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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 21, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta FARM AND RANCH TOUR of the SOUTH PACIFIC From Crigwy 2019 includM air MS- mLI AM8 TRAVEL CIHTHIVILLAOIUAU. The Lethbridge Herald THIRD SECTION November 1973 Pages 25 36 IMMK11 PILING CABINETS Sullivan In this day in what with all our miracle why can't a spray of sorts be invented to erase past performances. they are made to be broken. Each year must far exceed the last in order to be listed as a success This is sad in a way. It tends to tarnish an otherwise all-out effort by people of possible lesser talents. Don't get me Hike natural talent and I don't suppose there are many worse losers than I am But I can see something shaping up right here in Lethbridge this year and I know what people will say and I don't like it. Think if you to last year's basketball season at the Lethbridge Community College and the University of Lethbridge. The season 1972-73 was by far the best enjoyed at either campus It is a time worn tough act to again suits the situation facing the Kodiaks at the LCC and the Pronghorns at the U of L. I'm not going to bore you with a list of they're for scorekeepers The final is what concerns me. I am much more to the Kodiaks than I am to the Pronghorns My cohort Lloyd Yamagishi covers the University beat In the past two years the Kodiaks have all but dominated the two-year college basketball scene One Four-West cham- pionship and a loss in the final of another in two seasons under coach Tom Karren 'Now one would expect a possible rebuilding year for the Kodiaks. Such is not the case As a matter of if new coach Ben Brooks has his and he has been known for getting his the 1973-74 will be every bit as good as the clubs in years gone by and possibly better in a brief gathering didn't say as much and possibly he never even had the thought enter his but he does indeed have a big pair of shoes to fill The walls of the LCC auditorium have bulged the past two years because the Kodiaks have been good They have run away with the Alberta College Athletic Conference honors both years is what sits squarely on the shoulers of Brooks and his new ball club It will not be what the Kodiaks do this year but how well they'match up the teams of past years You can disagree all you but just wait and see I have very little doubt maybe because he will have anything short of an excellent team this year The recruiting program started slow but was in evidence when camp opened for the Kodiaks Brooks stated that some of the finest high school basketball talent in Alberta had been touted by the Kodiak staff and he made good his statement Kodiaks will play host to the annual President's Invitational this weekend It will be their home moment of truth Last weekend in Calgary they lost in the semi-finals of the Mount Royal tourney v But Brooks wasn't discouraged. The exact opposite was the case He expects his boy's to learn something each time out. Knowledge can be gained both winning and losing At the U of L Robin Fry has lost the services of possibly the most outstanding college basketball player in Canada last year Phil Tollestrup The Pronghorns are building. They are fresh from their rjiost successful season in university basketball circles But here just as in the case with Fry can't use graduation .of and very key as a crutch. We could let them you know But we won't. We have groom- ed ourselves to the philosophy that winning isn't it's the only thing We can't fabricate a spray or solution to allow a fresh start We just won't let ourselves no matter how persuasive we can be Longhorns slip past Pass 3-1 Smith smothers the puck New York Islanders' goalie Billy Smith smothers a loose puck Tuesday night after it rebounded off of his chest. Teammate Dennis Potvm fends off Leafs' Norm Ullman. Toronto won the game 4-2. Red Wings triumph Delvecchio's club moving CANADIAN PRESS Detroit Red Wings con- tinued their recovery from an earlyseason tailspin Tuesday although they were hard-pressed to defeat the determined Los Angeles Kings 6-5 for their fifth vic- tory in their last six National Hockey League games. Toronto Maple also bolstered their position in the East Division with a 4-2 vic- tory over the lart-place New York Islanders. No other games were scheduled. The Red under the gentle touch of their new coach and retired team-mate Alex climbed into sixth three points back of New York Rangers and only four behind Buffalo currently holding fourth and last playoff berth The Red who have I Custom Engine Parts Ltd. 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PhoiM 328-8181 shown a lot more enthusiasm in the locker room and on the ice since Pelvecchio took over from roc-ie coach Ted Gar- led 5-3 going into the final period but the Kings were dominating the play and Whitey Widing cut Detroit's lead to 5-4 at Tord a rookie from registered his first NHL goal when he scored for the Wings in the second pe- riod It was the 15th time the Kings have gone without a vic- tory on Detroit ice Leafs' victory capped a five- game road trip in which they gained seven of a possible 10 points and it gave them a three-point lead over third- place Montreal Canadiens A pain-killing needle to Bor- je Salmmg's back kept him off the ice for most of the third creating some problems for Toronto coach Leonard who had only three other defencemen because of injuries to Bill Bob Neely and Brian Glennie 'Ian Mike Pelyk and Jim McKenny shared ex- tra duty and occasionally Darryl who got one of the Leafs' key goals in the se- cond filled in at the bluelme hit me just when I was same kind of pain that I had with my slipped disc in training Salming said. Earl Islanders' director of player who took over the coaching job from Phil Goyette last was gloomy worked very hard with little to show for he said starting to get to our guys a little DETROIT LOS ANGELES 5 Flrtt Period 1 Los Angeles. Rota 4 2 Redmond 11 4 3 Charron 10 11 56 Penalties Johnston 7 Marone 11 23 Second Period 4. LOS Berry 9 3.00. 