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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 23, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Octobtr THE LETHBRIDQE HERALD 29 Three quarterbacks move, John Hadl biggest surprise By The ASSOCIATED PRESS It was open season on swapping quarterbacks Tues- day as the National Football League trading deadline passed. John Hadl went to Green Bay Packers, Craig Morton to New York Giants and Norm Snead to San Fran- cisco '49ers. The Hadl deal was the biggest surprise and the day's most expensive trade. Los Angeles, which benched Hadl in favor of James Harris after the Rams were upset 10 days ago by the Packers, will get five draft choices, including two No. 1 picks, from Green Bay. Dallas Cowboys yielded Morton to the Giants for a No. 1 draft pick in 1975, provided Morton doesn't jump to the World Football League, and Snead, in turn, was sent from New York to the '49ers for two high draft picks, one in 1975 and the second in 1976. The other trades Tuesday: tackle Curley Culp and a No. 1 draft choice from Kansas City Chiefs to 'Houston Oilers for John Matuszak, also a defensive tackle, and a No. 3 pick. Jim Marsalis from the Chiefs to Denver Broncos in exchange for tackle Tom Drougas and linebacker Tom Graham. "John Hadl's experience, ability and leadership qualities should be of great value to the Dan Devine, the Packer coach and general manager said of his new quarterback. Devine, however, said he still plans to start Jack Con- cannon on Sunday when the Packers play Detroit Lions. The Rams will get Green Bay's No. 1 picks in both 1975 and 1976, plus a second and Bowling CAPRI BOWL PIONEER LEAGUE George Blacker 213: Henry Beohthold 246; Qunnar Holte 257 Burga Fettig 237; Ed Linn 256; Angelle Morrison 209; Agnes Black 204; Hans Ellingson 197; Tom Orr 192: Bill Jasman 196. SENIOR CITIZENS Bunny Maloney 243: Theo Osecki 230; Katie Pirk 229: Iris Srchbold 259: Vic Reed 217; Maggie Oliver 242, Bob Arthur 227; David Oliver 236; Pat Plomp 252; Walter Baker 219; Henry Bechthold 225; Frances Bambrick 283. HIQA'S Gill Lothian 274; Debbie Vaykovich 230: Linda Aspeslet 282 Mary Blair 268; Bea Salmon 237: Willene MacDonald 321 Joan Jensen 253; Marlene Bosch 230. Barb Scattergood 253 Pat Jarvis 236 Barb Brown 241. Y.B.C. YOUNG ADULTS Kalie Pedrini 297, Cherye Obermeyer 259; Darlene Terry 247; Nadine Kovacs 245 Cindy Pedrini 216; Gary Lohuis 278 John Jardine 278, Kim Kovacs 284 Tom Miklos 252; Dave Wells 274. HOLIDAY BOWL GOLDEN AGE Kay Davidson 348 Dave Petrie 260, Mary Ward 269, Norah Hofforth 265, Ruby Oseen 277. Arvid Oseen 264 Nick Bianchi 224, Minnie Petrie 223. COMMERCIAL MENS Sam Girardi 302 Steve Saler 363 Kim Kovacs 324 Bob Costanzo 304 Ken Malcomson 355 Jim Higa 349 John Enckson 300 Ken King 346 Bert Mezei 353 Fred Thomas 312 KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS Mabel Jalbert 316, Ruth Aldoff 289 Dianne Violini 271 Sharon Hughes 287 Elaine Viergutz 248, Ben Pavan 271, Bob Olshaski 279 Duane Hamabata 267 Barry Rosenfelt 260 Morgan Sparks 260 third round pick in 1975 and a second round selection in 1976. The second round pick for 1975 actually belongs to Baltimore Colts, but Green Bay acquired it previously. The trading deadline in the NFL was 4 p.m., EOT. None' of the trades was announced until several hours after it had passed. Morton had actively cam- paigned for a trade. He refus- ed to practice on Monday, say- ing he was "tired of being wasted" and didn't "want to sit around doing Morton has signed with the WFL for the 1975 season with Houston Texans, who since have shifted to Shreveport, La. The Giants said if Morton goes to the WFL an adjust- ment would be made in the draft choice to be delivered to Dallas. Hadl, 34, was acquired after the 1972 season by the Rams from San Diego