Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 28, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
[iifiiiiiiiiM Bowling Banter CAPRI BOWL, Tom Higa stepped into the spot- light as the men's with his most productive outing of the season, bowling in JCCA with an average of 192, he reeled 228, 241 and a big 365 for an 834 triple with his 365 the high single of the year in JCCA. Kathy Mueller was the women's bowler-of-the-week, thanks to a fine performance in Henry Homes, .she had games of 201, 279 and 294 for a 774 which will give her 192 average a considerable boost. New league highs set during the week, besides Tom Higa's 365 as well as his 834 triple, were Agnes Hart with a 294 in Prebuilt, Donnis Foder's 306 in Morning Coffee, Bunny Anderson's 312 in Doug's, June Taylor's 336 and 787 in Civil Service and Barb Scatlergood's 333 which tied the previous high in Higa's. It was a Pedersen family affair in the Lethbridge Fivepin Association triples tournament. Father Sieve teamed up with daughters Brenda and Dianne for a four-game total of .Dad rolled with Brenda adding games of 215, 312, 253 and 288 for and Dianne sporting 328, 200, 315 and 261 for .Bill Brown, Tino luvale and Elias Sawilla placed second with and John Tinordi, Isobel Bergman and John Rempel third at .Some of the top scorers were Jack Smeed with a four-game pinfall of rolling 307, 267, 248 and 323. .Bev Mezei had 333, Jim Higa 302, June Taylor 308, Sam Girardi 303, Gary Tunbridge 328, Steve Dimnik 309 and Tino luvale 337. In YBC action, Darren Swaren starred in the Jet Set with 191 while tops among the bantams were Charlene Earva 221, Kathy Joevenazzo 202, Pam Vir- ostek 220, Cathy Hamilton 213 and Todd Fisher 251. The juniors were paced by Brenda Christie 245, Alana Brown 268, Bev Passey 241 and Lori Palmarchuk 252. .Senior pace-setters were John Wildman 285 and Eon Gretzinger 287. Top stars in men's league action were Vaughan Tennant with 321 in Senior Citizens, Morgan Sparks 341, Jack Smeed 304 and 798 and Tino luvale 334 and 842 in Knights of Columbus, Bruce Canfield 320 and 799, Wimp Nakamura 338 and 797, Herb Ellerman 300, Steve Mezei 308, John Rempel 307, Dave Smeed 309 and Sam Girardi a 781 triple in Gordie's, with Sam coming back in Green's Shoes with a great effort of 343 and an 891 triple, .also in Green's Joe Dimnik hit for 332 and 773, Bert Mezei 779 and Al Smith 771. Norman Gyulai rolled 303 in Henry Homes with Tom Higa's 365 and 834 and Tom Medomma's 318 tops in JCCA. .AI Taylor's 306 led Civil Service while in Young Adults Bernie Pohl posted a big 335 and 840, Darrell Lagler a 776 triple and Ken Kurtz 312 and 779. In women's play Barb Scattergood paced Higa's with 333 and 768 with Shirley Alexander adding 292. High in Prebuilt were Linda Malcomson 311 and 770 and Agnes Hart 294 with Wilma Valer's 317 and 754 lops in Knights of Columbus. .Marg Seefried's 735 triple led Juniors with Rose Johnson's 314 tops in Speedys. .Donnis Foder's 306, Karen Carney's 290 and 751 and Kathy Ludwig's 309 and 743 paced Martin- izing while in Green's it was Marion Guzik with 311. Marie Smith led Sundquist Construction with 322 and 765 while high in Henry Homes were Kathy Mueller 294 and 774 and Ruth McLaren 301. .Other stars for the week were Pat Plomp 338 in Doug's, June Taylor 336 and 787 and Ria Tuk 309 in Civil Service and Linda Malcomson 298 and 792 in Young Adults. ANDY CAPP FLO ISN'T L'SUALLY 'OME AT THIS TIME, AND-Y NOTICE SKI SCENE SPORTS LTD. COLLEGE MALL will now be known as DIETER'S SKI AND SPORTS DIETER GRENGROSS, Owner Samo Location: College Mall Phona 327-0553 Diotcr wolcomni all provioui ruitomeri and all enlliuiinsls to drop Into Dlotar'i SM nnri Sperls for nit your Skiinn ncocli. HONOLULU (AP) New York Yankees made a big hit and New York Mets completed a double play in the trading game at baseball's winter meet- ings. Before the last man was out Monday, 18 players, including such big names as Tommie Agee and Graig Nettles, had changed teams as the free- swinging officials got the an- nual session off to a fast start. Even before the major league Yankees deal for pennant Baseball trade scene busy as name players move draft led off official business Monday, the Yankees dropped an early-morning bombshell an- nouncement involving Nettles and five others. The Yanks, badly in need of a slugger, snatched the power-hit- ting Nettles from Cleveland In- dians along with catcher Jerry Moses for a covey ot young baseman John Ellis, outfielders Charlie Spikes and Rusty Tares and in- fielder Jerry Kenney. 