5. Llbett 10 6 Los Nevin 7 7 Lundstrom 1 8 Redmond 12 17 13 Penalty Johnston 359 TMrtf Period 9 LOS Widing S 13 10. Llbett 11 18 11 Loa Murdoch 2 1953 Penalties Corrlgan Collins 731 SnoM on QOW by LA.................. 1 DMrvM.............. r 7 Attendance-11.088 TORONTO NY ISLANOMS I Flrat Period 1 Toronto Monthan 3 Harris 4 J 1229. Penalty Marshall 7S8 leoend Period 3 Toronto Sittler a 4 Toronto. McDonald 2 19-04. Penalties J Potvtn 5-23 MCKanny 8.43. Mickey 11 14 NyMrom 19.43 TMrd Period 5 Lewli 1 a Toronto Keon a 19-55 Penalty 8 J Potvln .........13 11 ..........7 7 8-23 The Islanders have won lost eight and tied seven games this season In tonight's Montreal Canadiens will visit Minnesota to test the North Stars' coaching debut of Parker who succeeded Jackie Gordon on Tuesday Gordon resigned un- der pressure of he said BLAIRMORE Lethbridge Longhorns came up with their second straight Alberta Junior Hockey League victory Tuesday even- ing with a hard-fought 3-1 win over the Pass Red Devils in the cellar of the six-team got single goals from Bernie Ron Krikke and Brent Cleland to chalk up the victory Wayne Turner replied for the Red Devils who trailed 2-1 after 40 minutes Longhorns outshot the Devils 40-25 as each club pick- ed up two minor penalties in the cleanly-played encounter. In Drumheller Edmonton Mets took a 4-0 lead after two periods and went on to defeat Drumheller Falcons 4-2 The Mets got goals from Paul Wayne Doug Lecuyer and Gary Risslmg Drumheller's goals were scored by Gary Bembridge and Ron Rose The Falcons took 14 of 26 minor penalties and were outshot 45-25. Meanwhile Randy Joevenazzo of the Longhorns has taken over the scoring lead in the Alberta Junior League the third new leader in as many has nine goals and 23 assists for 32 two more than Terry Wittchen of Red Deer Rustlers. last week's has 11 goals and 19 assists Gary Bembridge of Drumheller and Peter McMahon of the Pass are tied for third with 29 points Ron a recent addi- tion to Red leads goalies with a 2.07 goals- against average Herald- Sports Sharks disregard news LEADERS Joevenazzo L RD 0 Pass C D Suiter RD Edm Pushie Edm G APtsPlm 9 23 32 32 11 19 30 4 15 14 29 10 10 19 29 11 16 12 28 14 15 13 26 12 15 10 25 23 12 13 25 11 10 15 25 18 CANADIAN PRESS Edmonton Oilers and Los Angeles Sharks paid scant heed to the extracurricular activity that existed elsewhere in the World Hockey Association during the last 24 hours as they chalk- ed up victories Tuesday night The Oilers snapped a two- game losing streak by defeating Cleveland Crusaders 5-3 and the Sharks trimmed Minnesota Fighting Saints 6-2 The victory for the Oilers put them nine points ahead of second-place Saints in the West but the Sharks remained low on the totem sharing last place with Vancouver Blazers Both the Oilers and Crusaders suffered casualties in the contest at Edmonton before fans. Edmonton lost the services of winger Ken who suf- fered a severe Charley horse when he crashed into the par- tially opened gate to the Cleveland players' bench The Crusaders lost centre Ron their top scorer who tumbl- ed headfirst into the boards in the second period and is believed to have a serious neck injury He was taken to hospital. Apart from the there was one bright spot for the Oilers as Ron Climie got back in the scoring groove with a pair of goals He now has 17 goals and 13 assists to leave him a single point behind Serge Bernier of Quebec Nordiques and team- mate Jim Harrison for the in- dividual scoring-race lead In other WHA developments since Sunday coach Terry Slater was suspended Monday for five games for molesting linesman Dennis Dahlmann in a game last Friday night. former National Hockey League was named Monday as coach of Vancouver succeeding Phil Watson. WHA took control of New York Golden Blades dismissed general manager Jerry DeLisle and coach Camille Henry and in- stalled veteran defenceman Harry Howell as coach and assistant general manager. The team was moved from New York to Cherry N J and renamed the Jersey Knights if your neighbor got more money does that mean yon lost money YOU can t always sell your products at the peak of the market Although somebody always will Abraham Lincoln frequently said that a man with less gams nothing by taking away from a man with more Bernard Baruch one of the most famous of financiers said that he never bought at the bottom nor sold at the top but took a profit in between and thanked God for the opportunity to do so These men knew that the greatest overall good was served through freedom of barter Today there are those who believe that the fairest system is the one that brings us all to a single common denominator We disagree We re in the business of providing free trade opportunity for whoever wants to Before you cast your baHot in the poN. we suggetl you give the matter plenty of After once you turrtnder freedom of you nern get H back. make an responsible bio as either buyer or seller We believe that this method of marketing 'assures producers of the highest available price inspires the most active sales force for Canadian agricultural products moves the most gram and provides the most stable economic foundation for farmers' sales The pnncipal complaint producers have against open marketing is that since prices vary some producers get more for their products than others But just because you don t happen to sell at the market high doesn t mean you didn t get a better price tftan you would have under a government monopoly system Think it over Your best interests are not served by eliminating the open market place from Canadian agricultural merchandising ;