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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 3, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 24-THE.LETHBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, October 3, 1973 Not expected to start Seaver's arm sore NKW YORK i A I'i New York Mots not be as pitching strong as they'd like it to he for basetiall's National Leafiiie pluyol'i's. Local drivers do well Five members of the Lethbridge Sports Car Club tared extremely well in final tabulations of nine uutoslalom events staged this past summer. In official figures released today it shows the local club with leaders in three events as well as two seconds and a third. Max Baines, who drove his I BOO to victory in the re- cent Lethbridge hosted event, slipped into first place in the overall standings with 150 [joints to edge Ken Miles of Kdinontoti by a narrow two points. Baines won the ('lass III ti- tle giving him his point total and' the overall crown. Harold llubka emerged with the spoils in his Cooper, taking first place in the Class II division. Nathan Schoepp placed se- cond to Baines in the Class 111 final total as he earned 98 points in his Super beetle. A third place finish by Ron Watson came about as a result of his ability to earn 100 points in Class IV. .la net Freeman of i.ethbridge was a close second in women's competition as she chalked up 7li points in her Cooper. Donna Climilar of Kd- montim won the gals' title with 97 points. There was a five-way tie for third place, Baines. a spokesman for the local club, indicated that local autoslaloms will be staged despite the fact Alberta events are over. The sport of aiitoslalom is rapidly growing in competition and spectator interest Tom Seaver ordinarily might be expected to start the playoffs Saturday at Cincin- nati. But it probably will be .Ion Matlack because Seaver is nursing a tender shoulder. Manager Yogi Berra said he wouldn't decide definitely un- til Thursday but he now is leaning toward Matlack. who was 14-lti during the regular season. Tom has been bothered with I lie soreness for about his last tour starts." said Berra. "I think we'll go with .Matlack in the opener to give Tom an extra clay of rest." The Reds were expected to go with lefthander Don Gullett in the opener, moving their top winner. .Jack Billingham. back to the second game. Seaver has been taking pills to ease the ache in his shoulder. He worked six in- nings in Monday's clincher at Chicago but was hit hard and needed relief help from Tug for the victory. "I guess maybe my arm and shoulder are tired." said the ace righthander. "Let's face it. I've pitched about 2.000 in- nings in seven years. It has to take something out of you. es- pecially if you're a power pitcher as I am." Seaver pitched 290 innings this season, only three fewer than the National League leader, Philadelphia Phillies' Steve Carlton. He led the league in earned run average 12.OH i and strikeouts (251) while loging a 19-10 won-lost record. But lie was ineffective in September when the Mets made the stretch run to their half of the division pennants and twice was knocked from the mound inside of three in- nings. Matlack. beaten by the Cubs 1-0 in his last start Sunday, finished with a 3.16 ERA and 20 strikeouts in his second major league season. Irom Seaver's tender arm. the Mets are healthy for the playoff against the Reds. After a summer of injuries, the club made its run for the lop when injured regulars like Cleon Jones. Bud Harrelson, Jerry Grote and John Milner were able to return to the lineup. WONDER WHAT E'S WHISPERINV TO THAT BARMAI6.FUO? COULt5TELL SKAUSE WE KNOW GOES ON IN EACH OTHER'S MIND, WE'VE BECOME ONE Lilja to coach gals Winter is named to athletic post Weaver has pitchers playing key role BALTIMORE (API Man- ager Karl Weaver of Baltimore Oriole hauled out an old baseball bromide to describe the forthcoming American League playoffs with Oakland A's. then proceeded to downgrade some of its significance. will be 90 percent More harmony in partnership By JOE BALLA Herald Staff Writer CALGARY If there was more emphasis on partnership programming between Indian and white man. and less on discrimination, there would be far more all-round har- mony, delegates, to a west regional meeting of the Cana- dian Wildlife Federation stated. The problem is. however, that rable rousers on both sides are ever-ready to claim Whether a position is being questioned or not, there are always certain ones among the native people who feel they should be heard ex- pounding on the background of the issue. Likewise, there are always those whites who are always ready to blame the Indian for any Jack of game animals in the field. Many felt a "Wounded Knee" situation could develop almost overnight at any time in Canada "the same as it did in the United States." There was agreement that while the sportsmen of this