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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - October 17, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Safurday, Ocfober 17, 1970 - THE inHBRIDGE HERAID - H Bulldogs Boiv In Shoivdown Battle YjrTHILE there have been relatively few serious complaints in comparison witii the number of hunters that have been cojt in the field, there have been some. What can a fai-mer or landowner do about misbehaving hunters, or if he doesn't want hunters oo his property? If the farmer feels that a group of hunters are unapproachable, the licence plates on vehicles are quite identifiable. It doesn't take police officers or fish and wildlife officers long to find out who owns a certain vehicle once correct identi-fioation of a licence plate has been made. Good sportsmanship dictates asking permission before trespassing or hunting on another person's property. It's surprising to see the number of bottles that have been thrown away almost everywhere throughout the fields. They're mostly pop bottles, but nevertheless, good sportsmanship also dictates that as a no no. It's most gratifymg to see that Canada Safeways Ltd. has embarked on a program to completely eliminate the nonre-tumable pop bottle, except for the quart size bottle using a Safeways' brand name. One Calgary bottler reports that Safeways' decision has already meant a 30 per cent drop in denwiind for non-returnable bottles. It's quite possible however, that the non-returnable can may well be taking up the slack. At least that is what the trend now appears to be in a majority of Lethbridge stores and confectionaries. * * ? Another no no is the habit of leaving the empty shells, or casings where they are iked in the field. This particularly applies now with the new plastic shells. They just don't seem to deteriorate. There's relatively little land alienated from shooting, especially if the shooter takes a moment out to ask for permission. This is a situation that should be appreciated by every hunter and to further this situation a stop-back "thank yoo" afterwards could do nothing but good. After the opening of the upland game bird season hi the south last Friday, there was no mistake that the birds knew what the hunting season was all about. It was somewhat disheaa-tening opening morning to see three hunters grabbing a near limit in a field as they 'grassed' some groggy roosters in the cool of the early morning. But, that didn't last long. As the season has progi-essed, many inexperienced shooters are returning home with few, if any birds, claaming there aren't any around. They either can't, or are too lazy to learn what shooting pheasants is all about. And, of course. If the hunter hasn't a good dog, retrieving cripples ia next to impossible. And the hunter who goes chargmg through the fields or along the ditch banks isn't going to see nearly as many birds as the one who walks slowly and makes periodic stops. Birds get real edgy when a hunter stops, and are more apt to flush than stay put. Received word the Boon and Crocket Club of New York is holding its 14th North American big ganre competition this year. Last one was held three years ago. Hopefuls wishing to enter may write for Information and application forms to Boon and Crockett, Carnegie Museum 4400 Forbes Ave., Pittsburgh, Penn. 15213. Entry deadUne is Dec. 31. However, heads must be 60 days old before scored. That means your trophy anim'al must be taken before Oct 31, to qualify for this competition. This is a special periodic competition held by Boon and Crockett, keepers of the North American world records, and is not necessairly directly connected with the world record books, entries to which may be made at any time. The return of warm weather is a sure sign that southern Alberta shooters may continue to have plenty of action when It oomes to waterfowl shooting. The big irrigation holding reservoirs are the main stagmg areas for the birds. Many flocks of both ducks and geese are spending the mid-day hours on streams like the Oldman River. Hockley Bans