it might be a good idea lo have him work every Wednesday night for Ihe balance of the season. Tlic new league highs for the week went to Reg Arnold with his 410 and 927 in Knights of Columbus, Barb Scattergood with a 223 average in Higa's, Shirley Warner's 333 single in Knights of Columbus, Masa Goshinmon's 326 in JCCA while in Senior Citizens one of. Lethbridge's top veteran performers, Vaughan Tennant, posted both high single of 338 and high triple of 792. In YBC play, red-hot Linda Maleomion continued to sparkle by rolling 346 and 281 for a dandy 627 double other stars in senior play were Gary Lohuis 294, Carolyn Passey 303, Nadine Kovacs 294 and Dan-ell Lagler 284 The juniors were paced by Leslie Killins 276 and Lori. Palmarchuk 310 with Sandra Hamilton's- 271 lops for the bantams also starring were Darren Swaren 240 and Mike Tolley 209 who led Ihe eight and nine-year-old YBC group, the Jels. First tournament of the season sponsored by Ihe Lelhbridge Fivepin Associalion is scheduled for Sun- day with shifts at 1 p.m., and 4 o'clock it will be a triples handicap with handicaps to be taken from 700 members are urged to take part and give the association their full support. In women's league play for the week, Linda Mal- comson led Prebuilt with 308 and 767 while in Higa's it was Marlene Bosch 330 and 766, Juanila Lingard 300 and Suzan Wolstoncroft 304 and 778, while in Knights of Columbus Shirley Warner led with 333 and 732 Dorothy Sorensen was high in Juniors with 287 and a 738 triple while in Speedys Linda Erlendson rolled 307, Jean Passey a 772 triple and Bea Salmon 733 Aucoin was well over her average of 194 in Martinizing with 301 and a 771, Ally Carlson adding 291 and Masa Goshinmon 283 and 757 Leaders in Green's were Marion Tolley 315 and Brtnda erien with an 808 triple while in NuMode Hilda Tinordi's 314 and 735 and Annabelle Pruegger's 302 led the way Masa Goshinmon paced JCCA with 326 and 735 with Eleanor Fenton's 749 triple tops in Henry Homes High in Young Adults were Caro- lyn Passey 303, Lori Palmarchuk 310 and 744 and Nadine Kovacs 294. In men's league action, Vaughan Tennant's 338 and 792 and a 322 and 778 by another veteran perform- er, Harry Chapman, were high marks in Senior Citi- zens while in Knights of Columbus it was Reg Ar- nold with his fat 418 and 927, Jack Smeed. 300 and 826 and Bill Hamillon 310 and 797 Big guns in Gordie's were Ernie Frache 330 and 812, Steve Gangur 361 and 820, Sig Dobler 33! and 878, Jack Smeed 307 and 823, Bill Cook 314 and 805 and Francis Higa 312 Tak Katakami sizzled in Green's with 361 and a big 909, Lew Mills had 317 and Abe Enns 313 while in Henry Homes Norman Gyulai rolled 310 and 803 Wimp Nakamura had 302 and Tak Katakami 319 and 796 in JCCA with Bob Spitzer's 805 Iriple and a 310 by Joe Amatlo pacing Civil Service Darrell Lagler's 792 led Young Adulls. ANDY C KEEP'EM WPY AT THEIR. EM, EARMA ARE 'ARD TO FIND, RGHT RIGHT, I TRlEP SO 'ARD TO PLEASE 'ER., MISSUS' Golden Jet says he'll play tonight despite ruling It seems Hull only grounded in state of Illinois Dy THE CANADIAN PRESS The Golden Jet of the World Hockey Associalion has been grounded has he? A circuit court judge in Chi- cago issued a restraining order Monday lo stop Bobby Hull BOBBY SCHMAUTZ Scorers aim at record MONTREAL CCP) National Hockey League forwards today appear lo have taken aim at an all-lime record for most three- goal games in a season. So far they have performed the feat 17 number which league statisticians say is unequalled this early in a sea- son. The liighest number previous to this season alter a like num- ber of games was 13 recorded last year, when a final record of 53 three-goal games was pro- duced. With 3C games remaining this month, players already have equalled the highest previous total 13, three-goal games in a single month, recorded in March 1971. FOUR LEAD Leading the way in this de- partment are four players who have had two