country inav not concur with some of the hunting rights the Indians have been granted un- der treaties, these rights are still law and should be treated as such. SAVE NOW THRU THIS WEEKEND AUTOMOTIVE CENTRE FLYTE TRAC SNOW OUR FINEST FIBERGLASS POLYESTER SNOW TIRE OUR FINEST 4-PLY POLYESTER CORD TIRE CREDIT PLAN AVAILABLE blockwoll snow or regular E7S-14725' ___ Sale Sale Sale Sole Price! No FLYTE TRAC SNOW Fiberglass Belted for Strength Smooth Riding Polyester Cord Deep Biting Cleats for Traction PREMIUM V Longer Mi leago Outstanding Wear Modern "78' Series Design CUSTOM 8ATTERIIS FOR MOST COMPACT, MEDIUM, STANDARD NORTH AMERICAN CARS 136 MONTH with exchange Dry chorged for 3 years of dependable high performance power. No installation Vvo'l't. Series 24, 24F, 22F, 01, 19L, 42, 29NF only. Sites for Most North American Luxury Cars 23.75 series 60, 27, 27F with exchan WINTERIZE SPECIAL Hire's what we do: 1. Reverse flush cooling system to protect agoinit radiator freeze vip and summer boil over with famous 2. Install required amount of Preslone Winter- Summer Concentrate Anti-Freeze. 3. Check all hoses, belts, thermostat and pressure cap. CREDIT PLAN AVAILABLE MOTOR OIL Quaker State Super Blend 10W30 or 5W30 motor oil. Limit 5. 8TRACK STEREO RR47T Ranger compact fits almost any- where. Dual controls, excellent tone reproduction. Expert Installation Available 2 Speaker Installation 9.99 WINDSHIELD DE-ICER Sproy it on, mokes ice and frost go. Made in Canada GAS LINE ANTI.FREEZE 12 ounce can Open Dally 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. DEPARTMENT STORES DIVISION OF THE F.W. CO. UMITlDl of it." the Orioles skipper said Tuesday. "But the way we've been swinging the bat. we're capable of seoring four or five runs off any pitcher. "If we do that, and our pitchers can keep them in the park, we'll be in good shape." Oakland rapped Baltimore pitchers for 14 home runs dur- ing the regular season series, won by the A's 7-5. The Orioles had 17 homers, eight off Jim iCatfish i. Hunter. The Baltimore pitching staff topped the American League with an earned run average of 3.08. and the A's were next at 3.29. "Oakland has a fine staff." said Baltimore pitching coach Ceorge Bamberger. "but ours has given up less runs, hits and walks, so we must have done a better job. "With the two best staffs in the league facing each other." Bamberger said, "it should be a great series. I don't think anyone is going to win three straight." The Orioles go into Satur- day's home opener of the best- of-l'ive series with a perfect 9- (i record in three previous league playoffs. But Oakland, I lie 1972 World Series cham- pion, has been installed as the favorite. "I don't mind being the un- derdog as long as we come out the winner." said Orioles out- fielder Don Baylor. "We were underdogs at the beginning of the year. too. when we were supposed to finish third." Baltimore won 14 consecutive games late in August to pull away from their East Division competi- tion and finished with a team batting average of .266, as compared with last season's The A's batted .260 while lopping the Orioles in homers. 147-119. Baltimore, however, had 43 more hits and scored four more runs. A 30-year old professor at the Unfversity of Lethbridge has been appointed as co- ordinator of athletics. Dr. Gary Bowie, chairman of the U of L physical education department, has announced. The appointment makes Wilma Winter, a founding faculty member with the U of L since 1967, one of only ywo women in Canadian univer- sities occupying such a position. The appointment is for a two-year term. "We are confident Ms. Winter is well-qualified to handle the diverse duties the position requires, and will im- prove upon the standards of U of L athletic said Dr. Bowie in making the an- nouncement this week. As co-ordinator of athletics. Ms. Winter's duties include serving as a liaison between the U of L General Faculties Council and the physical education department, ad- ministering athletic programs, co-ordinating team travel and intercollegiate athletic events as well as supervising publicity and public relations for U of L athletic events. A native of Lethbridge. Ms. Winter obtained her schooling here, and attended Lethbridge Community College and the University of Calgary, before receiving her BEd, with a ma- jor in physical education from the University of Alberta. She received her MEd in early- childhood physical education from the University of Oregon in 1969. She taught for a year with the county of Lethbridge at LCC before joining the U of L faculty. Ms. Winter coached women's basketball at the U of L for several years under her guidance, U of L women's basketball teams reached the provincial championship playoffs four years in a row. and won the Canadian Junior Women's Championship in 1971. Jack Lilja has been named as 1973-74 coach of the Univer- sity of Lethbridge women's basketball