Pair TRAIL (CP) - Two suspensions and further details on a third were announced today by Western International Hockey League president Cal Hockley. Ron Hopkinson of Trail Smoke Eaters and Ivan Robertson of Nelson Maple Leafs were suspended for one game for their actions Oct. 11 in a game at Trail. Hockley said a suspension announced earlier against Tom Hodges of Spokane Jets will be for five games. He was suspended Oct. 9 for swinging his stick at two fans in a game at Trail. His next game will be Oct. 25 against Calgary Stam-peders of the Alberta Hockey League. Th e president emphasized that any further incidents are going to be dealt with more severely. "We don't want this to develop into a headchoppers league," he said. WRESTLING EXHIBmON AUDITORIUM MONDAY, Oa. 19 - 8.30 p.m. ABDULLAH the BUCHER vs MIGHTY URSUS SWEET DADDY SIKI vs NICK PACCHIANO BOY MIDGETS S. BOY HAYES vs FRENCHY UMONTE DAVE RUHL vs BIG ED SULLIVAN GIRl MIDGETS CUDDIES ANDERSON vs SELENA FONTAINE SWEETAN and PELLER vs BABIC and BELAFONTE plus 2 more bouts Admission S2, SI.50 - Box Offics Open* 7 p.m. Watch STAMPEDE WRESTLING on CJLH-TV Rams Capture Big One To Garner Playoff Spot �ilHili HOLD ON THERE - Vic Hamza of Winston Churchill Bulldogs applies the brakes to a run by LCI Ram fullback Neall Hisaoka in Friday night's Southern Alberta High School Football League encounter. Rams came up with a 27-7 win to garner a berth ogainst Catholic Central In the championship game October 30. Yastrzemski On Second Team Cuellar, Powell Named NEW YORK (AP) - Mikei Cuellar, winnmg pitcher for Baltimore Moles in the final game of the World Series against Cm-cdndnati Reds, and team-mate Boog Powell were named to the 1970 Associated Press all-star baseball team Friday. Cuellar was seliected as the left-handed pitcher and Powell as the first baseman in the annual poll of sports writers and sportscasters. The Reds were represented by catcher Johnny Bench and third baseman Tony Perez. Chicago Cubs also landed two players on the first team, second baseman Glenn Beckert and outfielder Bill WilUams. Others picked were shortstop Luis Aparido of Chicago White Sox, outfielders Rico Carty of Atlanta Braves and Roberto Clemente of Pittsburgh Purates, and right-handed pitcher Bob Gibson of St. Louis Cardmals. Broncs Plan Puck Workouts FORT MACLEOD - Fort Macleod Broncs of the FootliiUs Hockey League wiU commence practice sessions Tuesday night at eight o'clock. All local and disti-ict players wishmg to try for a berth on the team are in-nted to turn out with other other drills next Thursday night at eight and S'aturday night at nine o'clock in the Fort Macleod Arena. JUNIOR T HOCKEY LETHBRIDGE ARENA lETHBRIDGE SUGAR KINGS V8 RED DEER RUSTLERS Sat., Oct. 17lh - 8:30 p.m. LETHBRIDGE SUGAR KINGS vs PONOKA STAMPEDERS Sun., Oct 18th - 2:00 p.m. ADMISSION PRICES ? ADULTS $1.25 - ? STUDENTS 75* �k CHILDREN 2St Advance tickeli on sale lethbrldg* Artna: Friday 4-6 p.m.; Saturday 2-4 p.m. Carl Yastrzemski of Boston Red Sox was named to the second team as an outfielder and Manny Sanguillen of the Pirates as catcher. Other second-team members included Felix Millan of the Braves, second base; Brooks Robinson of the Orioles, third base; Don Kessinger of the Cubs, shortstop; Harmon KUle-brew, Minnesota, first base; Hank Aaron of the Braves and Pete Rose of the Reds, outfield; Sam McDowell of Cleveland Indians, left-handed pitcher; and Jim Perry of Minnesota Twins, right-handed pitcher. The voting was based on regular season performances. He Says He^s Lucky By LLOYD YAMAGISHI Herald Sports Writer The Rams are hi and the Bulldogs are out hi the South-em Alberta High School Football League. The LCI Rams were awarded the right to play against the Catholic Central Cougars in the Championship game October 30 by whippmg Winston Churchill Bulldogs 27-7 before 2,000 fans at Henderson Park Friday night. With the victory the Rams pushed into a second place tie with the Bulldogs but have one game remaindng. Regardless of the outcome of the Ram-Cougar game next Friday, the Rams will play m the playoff tilt