three-or-more- goal games each. They are Butch Goring of Los Angeles Kings, rookie Steve Vlckcrs of New York Rangers, Al McDonough of Pittsburgh Pen- guins and Bob Schmautz of Vancouver Canucks. The most notable of these performances was that by Schmaulz. The Vancouver right winger scored three goals last Friday against the Kings and four against Buffalo Sabres Sunday. His sudden output gave him 13 goals so far this season, one more than he scored during 60 games games with the Ca- nucks last season. Meanwhile in Minneapolis You'd never expect it lo look at the standings, but two New York Raiders a-e tied for the scoring lead of the World Hockey Association. Ron Ward and Bobby Slicc- han, both ex-National Hockey League players, have identical scoring totals of 14 goals and 15 assists for 29 points and are tied with Alberta's Jim Harri- son for the scoring lead, WHA figures released Monday show. Harrison, a Toronto Maple Leaf regular last year, has 11 goals and 18 assists. SCORING LEADERS Lomnire, ftA Esposlto, B Gorlno, LA GilfceM, R Bucyk, R Perrcaull, Bur Courncycr, M Backslrom, LA Hull. C Hodge, R T. Mahovlich, M te, C 12 SMnlidd, B LA I Corrigen, LA LEADERS Ward. N.Y. Sheehon, N.Y. Harrison, A. Buchanan, Cle. Bordclcau, Wnq. LabDlsslcro, Hou. WoLsler, N.E. Boaudln. Wpg. cllmle, Ott. Ferguson, N.Y. Hornung, Wpg. Tremblay, due. G A Pis Pirn 17 U 31 1 1' 16 3D 44 13 14 27 0 17 IS 27 1 R 1? 27 B 19 77 14 I? ?6 IJ 2i U 75 16 25 9 1ft 75 2 6 17 25 18 25 5 20 25 13 111 23 6 17 23 G A PI 14 15 2 14 59 2 n la II 16 15 12 10 16 11 13 MONARCH LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY PROFESSIONAL BIDG. 1ETHBRIDGE ll.o Age Imu Take Pleasure in Announcing that R. J. (Duke) KWASNIE REPRESENTATIVE Has Earned The NATIONAL QUALITY AWARD IN 1972 FOR THE 12lh TIME Thli award li In recognition of the hlgheit quality of life Insurance icrvico lo public. The ownrd It mado by lllft Ufa Undnrwritan Associalion of Canada, the lifn nty Ollirors' n-clion of Mm Canadian Lifo Iniuiraiun Officru and lilo nnfi> Management Association. from playing for Winnipeg Jels in the WHA. However, Hull said from Houston he would play in tonight's game against the his words were ech- oed by Jim Smith, president of the Aeros. That, apparently, was before Hull had talked to his lawyer and Jerry Torshen, a lawyer who does work for the WHA in Chicago, said Hull wouldn't play. What is certain is that Chi- cago Black Hawks of the Na- tional Hockey League applied lo have Hull restrained from play- ing in the rival WHA. Monday, Judge Francis T. Delaney signed the restraining order be- cause the WHA hadn't posted 3 52.5 million bond with the United States district court in Philadelphia. NHL RESTRAINED Judge Leon Higginbotham, in a 124-page judgment Nov. 8, is- sued a temporary injunction in Philadelphia preventing the NHL from enforcing its con- troversial reserve clause, thus freeing former NHLers lo play in Ihe WHA. However, in lhat judgment, Judge Higginbotham said the WHA would have to post a million bond to Indemnify the NHL against any possible loss in the event his judgment was reversed. Judge Delaney said the dead- line for posting the bond was deadline imposed by Judge Higginbotham. However, WHA lawyers said Monday wasn't the deadline. A. J. (Telly) Mercury, Ihe Jets' lawyer, said in Winnipeg he hadn't been told about the deadline. Torshen said the same thing in Chicago. Smith said Monday Hull "will play here tomorrow night." "It's not a question of Ignor- ing a court order. A federal court said he could play." Mercury said he thought Judge Delaney's decision may apply only lo Illinois and Hull agreed. "I imagine the restraining or- der would apply only to the state of Illinois where I was en- joined in the first said Hull in Houston. "But I'll know more in the morning. I expect we'll be able to straighten it out then." Lawrence Eiger, lawyer fo- Hull, said 10 WHA teams had i promised lo post each for the bond, but