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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 17, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Graham Kelly AN0Y CAPP When Calgary was about to begin their series against the Eastern Conference teams, I predicted that Calgary wouldn't a game. Unfor- tunately fot the Stampeders and particularly head coach Jim Duncan, the prediction has come true. The challenge for Calgary was a great one, when you consider that the Eastern Conference is the toughest it has been for years. But few were prepared for the onslaught visited upon the foothills club by their cousins in the East. When the dust had settled, the score was Eastern Conference 47. In other words, their op- ponents ran up an average of 26 points against them, while Calgary was only able to reply with 12 points. True, the Stampeders were injured. It is true they had to play two games in three days. But other clubs in the league must do the same. General Manager Rogers Lehew offered no alibis. Instead, he made it abundantly clear that With each club left with three games, the odds are ex- cellent that either Winnipeg or B.C. will push Calgary out of the playoffs. On paper, at least, the B.C. entry should have the best chance, even be- ing three points behind. The Leos play Edmonton, Win- nipeg and Calgary. If they can put it all together, a late charge could very well cap- ture the crucial playoff position. Winnipeg, on the other hand, has a pretty tough row to hoe. Winnipeg has to play B.C., Montreal and Toronto. We know the Argos are no pushover, but neither are the Alouettes, presently involved in the most torrid race the East has seen in years. A saving grace for the Bombers is the fact that they play a game a week until the end of the season, avoiding that brutal three-day Eastern swing. The resurgence of the Big Blue should really come as no great surprise. Jim Spavital is too good a coach to lose for quite a few of his highly paid charges just weren't trying. This confirms the suspicion that the Calgary Stampeders have to do a lot of house clean- ing when the current cam- paign winds to a close. Calgary needs a coach who will change the country-club atmosphere in Calgary, trade or cut some people, and start all over again. Despite the Stampeders terrible showing against the East, they remain in third place. This is not to say that Calgary is the third best club in the west. I don't think there is any doubt that the Winnipeg Blue Bombers are the number three team in the conference right now. The surprising thing about the last couple of weeks though was the. inabili- ty of either the BtC.'LionS'Or the worthies from Winnipeg to capitalize on Calgary's" mis- fortune. Winnipeg has managed a tie. and a vic- tory in their j pulling, c third pla very long. Finajllx hifcv'ejc- perimenting ha.spaitJ off.-With the arrival of JJpi IJIedsoe. at fullback, the Bombers attain- ed the backfjeld "punc.h .to replace soe was camp, but only because he was 20 pounds overwetght and out of shape. (The Chough of Bledsoe makgsiwou wonder why every club can up with a good'rfinning back except Calgary. JThe ad- dition of the big back com- plemented strength in .other.-Areas, proving .