'We traded tomorow for to- New York general man- ager Lee MacPhail said. "The fans have waited long enough for a pennant. "We want to win it next Stadium's 50th anniversary. "I don't want to put our man- ager, Ralph Houk, on the spot. But I must say that now we've got as good a club as anybody in baseball." 1 Ilouk, who apparently didn't It's been a good year No one hurts-Williams HAMILTON (CP) "Nobody hurts around Jerry Wil- liams observed Monday when asked what injuries his Tiger- Cats accumulated in the windup Sunday of their Eastern Foot- jail Conference final. "It's against the rules." The Ticats overcame a 12- point deficit in the second game if the total points series, beat- ing Ottawa Rough Riders 23-8 to win the championship 30-27. The Hamilton club has been remarkably free of injuries all season and Is probably the healthiest team in Canadian Football League history looking forward to next Sunday's Grey Cup date here with Saskatche- wan Roughriders. The most serious injury they've had all season was a broken finger suffered by middle linebacker Mark Kos- mos. You have to be lucky to go through a season like said trainer Jimmy Simpson. Paul McKay, heir apparent to punier Joe Zuger's job, had his ankle operated on before the season started and never did make the lineup. FIFTH CUP FINAL Sunday's CFL final will mark the fifth championship meeting between Saskatchewan and Hamilton clubs, dating back to Mike Roddcn-coached teams that registered 30-0 and 14-3 wins over Regina in 1928 and 1929. Hamilton scored a 25-6 win over Regina in 1932, and it wasn't until last Grey Cup appearance for the that they met again with the same result, a 24-1 Roughrider defeat. Simpson, incidentally, was also involved with the Hamilton team in all four previous meet- first three as a player and in as trainer. It will also mark the first time in 28 years Hamilton has entertained the Grey Cup cham- pionship. St. Hyacinthe-Donna- conna Navy edged Hamilton Wildcats 7-6 in the 1944 final. There will be a host of forma- lities prior to the big game. Athol Murray likes Roughies Five days of Grey Cup festivi- ties precede the Saskatchewan- Hamilton confrontation, in- cluding the official opening of Canadian football's Hall of Fame, Miss Grey Cup pageant and the Schenley Awards pre- sentations. HEGINA (CP) For a "discerning" look at the up- coming Grey Cup battle be- tween Saskatchewan Rough- riders and Hamilton Tiger- Cats, one has to give Msgr. Athol Murray a call. "I have no hesitation in picking the said the sports-conscious priest with1 his usual enthusiasm. "I feel abolutely confident. It is going to be a terrific struggle between Lancaster and Reed and Buchanan and Mosca. It will be a very, very close struggle, most likely on the ground." There is no attempt to plead impartiality when the outspoken founder of Notre Dame College answers a question, particularly when it concerns the Roughriders. "By God we have a mag- nificent team. I'm convinced Miller triumphs, HILTON HEAD ISLAND, S.C- (AP) The absence of Jack Nicklaus, Lee Trcvino and Ar- nold Palmer made it easier for Johnny Miller to win the 000 Heritage Golf Classic on Monday. Miller said so himself. "Coming into the last couple of holes, you know, anything can happen." he said. "But I felt I could handle those guys around me (the chal- except maybe Tom Wciskopf "But it would be something else if you're coming into the last few holes and Arnold or Jack or Lee is there. of the integrity of the team. Tlie spirit of the 'Riders is a marvelous inspiration to youth. "The team's the thing, not just the coaches." It can be seen that Father Murray, now in his 80s, hasn't lost any of his faith. In the re- wards of perseverance. He has seen many of his [ormer pupils attain fame in various fields of endeavor, among them 'Riders' line- backer Wayne Shaw and de- fensive end Bill Baker. "I'm very proud of Wayne and Bill. I predict that when this (Grey Cup) is over, Baker will be very much In the limelight." The honorary life-member of the Saskatchewan Football honor bestowed on Father Murray last year- does have a reason for believ- ing the Riders will come out on top next Sunday in Ham- ilton. "I watched the (Ottawa- Hamilton) game last Sunday and, yes, Hamilton has great defensive power. "They worked themselves up to such a tension that they won't have it next Sunday. They expended their energy. "Anything after Sunday's game will be an anti-climax. My feeling is that there will be quite a letdown in mo- rale." Father Murray Is hoping someone who isn't even in the lineup will lend some assist- ance to the 'Rider cause. "With a little help from The Almighty, Ron Lancaster will give us a triumph." Tueidoy, November 11, 1972 THE LETHBRIDGE HERAID 9 gf I SPORT H