BO far only Iwo had done so. Some bond documents had been held up by a mail strike in Alberta. Hull, who jumped from the University runs over Bottlers The University ol Lethbridgc ran un Ihe biggest score of the City Recreation Hockey League season Monday a5 they blasted Purity Bottling 11-2. In the sec- ond game the Community Col- lege upset Miners' Lib-ary 6-5. Purity fell behind 7-0 before scoring early in the final period in their one-sided loss. Guy Smith paced the Univer- sity with th-ee goals while Den- nis Kisio and Lloyd Yamagishi added two each. Sineles went to Rick Yamagishi, Al Ferchuk. Mike Weisgerber and Craig Simmons. Dennis Oberg tallied twice for Purity. In the Miners-College encoun- ter Ross Allsop scored at the mark of the third period for Ihe win. Blake Cameron fired home two goals for the College. Be- sides Allsop's single Brian Jes- son, Ross RobeTson and Jerry Veres each scored once. Five players. Bill Pickett. Doug Har- rold. Bob Bosvell. Richard Chollack and Briin Murkin re- plied for the Mineii. McLaiii gives Men-hauls win Don McLain hooped 10 points aiid led (lie Raymond Mer- chants lo a 58-52 victory ovc: Fairfield Appliances in Coin- in c r c i a 1 Men's Basketball Lcapue notion Holiday night Brian Wilde and Ken retc-r- son netted 12 points apiece in a losing cause. ALAN "PETE" WITBECK Witbeck dinner guest Alan "Pele" Witbeck, a form- er Raymond resident and now the administrative assistant lo the athletic director at Brigham Young University, has been named as one of the co-featured speakers at Ihe 5th annual LDS Father and Son Athletic Awards Banquet slated for Jan. 13 at the Lethbridge Commun- ity College. Pete joined the BYU faculty in the College of Physical Ed- ucation in 1955 and as head coach of the freshman basket- ball team compiled a record of 62 wins and nine losses over five years. He also served as assistant coach for eight years lo the BYU varsity basketball team, one of the lop 10 teams in the U.S. A fine athlete in his own right, he is an outstanding pad- uleball player and was a prom- inent distance runner in the early 1950s. Pete is a superb banquet speaker, having been featured at numerous dinners throughout the Uniled Stales. Highlighting Ihe banquet will be the presentation of the Percy Butler Memorial Award to the LDS sportsman of the year. The LDS junior and senior athletes receive trophies donated by Modern Electronics and Bakers respectively. Tickets for year's ban- quet remain at S5 apiece and are available from Dougs, Thriftway Drugs in north Leth- bridge and Stubbs Pharmacy. Ali expecting little trouble STATELINE, Nev. (AP) Around the corner from lie nickel slot machines in the Sa- hara-Tahoe casino, Muhamrned Ali and Bob Foster fight tonight for higher slakes and a possible shot at boxing's biggest jack- world heavyweight championship. "I'm waiting for Joe Fra- said Ali, the former heavyweight champ, on the eve of his scheduled 12-round bout with light heavyweight champ Foster. "I don't know what to expect from Foster, but he'll give me trouble for a few he said about his 33-year-old oppo- nent, expected to weigh in at about 180 pounds. Ali has predicted he'll stop Foster in eight rounds and says the lighter but taller fighter "has to rely on a lucky quick punch" to score an upset. Ali is fighting for a guarantee of Foster for The 30-year-old Ali will have a weight advantage of about 40 pounds. Foster has held the light-heavy crown for 4'i years, but was blocked out by Frazier in two rounds in an attempt to take the heavyweight title. Ali's only loss in 40 profes- sional fights was 20 months ago to Frazier. The 15-round deci- sion spoiled 4iis bid to recapture the title taken away from him for a draft evasion conviction which later was reversed. "What should worry Foster, if he thinks about it, Is what I did to Frazier and what happened when he fought Ali said in a last-minute psyching at- tempt. Frazier spent a few days