-that often oiUJyoltie of .two players" frorilr putting it all together'." Doyle J V Jim the Bombers fefcMf V tough -BifcFrank and Bob Swift ex- cellent offensive Don Jonas is all of a setfderj more effective-at quarterback because he finally jigs a set crew to work. with. .Winnipeg can make the playoffs. They also have good chance of go- ing all the way. v While Calgary was losing game after game, B.C. was throwing away game after game. Coach Eagle Keys has had myriad opportunities to sew up a playoff spot. Against Calgary, the Lions moved deep into enemy territory three times in the first half, but failed to score a touchdowi.. In Regina. the Lions failed to score from the one yard line in four attempts. They settled for a field-goal before Lancaster and Reed went to work and scored three majors. They had a good shot at knocking off the Eskimos but threw the chance away with a badly thrown Don Moorehead pass. The Lions have the best backfield in the country. Their receivers are good. The offensive line led by Layne McDowell Can do the job. If Jim Young had a good quarterback throwing to him. he would win every award in the game. Fullback Jonny Musso is simply the best foot- ball player in Canada. Quarterbacking is the key. The inconsistency of Don Moorhead and Karl Douglas continues to plague the Leos, and unless, overcome, will cost them their playoff shot. Both East and West feature a barn-burning race for first. This weekend, Toronto travels to Ottawa. Both are tied for first place. Winnipeg is in Montreal. A win for the Bombers is a must. If Montreal wins they can keep ANDRES X-RAYED CLEVELAND (CP) Linebacker Billy Andrews of Cleveland Browns was ad- mitted to hospital Tuesday to have x-rays taken of his back. ahead of the Hamilton Tiger- Cats, just one point behind. Hamilton has a two week lay- off before tangling -with .the Saskatchewan RoughrWers. I think Ottawa will capture first place in.the East'.-. Hamilton will continue the tradition of Grey Clip last. In the West Saskatchewan will extend Calgary's losing streak. Edmonton will defeat the lose to Saskatchewan in Edmonton on the last day of the regular season. With Winnipeg at Toronto, Calgary at B.C., Montreal in Hamilton, and Saskatchewan at Edmonton during the last weekend of the schedule, most playoffs spots will be settled then. It should be interesting. DARTS LADIES CITY DARTS Fournier, Miners 53 Wolstoncroft. Legion 48 Shaw, Legion 47 Lazaruk. Labor 46 Larson, Miners 45 Manning. ANAF 41 Black. Legion 39 Jones, Legion 37 Miles, ANAF 35 Fritz, Legion 33 Shiels. Miners 32 Hackett. Elks 31 Spence. Elks 31 Knutson. Labor 30 Blacker, Miners 29 Haynes. Elks 29 Babinec. Labor 29 Baker. Elks 28 Stark. Elks 27 Clements, Miners 26 Uhryn. Labor 26 Martin. Miners 26 Bbaiou. Legion 25 Mcknight. ANAF 24 Trebor. ANAF 21 Gaydostik, ANAF 20 REWARD YOURSELF Now by visiting and thinking of your future re- tirement or summer leisure at British Columbia's finest properties on the north shore of Shuswap Lake. Anglemont Estates has a motel, marina, 9 hole golf course, air strip, community lodge, and guest ranch. Come share with me via Aircraft or Bus, on Halloween Weekend 2 nights in our lovely motei. All transportation, meals and refresh- ments. FOR ONLY COUPLE Call BOB PRESTON at the EL RANCHO MOTOR HOTEL 327-5701 for Reservations Film Showing, Wednesday. October 17th Westerner Room El Rancho Motor Hotel Refreshments will be served, Everyone Welcome ONE OF TWFSE DAYS VYEX.THINK YOU COULD OF l> SOMETHW