team. perience in playing, of- ficiating and coaching basket- ball. A resident of Lethbridge since 1954. he scored an average of 16 points per game when lie played locally on the now-defunct Lethbridge Border Chinooks team which later became the Canadian National team. Prior to com- ing to Canada. Mr. Lilja played basketball for several years in California. He has never coached a un- iversity basketball team before, but has coached at the Lethbridge Community College, and led a junior-level team to the dominion cham- pionships. Mr. Lilja says he is looking forward to coaching women's basketball at the U of L and feels his varied athletic ex- perience will stand him in good stead when preparing the Pronghorns for intercollegiate competitions. The Pronghorn's first games of the season will be held November 2-4 in Calgary, during the annual University of Calgary Women's In- vitational Tournament. Miners advance The Lelhbridge Miners Rugby Football Club advanc- ed to the Southern Alberta Rugby Union final by scoring a victory over Calgary Sarecens recently. The Miners will now face the Calgary Saints in Calgary- Saturday in the sudden-death championship final. All smiles After almost 50 years in baseball Leo Durocher can still smile. Durocher, while announcing his retirement, stopped short of announcing he is through with the game for good. He is just going to tee-up his future and relax. Phil is back good as new Frost free gas line anti-freeze and fuel conditioner. made in Canada COLLEGE SHOPPING MALL 2025 Mayor Magrath Drive IF YOU TAKE AWAY OUR LOW PRICES YOU'VE GOT A REGULAR DEPARTMENT STORE THE CANADIAN PRESS Boston fans can quit worry- ing about Phil back to normal. The 31-year-old centre, who suffered a knee injury in the spring in a Stanley Cup playoff game, picked up two goals and an assist in a National Hockey League exhibition contest Tuesday night as the Bruins defeated Montreal Canadians 6-4. Esposito. who has won the NHL scoring title the last four years, also helped linemate Wayne Cashman to a big night. Cashman scored a goal and added three assists as Boston raised its exhibition record to four wins and a tie in seven games. When Esposito was presented with the Lou Marsh trophy in August as Canada's outstanding athlete in 1972. he discounted a report that his knee was not mending on schedule and would keep him out of Boston's lineup until early 1974. He underwent surgery after suffering torn knee ligaments when checked in the Stanley Cup contest by New York Rangers defenceman Ron Harris. ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES C P Ciitlor. E 20 102 AbOMdschan. 0 24 75 Robinson. 14 65 Road. S 42 Cnmpann. S 42 McGovvan. E 7 0 42 Grrola. B.C 0 16 41 Jonns. W 2 9 39 Musso. B C. 6 0 36 Ebor, S 36 Harris. B.C. 6 0 36 McKee. Wpg 0 8 32 In other NHL games Tuesday. Chicago Black Hawks 'tied Toronto Maple Leafs .3-3: Minnesota North Stars whipped St. Louis Blues 5-1: New York Rangers and New York Islanders tied 6-6: and Los Angeles Kings defeated Vancouver Canucks 6-3. In the World Hockey Assbci- ation. Edmonton Oilers defeated Vancouver Blazers 4- 2 in Calgary, while Quebec Nordiques battled to a 2-2 tie at home with Chicago Cougars. The Bruins trailed the Cana- diens 4-2 in the second period until second-year forwards Gregg Sheppard and Fred O'Donnell and rookie Andre Savard scored within a three- minute span late in the period before 9.751 fans. The Islanders, undefeated in exhibition play with four wins and three ties, erased a 4-1 first-period lead held by the Rangers. Bob Cook got the ty- ing goal for the Islanders at the 33-second mark of the final period. Billy Harris. 21-year-old right winger who had 50 points for the Islanders as a rookie last season, scored three goals. Defenceman Brad Park scored twice for the Rangers. Eastern Conference TD C FG S P Organ. 0..........0 17 23 1 87 Andrysyshyn. T ....0 17 12 12 65 Sunlor. H..........0 22 13 4 65 Swnel. M..........0 19 12 1 56 nOuQtri b. ivi Henley. H Hopkins. H 0 36 0 30 BASKETBALL SCORES Boston NBA 110 InHinna ABA !00 New York ABA 97 New York NBA 37 Carolina ABA 104 Virginia ABA 93 Ulan ABA 125 Denver ABA 105 NBA 97 KC-Omaha NBA 88 Gol'li-ii Stnto NBA 114 Seattle NBA 113 HOCKEY SCORES NHL Exhibition Boston 6 Montreal 4 Chicago'3 Toronto 3 Minnesota 5 St. Louis 1 NY Ranciers 6 NY Islanders 6 Los Angoles 6 Vancouver 3 WHA Exhibition Chicano 2 Quebec. 2 Edmonton 4 Vancouver 2 Ontario Junioi A London 5 Kitchener 3 Saull Sin. Marie 6 Kingston 3 Peterborough 8 Toronto 2 See Us For W-I-D-E IMPORTED TRACTION TIRES For Off the Road Driving ELRICH TIRES LTD. "Your Firestone Dealer" I Complete Tire Sales and Service 402 1st Ave. S. Phone 327-6886 or 327-4445 [Gulf] FRANK AITKEN SUPERIOR GULF SERVICE IS MOVING This is your chince to win i color TV or in Internitionil liwn mower during_our grand opening on Saturday, October PHQNE 3274313 MAYtfr MMMTH DRIVE ;