in a hospital after the rugged match with Ali. The Foster-All bout is set in the High Sierra Theatre at this resort hotel in ski and gambling country on the south shore of Lake Tahoe. The seating capacity Is slightly more than and Ihe audience should see the theatre's toughest show since entertainer Ann-Margret suf- fered a few broken bones in a recent fall on stage. Black Hawks to the Jets and signed a million contract, has played only 12 games so far this season. Mercury accused the NHL of dirty pool. He said WHA law- yers had met NHL lawyers and been assured Ihe NHL would abide by the federal court deci- sion. Monday's ruling showed the NHL was interested in harass- ing one player, said Mercury, and this would work lo the det- riment of the established league while boosting the WHA. Meanwhile in Boston Tom Webster, John French and Ted Green all scored two goals apiece Monday night to power New England Whalers to a 7-5 WHA victory over Ottawa Na- tionals. French scored twice Jor New England in the first period and Green got the first of his goals. Wayne Cunningham, Rick Car- lelon and Gavin Kirk tallied for Ottawa lo lie the score 3-3 at the end of the first period. Webster and Green scored within SB seconds in the opening minutes of the middle period. Tom Martin got Ottawa's lone goal of the period before Terry C a f f e r y converted Larry Pleau's rebound on a power play at Webster got his second goal at Bob Leduc scored for Ottawa at of the third period. New England had a 35-25 shooting advantage in the game, in which referee Brent Casselman assessed 15 minor penalties. Attendance at the game was The Big Difference Is In The Pocket Canadians bealen 9-5 j MANAGUA. Nicaragua (CF) Costa Rica snapped a four- parne losing streak Monday night, defeating Canada 9-5 with a four-run rally in the fifth in- i ning in Ihe fifth round of the 20lh World Amateur baseball touramcnl. i It was the third loss against two victories for the Canadian team and the first win for the Costa Ricans. Previously Canada lust lii ,la- i pan 9-0 and Ihe United Slates 1- 0 and defeated Panama 4-1 and j Guatemala 5-1. Heinrich earns third shutout Fritz lleJnrich earned his Ihird consecutive shutout in as many games as he helped Wcl- levlich blank Honda 6-0 in Coin- nie r c i a 1 Men's Rroomhall league action Sunday. Tom Hcresnak handled moM of the scoring for Wcltcrlich with four big goals while Gus Fomrndas added a pair. Meanwhile (.lie Correctional Institution have yet lo score a goal in their first three games of the young .season and suffer- ed n 4-0 loss (o Herman's Up- holstery. Dolxsrl Mohodw paced the Vinrcrs with markers while Herman KaMncr and Ki'cd (iiiriillir1 scored n goal apiece. Hans Koo.nig scored twice and I led SouLllc'nl Signs lo .1 slim victory OVCT Sunburst Ceramics, i Doug Hall and Hert fiirard chipped in a goal each while Kd Hoffman. .Inlm Sea- man and Miller replied for Sunbiii The Knight Clubbers picked up an easy 6-1 win over Liberty Boilers. John and Ijwrcncc Vclker (allied Iwicc while Bill Kelly and Hob I'.ivan niannpcd a goal each. Willy Hi cos avoiled. the shut- out for the Boilers. Ixif.'il 7-10 and Kurino Uovcrs iKilllnl lo a l-l slalcmalc in another loanu1 I ill. Kudy Kk'iM'hham'r scored lor Local while Kml Ximmci tallied for Ihe Rovers. YOURS! Look at the two suits and you'll be hard-pressed to lell the difference. One is made-to-measure, the other is ready-to-wear by a leading brand name manufacturer. Both are tailored to perfection of superb imported fabric. But our low. overhead and maker-to-customer policy allow us to compete favorably with anybody. Drop by soon, it could mean an extra in your pocket. P.S. The one on (he lefl is made-to-measure by English ond Scolch for only English Scotch Woollen Co. Ltd. "We furn world's finest fabrics into Canada's hnest custom made suits" J Centre Village Mall CHARGEX Phone 328-8021 The time has come to think af- GIFT CERTIFICATES ;