I DON'T KNOW WHAT L _ ON ABOUT, THAT BIT OF ADVICE IS AS FRESH AS A CAN REMEMBER Jf O I Wednesday, October 17, 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 25 Roundup of bowling Hunter, Baldwin selected SANTA ANA, Calif. (CP) Gary L. Davidson, president of the World Hockey Association, announced Tues- day the appointment of Bill Hunter of Edmonton Oilers and New England Whalers' Howard Baldwin to the league's high level executive committee. Both represent their respec- tive clubs as members of the WHA board of trustees and join Paul Racine of Quebec Nordiques, Jordon Kaiser of Chicago Cougars, Paul Deneau of Houston Aeros and Ben Hatskin of Winnipeg Jets on the policy-making body. Davidson also delegated the committee's chairmanship to Kaiser, chairman of the board of the Cougars. Hunter, vice-president and general manager of the Oilers, was among the original organizers of the WHA, while Baldwin, presi- dent and trustee of New England, has been highly in- strumental in developing one of the league's most successful franchises. Davidson also announced that the league's board of trustees will hold a pivotal meeting in Chicago Oct. 29-30. CIVIL SERVANTS Carol Hurt 288 Mel Amatto 288. Byron Hirsche 276, Bill Gray 269, Lew Mills 265 Rose Nipolay 248. Keith Siebert 258. Alice Kolibas 276 Bill Craik 250. Edna Todd 254. FRIDAY SOCIAL Steve Ramais 332 Tom Sanders 310 Mitch Trentini 300, Elaine Brown 291 Allan Brown 276 Terry Prusak 275. Ernie Frache 266. Andy O'Toole 262. Alan Brown 254. C.P.R. Cleas Schweitzer 291 Vaughn Tennant 259. Curt Schweitzer 285. George Matched 248. Tom Archbold 252. Ernie Komm 258. Bob Anderson 263. Robert Vanderzu 248, Florence Wheeler 261. DOUG'S Joyce Witwicki 233. Irene Lynde 234, Beth Hannan 248. Elaine Tompkins 231. Maggie Oliver 225. Mary Nicolson 236. Zita Tinordi 265. Mary Quittenbaum 223. Bonnie Cahoon 223. Betty Fehr 222. Y.B.C. JET BOYS Rob Williams 144. Doug Piekema 125. Stephen Craiggs 152. Terry Sap- sford 155. Danny Svobada 126. Tommy Doyle 136, Dean Hovey 165. Craig Ellis 170. Adev Ahluwalia 148. Russel Holt 136. Y.B.C. BANTAM BOYS Gerald Saccardo 199, Don Tinordi 192. Randy Paskuski 178. Geof Krokosh 217. Stephen Taylor 191, Alex Thomson 183, Darren Swaren 167, Faron Ellis 166. Mark Wright 162, Edwin Burwash 162. FRIDAY SCHOOLS JUNIORS Michele Maclean 202. Stephen Kenwood 190, Crystal Myashiro 175. Dave Berlando 204, Michael Sharun 219. Malinda Hamilton 175, Bev Passey 182. BANTAMS Lisa Cbutts 168, Jackie Pearson 150, Shannon Parry 184. Mark Gret- zinger 180. Terry Kirschenman 145, Brad Kirschenrnan 147. Kim Massoh 143. Y.B.C. JET GIRLS Patti Stanton 139. Darcy Shigehiro Pamela McDonald 143. Lee Ann Tunstall 164, Sherri Moriyama 128. Sharon Mezei 123, Laurel Harris 123, Sandra Ferguson 119. Y.B.C. BANTAM GIRLLS Cheryl Miyashiro 198. Pam Shigehiro 173. Patti Miklos 198, Lori Chaki 188. Jan Baker 242. Cathy Hamilton 148. Jaelyn Dorge 144, Pam Virostek 142, Y.B.C. JRS SRS. David Wilks 222, Brian Rossetti 314. Shaun Moar 225. Darryl Bailey 219. David Wells 222. Patrick Doyle 207. Joy Nakamura 236. Belinda MacDonald 220. Brenda Christie 244. Karen Gelleny 216. Darcee Harris 236, Sandra Hamilton 214. YOUNG ADULTS Bob Malcomson 384 Ron Getzinger 353. Bob Tinordi 303 Brenda Pedersen 309 Rick Maclean 287 Bob Hirsche 278. Jirn Malcomson 245 Barry Niedermier 245. John Wildman 