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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 20, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THE LE7HBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, October 20, 1971 A for llic Argomtuts Coach-of-year honors 9 liv H.M 1'OUMI i 1967, is Ihe first Argonaut coach' 1969 when the Riders EDMONTON' (CPi Leo to receive the award since its Saskatchewan Roughriders 2S-111 Cahili controversial coach of, inception in 1081. for the cup. He also won the the frce-spc'iiding Toronto Argo-; With the honor Cahill takes honor in 1966, the year Saskat- nauts was named Canadian1 what has become known as the, chewanClobbered his club 29-14 Football League coach-of-lhe- curse of the coaches. Frank! in the final, veir Tiio-idav'iiinhl Clair of Ottawa Rough Riders is! The award was made at the Cahill inheriled the the only coach to receive the' annual Edmonton Eskimo al- leain v hen Bob Shaw defected award and guide his team to a umni association 5100-a-plate i 01 kins Saints of the Grey Cup victory il 1 nolball League in _--t......... dinner. It was accepted on Cah- 'cfair was coach-of-thc-year in ills behalf by a representative of Ihe Argonaut club. Cahill, one of the less popular coaches in the has guided Ihe Argos to 46 wins and 30 losses in five seasons, but his hopes for a Grey Cup game al- ways have been thwarted. Rough Riders have ousted To- ronto from the Eastern Football Conference finals twice in the last three seasons. Montreal Al- oucltcs knocked them out of the semi-final in 1970. Argos now lead the EFC with 10 wins and three losses, four games ahead of second-place Hamilton Tiger-Cats. CabiH's success this year has been attributed to vast sums ol money which the club poured out to attract, good players from Ihe United States, among them quarterbacks Joe Theismann and Greg Barton and lineman Jim Stiliwagon. Cahill considers himself emo- tional, sly, dedicated, a nice guy and a good football coach. He can't understand why most peo- ple, many of whom don't even know him, have such a negative opinion of him. "My personality has been por- trayed here (CFL) in a false light." he once said. Cahill, a former coach of To- ronto Rifles of the Continental League, played centre at Uni- versity of Illinois and was Ihe only freshman on the team that romped to a 45 14 win over UCLA in the 1946 Rose Bowl. Cahill was lured lo the Al- in 1960 by former Illi- nois leani-male Perry Moss. He worked there under Jim Trim- _ j ble in 1963 and for five games in 1964 and then quit to enter pub- lic relations work. O fk Kf In April 1965 he was tipped to otZ' the head coaching job with the JL Rifles, applied and was ac- cepted. Bv TIIF, CANADIAN PRESS i minutes remaining in the third took over tne Argos, The Western Canada Hockey period. ne instituted the famous "Argo League no longer has an un- Saskatoon's third period out- jn wnich many Toronto dialed team. burst resulted in goals by Russ rejects ultimately developed i The last unbeaten clubs, Cal- Walker, Doug Manchak, rookie stars gary Centennials and New Fred Williams and Tom Pin- Woslminstcr Bruins, lost Tues- der. Swift Current jumped into an Calgary's winning streak was early 2-0 lead on goals by Gor- slopped at four games when the don Engele and Alex Kogler, Cougars won 3-1. The Cougars, but goals by Hike Wanchuk, an playing their fourth game injScolt Smith and Dennis Soli-: five days, stopped their losing chuk put the Pats in the lead. streak at four games and now Kogler tied it before the period have three victories in seven ended. starts. Sobchnk traded goals wilh The Bruins had their claws Kogler in the second period and clipped when the Blades turned added his third goal in the third out a four-goal third period to period, defeat them 7-4 in Saskatoon., Sobchuk's goal gave Regina a It was the Bruins' first loss in temporary lead, but Ed Lang A M T. R'el three starts. scored for the Broncos with rangy tight end with To- Swift Current Broncos 6-5 win three minutes remaining to put'.ronto Argonauts, Tuesday was over Regina Pats pushed them the game into overtime. Rookie i "amcd ?f the Jeff Russel into a second place eastern di- Kelly Pratt ended the game Memorial