lilllilHBBIllIilRil.....SiiBIIIHIinaiS mind being "on the added: "We're going to go out and get the American League pennant next season." The Yankees certainly seem serious about securing that long-elusive title. The six-man deal was the second trade the American League club has made In three days here. The Yankees opened for husi- nes not long after their arrival by obtaining right fielder Matty Alou from Oakland Athletics Saturday for pitcher Rob Gard- ner and a player to be named later. The Mets, meanwhile, pulled off a double-barreled swap Mon- day with Houston Astros and the Indians. AGEE TO HOUSTON The National Leaguers ship- ped centre fielder Agee to the Astros for outfielder Rich Chiles and pitcher Buddy Harris. The Mets then completed their day's business with the announcement that relief pitcher Phil Henni- gan had been obtained from the Indians for minor league pitch- ers Brent Strom and Bob Rauch. Pittsburgh Pirates and De- troit Tigers got into the act with a four-player deal only a few hours later. The Pirates ob- tained two minor league pitch- ers, left-hander Jim Poor and right-hander Norm McRae, for outfielder Dick Sharon and an undisclosed minor leaguer. The trade-happy baseball people weren't finished, how ever. Cincinnati Reds then dealt outfielder Bill Voss to St. Louis Cardinals for pitcher Pat Jac- quez. In other business Monday, the hierarchy o! the major and mi- nor leagues held several admin- istrative huddles, including the draft of players from baseball's massive farm system. The major league draft, as usual, didn't produce much. Only six players were picked in a breezy, half-hour session, in- eluding the Philadelphia Phillies' No. 1 selection of pitcher Mike Bruhert from the Mets' Tidewater club in the In- ternational League. Ken Esposito, another pitcher from Tidewater, was the second choice of major league teams. Texas Rangers grabbed him. The annual draft generated only worth of action, since each player's contract cost Minor league officials met after the draft and the Pacific Coast League adopted a 140- game schedule for 1973, starting April 13 and ending Sept. 3. Los Angeles Dodgers also made news during the hectic day with the announcement that Tom Lasorda and Marty Bas- gall had been added to their coaching staff. They replace Danny Ozark, now the manager of Philadelphia Phillies, and Roy Hartsfield, who left the Dodgers for a coaching job with Atlanta Braves. YOUNGEST GUEST Billy Petrunik will be the young- est head table guest of the 1973 IDS Faiher and Son dinner. He is 13 years old. Petrunik named 1 T TkC1 by Lira Uiiiner In keeping with their tradi- tion of honoring special south- ern Alberta LDS sportsmen or athletes, the LDS Father and Son Athletic Awards Banquet has named Billy Petrunik to their head table. The banquet, slated for Sat- urday, Jan. 13 at the Lethbridge Community College, has hon- ored Ed French, Tom Karren, Doug Clark and Max Gibb in the past but this year marks the first time a 13-year old has been chosen. Though only 13. Billy is one o[ the top names in figure skat- inp in Alberta. He was the southern Alberta pre-juvenile champion in 1970 and last year he won the southern Alberta juvenile honors and then went on to win the Alberta and North West Territories juven- ile championship. Besides his skating Billy par- ticipates in all other sports. He was a member of the Eskimo minor football club that won the city league title in 1971 and also plays baseball in the city sen- ior league. He enjoys basket- ball, skiing, swimming and has even won a diving trophy. On lop all this activity Billy main- tains a high average in h i s school work as well. He Is In grade eight at Gilbert Patter- son. Joining Billy at the head table will be master of cere- monies Ron Low and co-featur- ed speaker Pete Witbeck, the administrative assistant to the athletic director at BYVJ. Tickets for the fifth annual banquet arc available from Thrifhvay Drugs, Elubb's Phar-. macy, Dougs and Art Williams Travel and remain at apiece. Andreacliuk heads west CALGARY (CP) Calgary Centennials Monday tr a ded right winger Randy Andrea- chuk and forward Bruce Greig from Calgary's Kamloops farm team to Vancouver Nats in a Western Canada Hockey League transaction. Andreachuk played two years with the Lethbridge Sugar Kings of the Alberta Ju- nior Hockey League before be- ing shifted to Kamloops after an early season tryoul with the Centennials. wild strawberry New from Calona a zesty, wild, crackling fruit wine. Ideal for anytime entertaining. For people who like good taste with a difference. Calona APPLEUP mM-trt And for ridded variety try Apple-Dp, another zcsty fruit wine from Calona.