261. Linda Malcomson 24.4. HOLIDAY BOWL COMMERCIAL MENS Bert Mezei 345 Jack Tremblay 386, Reg Arnold 362 Bruce McKillop 361 Ken King 350. Ken Kurtz 340 Ken Malcomson 325 Roy Smeid 305 Dan Finnerty 320 Norm Tolley 318 Jack Smeed 809. AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC Debbie Barton 273, Darrell Block 249. Bruce Aubert 227. Leona Donate 231. Betty Shaw 205. Frank Donarto 263, Tom Smart 218, Ann Fredrick 222, Dick Walls 225 MORNING COFFEE LEAGUE Dorothy Rossiel 237. Grace Hill 218. Irene Marcinko 245 Ber- nice Hay 262, Gailya Pedersen 248. Marge McLaughlin 221. Cindy Patterson 210. Alice Teteris 214. Marge Potvin 257, Bessie McCulley 2J5. CJOC Ralph Thompson 253, Dave Muma 311. Leon Chechrya 289. Jim Wnght 309. Tim Matlock 256, Bill Doram 299. Norma Adams 317 Bob Frenton 283. Dieter Bechtold 280 Marlene Tremel 280 CLASSIC TRIPLES Jean Christie 278, Bob Costanzo 287 Jack Smeed 290 Steve Gangur 290 Ken King 328 Bob Spitzer 284 Reg Arnold Dianne Violini 281 Dot Anderson 278. Eleanor Dorigatti 361 HENRY HOMES Jean Passey 230 Ed Henderson 263 Jerry Hakze 234. Jim More 251. Norman Gyulai 262 Bob McKeen 240. Katie Pirk 208. Irene Tinordi 291. Maxine Fettig 218. LETHBRIDGE BANKS Dennis Sparks 256 Bob Harris 264 Gordon Deibert 299 Mabel McFadden 238. Cornne Kleibrink 233. Arlene Bartosek 241. Cheryl Kruchywich 224. Hardy Umeris 309 Barb Jones 214, Kathy Ponech 213. J.C.C.A. Bob Senda 285 Mas Shigehiro 290 Sandy Shigehiro 239. Sumi Medoruma 271 Torn Hirashima 269. Jiro Miyagawa 275. Gus Moriyama 263. Roy Senda 307. Nad Tamaydse 234. Masa Goshinmon 255. Shig Goshinmon 266. Aya Nakamura 244, Tak Katakami 296 Jerry Kinjo 320 Marie Hirashima 238. A.rchi Miyauchi 274 COURT AILING BOCA RATON. Fla. (CPi Margaret Court of Asutralia withdrew Tuesday from the women's tennis tour- nament with what doctors called viral gastroentiritis. a stomach inflammation. WATERED DOWN PRICES ON NEARLY PERFECT PRESTIGE MERCHANDISE Some of our great new Fall Merchandise has been damaged. Some merely slightly dampened due to flooding in our downstairs stockroom. Due to a broken water main on city street. These items are being offered at Special Savings of 60% and even more. This is an excellent opportunity to buy the finest merchandise at WATERED DOWN PRICES! SALE STARTS THURSDAY A.M. MEN'S SPORT COATS Blazers and Checked Jackets. Entire Stock WATERED DOWN PRICE All Men's Wool Sweaters 10% off Caps Reg. to Only 99 .95 AND UP SHORT SLEEVE DRESS SHIRTS END OF SUMMER CLEAROUT off GINOPAOLI SHIRTS Exclusive in our store. price LONG SLEEVE DRESS SHIRTS Reg. to NOW ONLY .99 BOYS' DRESS SHIRTS Reg. to NOW ONLY Shirts Short sleeve shirts, and tee shirts. Watered Down to price 55 AND UP MEN'S DRESS SLACKS MEN'S SUITS Fine All Wools and Fortrels WATERED DOWN PRICE RACK NO. 1 Reg. to SJ.99 BOYS' Fortrel Slacks Sizes 10-18. WATERED DOWN PRICE RACK NO. 2 wools RACK NO. 3 Fortrels 20% off off Alterations Extra TABLE OF SLACKS Press ONLY .99 30 PAIRS OF SHOES Sizes to 11 only LEATHER BOMBER JACKETS Slightly watered damaged. Reg. S95.00. Now only ONE SPECIAL RACK OF YOUNG MEN'S BAGGIES WATERED DOWN PRICE 12 .99 OUR REGULAR STOCK OF WINTER COATS Watered Down Price 20% Off ONE RACK OF FORTREL FILLED MEN'S SKI JACKETS Reg. Now only "We have the clothet you need For the life you lead" LEO SINGER'S Men's ana Boys4 wear 214-Sth Street S. Phone 327-3958 ;