rropny. vision lie with Saskatoon and with a goal at the one minute The 6-foot-5, 230-pounder from Brandon Wheat Kings. The Pats and 32 second mark, were left in the cellar with Winnipeg Jets, both with three points. Leo Cahill Court to hear suit LEO CAHIU The Argo coach has been selected Canada's football coach-of-fhe-year. Cougars Ini'ii Iric' WASHINGTON (AP) The United States Supreme Court agreed today to hear Curt Flood's suit against professional baseball and to rule on the sport's immunity from anti- trust laws. The former ail-star centre- fielder, now living somewhere in Europe, has claimed ever since St. Louis Cardinals traded him in 1949 to Philadelphia Phil- lies that baseball's contract vio- lates both stale and federal anti-trust laws and is a form of slavery. His chief lawyer is Ar thur Goldberg, former Supreme Court justice. The court did not comment on any of Ihe issues. The case will be heard later this term. The target of Flood's attack is the so-called "reserve which hinds ballplayers to Ihe learn lhat holds their contract. I Two lower federal courts have i ruled against Flood and a deci- sion by the high court is ex- pected by June. END SPECIAL STATUS The appeal said there is no logical reason to treat baseball Action in the City Men's differently from other sports; Basketball League got under particularly since amateur play- way with Capri thrashing i ers now are subject to a draft, Friendship Centre 114-33. Hugo! franchises are moved from city Brecs paced the winners with i to city and national television 28 points while Rick Niclson has become a major source of added 13 and Bob Rae 17. Brian i revenue. Yeliowhorn was tops for the Hood refused to report to the losers with 13. Phillies, who obtained his con- In the other game. Don g's, tract in a multi-player deal lhat dumped Lcthbridge Community also involved Richie Allen, Tim CUIiT FLOOD The U.S. Supreme Court has agreed to hear his suit against profes- sional baseball, and also to rule on Ihr spud's immunity from anli-tnist laws. Brees pacec victory SERIOUS INJURY Apprentice bulltig liter Cesar Gonzalez suffered a serious thigh injury as the bull's horn hit the mark during Gonzalez' first appearance in the ring in Spain. He will be sidelined indefinitely. __________________ College 91-49. Dean Dahl and Don AtUvood led the winners McCarver and other big lea- guers. After lie sat out the 1970 sea-! Edmonton Maple Leafs only undefeated club Calgary, which remains tied WEAVER SIGNS BALTIMORE the other eight CFL clubs. In he signed a four-yea i contract worth an estimated S100.0CO. The coach-of-the-year ir, se- coaches in Top honors for Profit New York City succeeds team- mate Bill Symons as winner of the award which goes to the Eastern Football Conference with 18 points each while Lynn sal uul Jacobson and Don Hackel hoop- j son, Flood's contract was as- j ed 10 points each for the Col-: signed to Washington Senators: lego for 1971. He played in a few j Two games tonight, Inatso' games, but his skills were ob- meeting LDS at the LCI at. viously diminished by the layoff and he left the Senators. I Goldberg and Flood's other! lawyers argued, in petitioning j the high court, that organized baseball is engaged in interstate commerce and therefore bound by federal anti-trust law. Sec- ondly, they argued the reserve system violates the anti-trust eight o'clock and K i m u r a's travelling to Cardslon for a contest. Bowling Flood with the Phillies or drop out of baseball and give up his salary, j No other club could sign him. The appeal said this "boycott" cost him more than in 1970 alone. Balti- m first "place with Edmonton j more Orioles manager Earl Oil Kings, were scoreless until i Weaver, who was bypassed this Derek Black's goal midway in the second period. Tim Struch opened scoring for the Cougars early in the second period and Len Chalmers gave them the week for American League Manager of the Year honors, has signed his 1972 contract, the Orioles announced Tuesday. Under the 41-year-old pilot, lead later in the period. The i the Orioles have won three AL clincher was driven in by Rick I pennants and one world base- Kennedy with less than six I ball championship. Lethbridge Fish and Game