Chargers. He led Los Angeles to a 12-2 record last season and was selected as the Most Valuable Player in the National Conference. A star at the University of Kansas, he has thrown for more than yards in his 13 year pro career, including 229 touchdown passes. Matuszak also was a dis- gruntled player who had sign- ed with the WFL. But in his case, the Oilers went to court. He jumped to the Texans and the Oilers got a tem- porary injunction to stop him. The WFL team is appealing. The 6-foot-8, 285 pound Matuszak, from the Universi- ty of Tampa, was the No. 1 pick in the 1973 NFL draft. Bonds. Murcer 7 switch coasts NEW YORK (AP) New York Yankees announced Tuesday the trade of outfielder Bobby Murcer to San Francisco Giants for outfielder Bobby Bonds. The announcement was made by Gabe Paul, presi- dent of the American League Yankees. The deal was made oa the first day of the inter league trading period and was believed to be the first of this magnitude on an inter league basis. Both players are 27 years old, and both were con- sidered to have off seasons in 1974. Bonds is one of the premier base stealers in baseball. He has stolen 263 bases in 325 attempts, a percentage of .809. He and Willie Mays are the only players in baseball history to steal 30 bases and hit 30 home runs in the same season. Both accomplished that feat twice. Murcer hit 140 career homeruns for the Yankees, 17th on the club's all time has been a Yankee regular since 1969, first as a third baseman, later as a centrefielder and this year as a rieht fielder. GIANT REGULAR Bonds came to the Giants midway through the 1968 season and has been a regular with the National League club ever since. His best year was 1970 when he batted .302. Bonds batted .256 this year with 41 stolen bases and 21 homers. That was a slip from .283 in 1973, when he hit 39 homers and stole 43 bases. Murcer's best season was 1971 when he hit .331 with 25 homers and 94 RBI. He batted .274 in 1974, a drop of 30 points from his 1973 average, and managed just 10 homers after hitting 22 the year before. Bonds was named the most valuable player in the 1973 all star game and was proclaimed the "best player in baseball" at that time by manager Sparky Anderson of Cincinnati Reds, who piloted the National League stars that season. Bonds hit a grand slam home run in his first major league game and has 186 homers for the Giants, sixth on the club's all time list. He set a major league record with 11 homers leading off games during the 1973 season. Red Wings in first place, Toros sizzle out of gate THE CANADIAN PRESS Coach Alex Delveccho said at the start of the National Hockey League season that he was aiming his Detroit Red Wings for first place in their division. So far, so good. Led by rookie Bill Lochead's two goals, the Wings blanked Washington Capitals 3-0 Tues- day night and took over first place in the NHL's third divi- sion over Los Angeles Kings who suffered their first loss, dropping a 4-2 decision to Philadelphia Flyers. In other games Tuesday, New York Islanders edged Atlanta Flames 2-1 and Minnesota North Stars beat Vancouver Canucks 3-2. Delvecchio, after making his pre-season prediction, was asked if he wasn't being over- confident, especially since the Wings haven't reached the playoffs in four years. "It could be, but let's face it, we're in here to win and I don't want to put in their minds we're just here for the the Detroit coach had said. "We're shooting for the top spot all the way." At least some of the Wings appear to have taken their coach seriously, including Lochead, the club's first- round draft choice this year. Lochead, 20, a left winger who scored 57 goals for Oshawa Generals of the On- tario Hockey Association Ma- jor Junior A circuit last season, collected his fourth and fifth goals of the NHL season. Goalie