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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 8, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta TuMdiy, October 8, 1974 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 11 Bowling banter At Holiday Bowl, Wimp Nakamura, who enjoyed some big outings last year, took the men's bowler of the week honors with his best effort of the season he rolled 303 and a solid 862 triple in Commercial Men's, with honorable mention going to Jim Malcomson in Young Adults who reeled off 351 and pins over his average. Leading lights in men's league play for the week were Frank Bernhart with 288 and 749 in Golden Age, Pete Berthiaume a 774 triple in Knights of Columbus, Rogan Sinclair with 330 and 814 in Alcon, Gary Ward 309 and 775 in Eagles, Bart Langenburg 281 in Civil Service, Ken King 337 and for four, Ken Larson 361 and Les Dyke 343 and and Darwin Romanchuk 325 in Classic Triples The big guns boomed again in Commercial Men's with Sam Girardi hitting for 811, Steve Saler 803, Ron Gretzmger 340, Rick Barva 314, Jerry Truscott 320, Bill Wishart 335 and 812, Reg Arnold 329 and 867, Ken King 332, Ken Larson 322 and 783, Jack Smeed 309 and 803 and Darwin Romanchuk a 767 triple. In women's play, Ruby Oseen paced Golden Age with a 722 triple and Dianne Violini was high in Knights of Colum- At Capri Bowl, Tom Baker earned the men's bowler of the week crown with a sparkling performance in Green's Shoes... he blistered the pins for a 358 single and finished with a rousing 895 tri- ple Joan Jones was also on the beam in NuMode Homes with 363 and 776 to capture the women's top laurels for the week In YBC school play, In women's league action, pace setters in Green's were Eleanor Dorigatti with 288 and 714 and Dena Smith 284 and 760 with Chris Ell posting, 307 and Sandra Hunt 290 and a 784 tnple in NuMode Marg Koole's 286 paced Sundquist with a 698 triple by Mary Tollestrup tops in Doug's Maggie Oliver's 264 and 714 and a 678 triple by Ann Reed topped Monday Senior Citizens with Marlene Bosch clicking for 309 and Bea In men's action, Cec Beaudry found the range in Green's Shoes with 336 and 781, Abe Enns adding 327 and 764, Sid Pollock 301 and Hugh Christie 301 and 739 Lee Hargrave had 346 and 778 and Francis Higa 305 and 754 in JCCA with Ed Linn's 282 and 653 tops in Thursday Senior Citizens Louis Matchett had 304 in Thursday Mixed and a 280 by Ed Sells was high in Bankers Frank Tuttle pac- Margaret Smith nabbed the women's title for the week with 392 and 768 in Speedys... After the first month's action, Reg Arnold paces the men at Holiday with a 271 average in Commercial Men's, followed by Roy Cunningham with 268 in Classic Triples, Jack Smeed 264 and Ken Larson and Les Dyke 261 each in Commercial Men's. bus with 290 and 752 Linda Malcomson's 310 and 740 pac- ed Young Adults and Mabel Wiggill had a 296 in Dairy Queen Other stars of the week were Jeanette Smeed 760, Bea Salmon 284 and 739 and Marg Smith 302 and 768 in Speedys, Linda Malcomson 291 and 737 in Holiday Vil- lage, Ruby Oseen 277 and 702 in Vasa Lodge, Marion Tinsley 285 and Jean Christie a 732 triple in Friday After- noon, Manbeth Tschetter 281 in Civil Service, Shirley Alex- ander 742 in CPR and Jeanette Smeed for four, Dianne Violini Ethel Skinner 031 and Linda Malcomson 308 and in Classic Triples... Dianne Violini leads both the guys and the gals in high average with 273, m Knights of Columbus, followed by Jeanette Smeed at 241 and Ethel Skinner 240 in Classic Triples, Linda Malcomson 238 in Young Adults and Karlyn Spitzer 235 in Classic Triples. junior boys were led by Merylen Bunnage with 311 and a 577 double and the bantam girls by Kim Masson with 227. YBC bantam boy leader was Don Tinordi with 244 and Sandra Ferguson with 227 a 406 double led the girls in junior senior play, tops were Parry McDonald with 280 and 681, Marty Shigehiro 274 and 749 and Lori Chaki 291 and 675. Salmon 303 and a fine 804 in Higa's Marian Tinsley turned in 302 and 714 and Amy Cheng a 327 to lead Imperial Fashions with Linda Aspeslet good for 301 and Marg Legge 300 in Wednesday Coffee Mary Mihalik's 269 in Mar- tmizing, Agnes Black's 234 in Thursday Senior Citizens and a 661 triple by Doreen Stotyn in Thursday Mixed were other highs for the week Cheryl Obermeir led Canbra Foods with 281 and 795. ed ACT with 287 and an 813 tn- ple while in Friday Mixed Mark Boh starred with 343 and 801 and Gord Tanaka 325 and 777 In Monday Senior Citizens Ted Haszard led with 255 and that veteran of veterans, Jimmy