Assoc. BIRD GAME COMPETITION Pheasants will be measured by Parsons Hardware Hoyt's or Members of Executive Committee player exhibiting highest quali- ties of courage, fair play and sportsmanship. The award honors a former Montreal player killed in an electrical storm in 1926. Running back Jim Foley, an Ottawa native who climaxed a brilliant career at the Univer- sity of Prince Edward Island by being named Canada's top col- lege player two years ago, was named Ihe EFC's outstanding rookie of the 1971 season. He succeeds another Argo, linebacker-defensive tackle Jim Corrigall. Nominees for the two honors were selected by players of their respective learns and voted on by the EFC's officiat- in gstaff. Profit, 30, is second in pass receptions in the league with 36 catches for 682 yards and five touchdowns. Foley, 23, who is used princi- pally as a slotback, has caught 19 passes. He ranks fourth in punt returns and third in kickoff returns. CAPRI BOWL WILSON'S JUNIOR SHOP Florence Nyquist 265 Mart) i Malcomson 255; Fat Plornp 255 laWS Of SGVCral States 3S WCll 3S Kathy Luclwig 563 Mary Lara- njvi1 riphK rick 261 Vera Nichnlls 266 I Vai 10US CIMl-rigms laws. Louise Fullon 257; Jean Passcy 250 Flood W3S renuired to play Kay Rowniroe 259; Peogy For-1 ry 252 Frances Harris 2.10; Betty Hnhh.i GORDIES MEN Dave Smced 355 Francis Wright 336 Steve 313 Ren Taylor 349 Ken King 326 Ron Kazakoff 301 Steve Pedersen 296 Abo Enns 297 Steve Mezei 392 Hunh Chrities 270; Jack Smeed 2BR Jack Jones IB6 Doug Pedcrsen 269 SPEEDY'S LADIES V'ilma Winter 731, Dianne 284 Lorelie Hatashi 2B5 Deity Coutls 262; Jean Christie 2-i3 Ann Tcdd 278 Irene Chiste 248 Rose Johnson Marrj Smith 254 Jeanette Smeed 281 SIMPSONS-SEARS Jean Rapuano 265; Audrey Ahle 237- Emma UndTseher 237; Ann Serhn 241 Ella Mr.Coll Betty Dawson Tom Pratt 2J4; Roger Schmoor 247; Ed Rosetti 298; Jack Underseher 253; Sam Serbu 270; Gor- don Gammon 25] Lake rs sparkle GEORGE; ARMSTRONG retires again By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Los Angeles Lakers have not won a National Basketball Asso- elation championship since moving to the West Coast from i Minneapolis in 19fil, although they have three of the league's all-time superstars in Elgin Baylor, Wilt Chamberlain and Jerry West. Now they have added a fourth star, who may make Ihe Lakers shine more than ever: Coach Bill Sharman, who guided Utah Stars to last season's American Basketball Association champi- onship. Sharman, a former star player with Boston Celtics, has seen the Lakers produce three glittering performances in their first three games. The latest was a 123-106 romp over Buffalo Braves Tuesday night. In other NBA games, Milwau- kee blitzed Cleveland 116-82, Se- attle edged Cincinnati 101-100, New York downed Golden State 93-JM, Boston trounced Balti- more 134-114 and Detroit nipped Portland 101-99. Edmonton Maple Leafs re- mained the only unbeaten team in the Alberta Junior Hockey League Tuesday night and Cal-1 gary Cougars forced a three- way tie for the lead by down- ing Calgary Canucks 5-4 in overtime. The Cougars, Red Deer and Canucks are all tied for top spot with eight points each, two more than the Leafs who bat- tled their way to a 4-3 victory over Red Deer. After a scoreless first period and a 1-1 second period, Bill Kidd sparked a Maple Leaf; comeback in the third with two; goals. Darrel Zelinski scored the winning goal jL jf the third period. Zelinski opened scoring in the second period but Bill Haynes tied things up for the Rustlers, j Red Deer went ahead 3-1 ear- ly in the third wilh goals from Darryl Wallis and Dale Bing- ham. Kidd then scored his goals within 28 seconds of each other for Edmonton's third win in as many starts. Bill Oleschiik stopped 33 of 36 Rustlers shots, while Keith Dc- laney stopped 30 shots. Edmonton received nine of 16 minor penalties. Rick Alexander scored the winner at of the sudden- death overtime period after Canucks' Dennis Olmstead had forced extra time wilh a goal at of the third period when Canucks pulled their goalie in favor of six attackers. The Cougars' other goals came from Pat Graham, Jim Gospodor, Ron Logan and Tom Ball Olmstead paced the Canucks with two goals with Warren Cook and Msrk Lomenda get- ting singles. Cougar goalie Gary Graham made 27 stops while Canuck Frank Eppich made 38 saves. The Cougars took six of 10 minor penalties called by ref- eree Jim Robson. Lethbridge Sugar Kings, win- less in three starls on the road, open their home campaign Sat- urday night at Adams Ice Cen- tre against Red Deer and then mcct'Drumhcller Sunday after- noon. ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES L'tll again Whitwortl tops ATLANTA CAP) The final official earnings figures for 1971 show Kathy Whitworth the lead- ing money winner of the Ladies Professional Golf Association for the second straight year with The Dallas golfer increased her earnings by nearly over her 1970 total of Sandra Haynie, also of Dallas, finished second with The biggest advance was by Jane Blalock nf Portsmouth, N.H., who last year finished 13th with earnings of just over ami this year finished third with ALBERTA JUNIOR W Calgary A Red Deer ..A Mounl Royal 4 Edmonton Leafs 3 Edm. Movers 1 Drurnheller 0 Lelhbridge n Vancouver Boston Montreal Toronto Detroit Buffalo V Chicago Pittsburgh Minnesota Phila. St. Louis Los Angeles F A P 31 22 33 26 31 22 A F 2 18 1 18 Calif 01 0 3 2 19 25 2 HOCKEY SCORES National League Vancouver 3 St. Louis I American League Baltimore 5 Nova Scotia 3 Eastern League Syracuse S Charlotte 2 Ontario Junior Niagara Falls 4 Oshawa 4 St. "Catharines 7 Hamilton 5 Western Canada Junior Swift Current 6 Regina 5 Saskatoon 7 New Wesiminster 4 Victoria 3 Calgary 1 Alberta Junior Edmonton Maple Leafs A Rod Deer S Calgary Cougars 5 Calgary Canucks t British Columbia Junior Kamloups 9 Penticton 2 Vernon 6 Kelowna 5 SOCCER SCORES TEXACO CUP Second Round, First Log Coventry 1 Newcastle 1 Huddersfiold 1 Airdrieonlans 2 ENGLISH LEAGUE Division 11 Middlesbrough I MillwaU 0 Queens PR l Luton o Swindon 1 Birmingham 1 Charlton 2 Sunderiand 2 Bournemouth 3 Porl Vale Halifax 2 Rochdale 2 Oldhnm 0 Bradford C 2 Swansea 2 Brighton 1 Division IV Bury 1 Hartlepools 1 Doncaster 2 Lincoln 0 Grimsby 2 Crewe 3 Northampton 2 Aldershot 3 New duties in Toronto George Armstrong retires again TORONTO (CP) George Armstrong, a veteran of 19 years in Hie National Hockey League, as n player wilh Toronto Maple Leafs. The Chief, as he was affcc- t i o n a t c 1 y called around (he league, was placed on the Leafs reserve list but he was given front-office duties that will in- clude assisting coach John Me- i Indian and preparing scouUng j reporls. It marked the fifth lime Arm- I strong has rclireti in Ihe. last! I five years, but this retirement I took on an air of pcrmancy with the added duties of assisting Leafs1 executive personnel. His 2% career goals ties him He'd been a permanent fix- ture here since. He served II seasons, from to 1069, as the club's captain. He surrcn- willi former Leaf Frank Maliov-1 dered that job lo Dave Kcon in lich as the highest scorer ever I lo wear a Toronto uniform. Ills lifclime totals during regular season play also includes 417 as- sists and 713 points. The 41-year-old right winger, born at liowlands, Ont., turned pro wilh the old Pittsburgh Hor- ncl.s of the American Hockey League during Ihe 1950-51 sea- son and moved up to Ihe parent Leafs (or 20 games the next, sea- son. "This is the first time I've had any he told a news conference loday when asked if this retirement was permanent. "The other times was my idea." His four earlier retirements were announced in the month of September, but each lime I-eaf management prevailed upon him to return lo Ihe active ros- ter because of his scltling intlu- 1 encc on the younger players. Armstrong attended this year's training camp. Although i he didn't see any action wilh the club, he continued skating with his team-males up until Tuesday. General manager Jim Greg- ory said Armstrong would re- main on the reserve list, mean- ing he could be activated as a player again if Leafs run inlo injury problems. "He's not. going to play as of right said Gregory, leav- ing little doubt that would use the right winger again if the need arises. SINGLE BEAD TRUCK TIRES 2695 2895 670x15 6 ply. 1st Line Smooth 1st Lino Traction 670x15 6 ply. ELRICH TIRE LTD, COMPLETE TIRE SALES A SERVICE 402 lu Avr South Phom 33748B6 a 327-4445 ;