due to theu* better for and against average against the. Bulldogs. In last night's encounter, four Ram backfielders took part in the scoring as Ross Allsop, Fi-ed Sommer Greg Anderson and' Terry Korth belted their way across the goal line for majors. Norbert Dombrowsky was also good on three of four convert attempts. For the Bulldogs quarterback Rod BoUinger managed the lone touchdown in the second quarter of play. Allsop opened the scormg early in the first quarter as be broke through the middle and scooted 52 yards for the major. Greg Hamilton, the tough Bulldog middle linebacker, was injured in the play previous to the touchdown run and was a sure loss the the BuUdog defence. The Rams caiTled a seven-point edge into the second quarter after Dombrowsky connected for the first convert attempt and hit the scoresheet again quickly as Ram quarterback Doug Howes led his squad some 60 yards in six plays for the major. Fullback Sommers picked up his touchdown, plimg-ing m from the Bulldogs' one-yard Ime. Dombrowsky was good on his convert attempt and the Rams led 14-0. The Bulldiogs picked up their lone touchdown after taking possession of the baU on theu-own 53 yard line from a Ran: fumble. BoUinger led his crew to down field and capped the march himself with a 14-yard end sweep. The convert was missed. In the early stages of the third quarter Bulldog punter Bollinger was forced to punt on his own 50 yard hne. The snap was bad which pushed Bollin-ger back to his own 35 yard line where he let loose his kick. On tMs play Bollinger rushed up field and recovered his own punt, the referee signalling a fttst down situation for the Bulldogs. This call made Ram coach Jim WWtelaw furious and he dashed onto the field to question the call. After consultation, the Rams were given possession of the ball due to the fact that Bollinger did not make up the necessai-y yardage required in gaining the first down. For Whitelaw's actions the Rams were assessed 10 yards for a technical foul. In the tail - end of the thud quarter Anderson Mt pay - dirt for the Rams as he took off around left end and into the Bulldog end zone unmolested. Dorabrowsky's convert .attempt failed and left the score 20 - 6 in favor of the Rams. The Bulldogs fmal pomt of the game came during the middle of the final quarter when Bollinger booted a 58 - yard kick into the Ram end zone. With the score 20 - 7 the Rams closed off the scoring as Korth capped a 90-yard march. Dombrowsky's convert attempt was good and made the score 27 - 7 which stood until the final gun. The Rams wiU now face the defending champion Catholic Cenitral Cougars next Friday in the final league game. Regardless of the outcome o f the affaii-, the Rams will tangle with the Cougars October 90 for the championship. Oil Kings Beaten, Ditto Centennials By THE CANADIAN PRESS Friday was a good night for Wmnipeg Jets of the Western Canada Hockey League. They took over first place in the Eastern Division and gamed some revenge on Edmonton Oil Kings with a come-from-behind 5-3 clouting of the Western Division leaders. The loss was the fbst tn seven outings for the Oil Kings who found Wmnipeg wasn't a pushover after all. Last week the Edmonton club trounced the Jets 9-5 and 6 - 2 in the Alberta city. Winnipeg now has six points from six games, two more than Estevan although the Bruins have won the only two games they've played. Edmonton holds a six - point lead atop the west standings, having five wins, a tie and a loss in seven games. Calgary Centennials lost a chance to make ground on the Oil Kings, losing 5 - 3 to the Blades in Saskatoon. The win was the first hi four games for the Blades who va- cated the Western Division cellar, moving past Medicine Hat Tigers who are winless in two games. Ross Butler, Al Simmons, Jeff Hunt, Dave McConachy and Wayr),e Chernecki scored for the Jets. Dave Kryskow, Doug Kerslake and Bob Buttar replied for the Kings. In Saskatoon, the Centennials led 2 - 1 after the first period and 3 - 2 at the end of the second. However, Saskatoon scored thi-ee times without re. ply in the