Freel, posted a 671 tnple... Stu Ny- quist clicked for a 303 in Canbra Foods while in Gor- dies Ron Gretzmger had 315 and Bob Thompson 295 and a 743 tnple. Namath came close MIAMI (AP) "I wasn't used to that good blocking at said Hubert Ginn, laughing over his sudden emergence as a hero for Miami Dolphins after be- ing waived out of the National Football League last month Ginn's 41-yard romp for a fourth-quarter touchdown pro- vided the victory margin Mon- day night as the Dolphins withstood the second-half aerial bombardment of Joe Namath to beat New York Jets 21-17. "I hope Joe Thomas watch- ed the game." said Ginn. Thomas, as Baltimore general manager, obtained Ginn from Miami in 1973 in return for Don Nottingham and a draft pick, rookie Randy Crowder. Ginn ran only 16 times for the Colts last year, was waiv- ed this fall and was signed by Miami as a free agent two weeks ago. "I got a few lies told to me every week at Baltimore that I'd be playing." said Ginn, who had a 98-yard touchdown punt return against the Jets nullified by a clipping penalty. "I just got a bad break there. Hopefully, things will work out for me here." Namath almost kept the Jets from their third loss in four games as he completed 17 of 39 passes for 290 yards. He had touchdown passes of 89 yards to Richard Caster and nine yards to John Riggins and set up a 43-yard field goal by Bobby Howfield. But Namath also suffered three interceptions, including one at the Miami 19 by safety Jake Scott with only 19 seconds left. Jets1 coach Charlie Winner bitterly denounced his defence for allowing Miami quarter- back Bob Griese to complete 13 of 18 passes for 154 yards in the first half and set up two touchdowns. One score came on a two-yard toss to Jim Mandich and the other on a one-yard plunge by Larry Csonka CARL JOHNSON for PUBLIC SCHOOL TRUSTEE BRIAN BALL STANDS AMONG A SMALL PORTION OF THE TROPHIES HE HAS WON IN HORSE SHOWS OVER THE YEARS. Riding before he could walk Horses part of Brian Ball's life By GARRY ALLISON Herald Sports Writer Horses have been an intrical part of Brian Ball's life for his entire 19 years. Despite his years he is already an accredited veteran of the show ring. The Ball home is a show- case of not only his abilities in the show ring but also of his sister Bonnie's barrel racing skills Brian, however, lays claim to the vast majority of the 240 blankets, halters, buckles, plates, bowls and trophies and the ribbons that are on display in the Ball home near Sunnyside. Brian started riding before he could walk. By four years of age he was barrel racing, and at six he was entering the boys' steer riding. Today he is one of the top riders in Western Canada. He has been selected as the top junior equitation rider in the British Columbia Alberta zone. The equitation class stresses the rider's ability and basic seat rather than the calibre of the horse Brian has shown and jumped horses at such prestigious shows as the Calgary Grand Prix, the East Lethbridge Rotary Show and shows in Edmonton, Red Deer, Great Falls and Regina-. "Jumping is the most challenging of the show he stated. "In the jumping it's up to you and your horse. If you succeed it's because you performed well, if you don't, it's your own fault. It's not like the judging events where your chances of failure or success are in the hands of a judge." Lately he has been jumping with horses owned by Allan Jarvie but he has one par- ticular jumper of his own, Tenefly, that he hopes to start jumping more "Mr. Jarvie has been of great assistance to me in my the young rider said. "I have benefited from riding his horses and the use of his indoor facility has helped me develop even during the winter months." A horse must have a lot of ability in the jumping classes. A great deal of the success of ANDY CAPP the jump depends on the horse, but a good rider has a great influence over the horse's performance A pood rider can get more from a horse than an average rider can The Ball's train their own horses "You start with a 'green' horse and take it through the basic steps, teaching it the fundamentals Colts learn slowly and it is a long hard task to train a good jumper. "The more a horse travels and is around the show ring the more relaxed he becomes, the better jumper he is because he is accustomed to his surroundings, the travel and noise of the the LCC business major stated One aspect of the training program is to endeavor to get the horse to respond to turning signals, not through the conventional manner of neck reigning, but by leg pressure. The horse's instant response to these pressures is often es- sential on the jumping course where quick cornering can often mean the difference between losing and winning when the competitor is runn- ing against the clock. The training of the rider is a different matter. Southern Alberta riders have a problem due to a lack of facilities and trainers If a rider in this area needs top calibre instruction he has to travel to Calgary to attend short courses. If a rider can't afford to spend either the time or the money for a Calgary tnp then he has to learn by making mis- takes an correcting them after the show. "Southern Alberta is behind when it comes to training. The riders down here have to learn the hard way, by making mis- takes in the show ring, while in the big centres the novice rider makes his mistakes in the practice ring where a trainer is there to correct them." Brian has literally moved into the higher echelons of jumping through the back door, by hard work and deter- mination and the kindness of men like Allan Jarvie who TWE BEER ALWAYS AFTER-EFPECflB SORRY, MOTHER ITS TMVtE Aff 1 LIKE freely lend their facilities to aspiring riders Cost is also a deterrent to the young rider Not only does each show out of town cost in the neighborhood of to attend, covering travel, food, enary fees and hay, but a good horse is out of reach of an average income rider. A good jumper can cost between and "We need more people to invest in horses and allow young riders to use them in the show ring. We need a lot more people like Mr Jarvie." Brian has never been in- jured in a show but a recent accident, when he fell from a truck, fractured his collar bone That injury could be very costly. The Rothman's people have a scholarship program for young riders, selecting one rider from each province to travel to Eastern Canada for extensive training The program is really a recruiting course for the Olympics. Brian was one of the three riders selected in Alberta to compete for the scholarship It would be a shame if this talented youth was victimized by an untimely accident The biggest thrill he has ex- perienced thus far was his placing in the Calgary Grand Prix jumping class for the first time. It has been years since a one year old boy first rode a horse on his mother's knee, since that same boy used to ride in' Southern Alberta parades Broncos host Chiefs Coach Earl Ingarfield plans only two changes in tonight's Bronco lineup. When the Broncos meet Kamloops Chiefs tonight at the Sportsplex at eight Don Eastcott and Garth Morgan will replace Doug Tetarenko and Steve Lee Both Lee and Tetarenko were in the lineup Sunday when the Broncos dumped Regina Pats 5-1 Ingarfield is ex- pecting a tough en- counter tonight against the Chiefs "They have a lot of players back from last year. It isn't going to be said Ingarfield An inquiry has been made into why the Bron- cos' programs read 75 cents but are a dollar "We have made the price to raise money for minor hockey and the Junior B Native said Bronco general manager Bill Burton Burton made it clear that all proceeds from the programs will be turned over to the Native Sons and the minor hockey association The last thing the Broncos are trying to do is fleece the public Wheat Kings trim Bombers BRANDON (CP) Brandon Wheat Kings, behind the two goal performances of Mike Bradbury and Dale McMullin, defeated Flin Flon Bombers 6-4 in Western Canada Hockey League play Monday night A crowd of watched the Wheat Kings, who have won two and tied one game so far this season, skate to penod leads of 2-1 and 5-2. Rick Blight and Dan Bonar also scored for Brandon while Jeff McDill, Dan Kuntz, Rich Gosselin and Kelly Kehoe replied with singles for Flin Flon THE FISHING'S GREAT ON SHUSWAP LAKE WITH A MONAHSEE HOUSEBOAT Rent a 36-foot houseboat that sleeps six for only S50 00 a day thats less than S834 per person Enjoy fully equipped con venience including a full bath and a modern kitchen Then take off along 1000 miles of scenic shoreline and bring in the big ones Phone Collect 835-4666, SALMON ARM, B.C., for reservations MAZDA'S 30-MPG 808 COUPE. IT SKIMPS ON GAS WITHOUT SKIMPING ON QUALITY Trip odometer Stonduid eief Stondord Wood wheel Stondord mileage But iH economycar iKolnm d cor irVilli o lu c'y p H prra< d iK OL in o At "r C'i 1 irom Mo ri D C A1 O 1 rv-d o1 tppc d o COmr-t, IhrhQ "HI v, or it al ycur r Come in and see Dave, Eric, Harvey, or Hugo about test driving a MAZDA 808 today' PRO-MOTORS LTD. 1520 -2 AvenueS. MAZDA AND MERCEDES-BENZ "Where quality makes the Phone 328-8117 ;