final period to wrap up the win. Doug Horbul scored twice Inside two minutes in the last period, getting the winner at 15:20 and the insui'ance goal at 16:51. Other scorers for the Blades were Dennis Abgrall, Bill Hajt and Jim Macfie. For second - place Calgary, John Sinkpiel scored twice and Allen Rycroft once. Knudson Leads SYDNEY, Australia (CP) -Defending champion George Knudson of Toronto shot a third-round 72 today to take a one-stroke lead in the WUls Masters golf tournament. The 72 gave Knudson a three-round total of 214, one stroke ahead of Bill Brask of the United States. Bnice Devlin of Austi-alia, Brian Barnes of the U.S. and Teny Kendall of New Zealand were groupetl at 216. Knudson said he putted poorly and was lucky to be m the lead. He shot three bu-dies but went over par on tln-ee other holes. Knudson's par-72 today came after earlier rounds of 72 and 70. Most players are havmg difficulty breaking par on the windswept 7,087-yard Australia Club course. The tour carries prize money of $20,000 Ausb-alian, or about $23,325 Canadian. Knudson entered the third round two shots behind Kendall, but cauglit him quickly. Tlie New Zealand World Cup player missed the green at the 195-yard second hole and went one under, while Knudson dropped a 15-footer for a birdie. Sayers Out For Season CHICAGO (AP) - Halfback Gale Sayers of Chicago Bears will undergo surgery on his injured left knee next Wednesday and will miss the remainder of the National Football League season. Sayers rallied last season from 1968 surgery on his right knee. He had a consultation Friday TOth an orthopedic specialist in Oklahoma Ci^ who confirmed the need for surgery on the knee. The Bears announced Sayers was "placed on reserve as injured" and would miss the club's remaining 10 NFL games. The Bears (2-2) meet the San Diego Chargers (0-3-1) here Sunday. Fu-st injured m an Aug. 29 exhibition game against St. Louis Cardinals, Sayers pulled up lame here last Sunday agauist Minnesota Vikings. PROVOST QUITS MONTREAL (CP) aaudfi Pi-ovost, right .winger with Montreal Canadiens of the National Hockey League for 15 years and lately assigned to a Canadien farm club, decided Friday to retu-e from active competition. Jacklin Posts Oiie-SU'oke Lead PARIS (AP) - Tony Jacklm of Britain fired a five - under-par 67 Friday for a one-stroke lead over Arnold Palmer in the 54-hole tournament of champions tliat has assembled eight of golf's top shotmakers. Gary Player, Ray Floyd and Bob Charles were deadlocked for third at 70. C.F.L. FOOTBALL NEXT WEEK ON CFCN-tv CHANNEL 13 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18th-2:00 to 4:30 p.m. SASKATCHEWAN at CALGARY WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21st-8:00 to 10:30 p.m. WINNIPEG at BRITISH COLUMBIA VIEW THESE GAMES ON THE ESTABLISHED TREND-SETTER ONLY FOR SALE EXECUTIVE DRIVEN LEASE CARS  Low Mileage  Excellent Condition 1967 Dodge Polara 500 4 Door Sedan 1968 Dodge Polara 500 4 Door Sedan 1968 Dodge Polara 500 4 Door Sedan 1968 Dodge Monaco 4 Door Sedan 1969 Dodge Monaco 2 Door Hardtop call ROY MclNTOSH 327-1566 or 327-0643 after 6 p.m. SPORTS FANS! I BET YOU DID?J'T KNOW by GARY KIRK i KIRK'S TIRE SALES LTD. ' Would you say most World I Series have gone 4 games, 5 . games, 6 games or 7 games? I . . . Rather surprisingly, more � World Series have gon� 7 � games than any other num- I ber, a total of 22 . . . Only 12 � World Series have been ov�r � after 4 games; 15 have been I over ofter 5 games, and 13 have been over after 6 � I games. I Of all the men who've ever � played baseball, which one � has hit the most World Series | home runs? . . . Answer is NOT Babe Ruth . . . It's Mick- I ey Mantle who hit 18 homers | in World Series ploy . . . Ruth, by the way, had just I 15. I Few football fans know that  in the early days of football, I touchdowns counted for no- � thing! ... In those days, a . touchdown merely gave a I team the right to attempt to I "convert" the touchdown in- . to a score by kicking the ball I over the goal posts . . . 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