Jim Rutherford stopped 25 shots for his first shutout of the season. Toronto Toros capped a four-game unbeaten streak with an 11-2 win over Minnesota Fighting Saints but Toros coach Billy Harris confessed he still has a problem. The Toros lead the World Hockey Association Canadian Division with eight points out of their first four games and Harris now is worrying about his surplus of players. "I've got four players sitting in the stands who have a potential of 80 goals and a third goaltender with lot of ex- Harris, "but within the next week I'll have to cut two or three of them." Sitting in the stands with 204 spectators Tuesday night were Guy Trottier, Bob Leduc and Tom Martin, all 20-gpal scorers last year, and promis- ing rookie Lou Nistico. Also on standby was veteran goalie Les Binkley. But except for Binkley. none of the extra men saw much hope of an opening on the high- powered Toros squad. In other WHA games Tues- day, Quebec Nordiques beat the league champion Houston Aeros 7-2 and San Diego Mari- ners defeated Cleveland Crusaders 5-2. ___ m- Summaries NY ISLANDERS 2 ATLANTA 1 Fint period 1. NY Islanders, Hart 1 (D. Potvm) Penalties Hart I Byers A D. Potvin I Second period No scoring. Penalties Nystrom I Gillies I Marshall I Comeau A Third period 2. Atlanta, Ouinn 1 (Graves. Bennett) 3. NY Islanders, Bourne 3 (Howatt, D. Pot- vin) Penalties Nystrom I, Byers A majors Gillies I. Harvey A Shots on goal by Atlanta 2 10 12-24 NY Islanders 10 7 Goal Myre, Atlanta; Smith, NY Islanders. Attendance DETROIT 3 WASHINGTON 0 period 1. Detroit, Lochead 4 (Watson. Grant) 2. Detroit, Lochea 5 (Libett, Dionne) Penalties Smith Lesuk W 12-04, Nowak D Second period No scoring. Penalties Cowich W T. Bergman D Bloom W, Hamel D (majors) Third period 3. Detroit. G. Bergman Penalties Cowlck W (major) 0-47, Lesuk W, Lynch D Hamel D on goal by Detroit 15 13 Washington 6 10 Goal Rutherford, Detroit; Low. Washington. Attendance 7.368. MINNESOTA 3 VANCOUVER 2 First period No scoring. Penalties Wilkins V Parise Min 6.54, Pratt V Martineau Mm. Smith V (served by Kearns) Second period No scoring. Penalties Martineau Min 3-22. Bordelau V Third period 1. Minnesota. Boucher 1 (Nanne. Stanfield) 2. Vancouver, Bordeleau 3 (Oddlefson, Kearns) 3. Minnesota, Boucher 2 (Hicks) 4. Minnesota, Hextall 2 (Goldsworthy) 5. Vancouver. Gould 3 (Bordeleau. Oddlefson) Penalties Reid Min Shote on goal by Minnesota 13 8 Vancouver 4 13 Goal Maniago, Minnesota, Smith, Vancouver. Attendance TOMORROW THE ONE AND QNLY FALL AND WINTER SALE TOMORROW SHELDON'S 12-HOUR ?Mmm SALE! 9 A.M. TO 9 P. ONE DAY ONLY-THURSDAY. October 241 9 A.M. TO 9 P. Here's another tremendous opportunity to buy your Fall and Winter clothing and footwear for the whole family at fantastic savings don't miss this great savings event. LOOK WHAT WILL BUY Kiddin' Sport Shirts aid T-Shirts. Long or ehort 3 to 8x, eech JEANS AND SLACKS Boys' and Girls', Sizes 8 to 18 Kiddies' Sizes 3 to 6x Wraiflor sad Top 611 Pair I Lifts' BoaiBza Shoos. (AU _ _ Kiddta' Mi Boats. 6 to 3, pair MM'S Sport Shirts. Long or ehort 4 Eech...................................... e Boys' aad ill Canadian mede.pelr Kiddin'Fal ft WirtarFtaBBBlrttB ShirtS. LOOK WHAT LOOK WHAT WILL W8LL VU Y O BUY Bay's sad Kiddtthiah Bad low dtnMors. Pair Lifts' Too Kay Honors Stew 5-10, pair Man' aod Boys' Slosvloss Talk TOpS. eech Boys- ari Girls' Latlos' Rail Boots, Pair...................................... B Boys' art Kiddin' Hare Parts I j ami tortto aock T-Shirts end GM.' Cenediai. mede by Each............................ KlWll SMrts MdT-SMrts. EMU LOOK WHAT SOOO WILL L____BUY MaVMUeA dBBkeWt leys' aod Girts' Poma Prats Short Stem Shirts, oech Moa-s Wnten Cat Parts by aada Wrelarthor Shoos. Tn Kay Maria toys' art wd GiftS'JOSn. by Wrangler. Colors: Dark Blue. Dark Brown. Dark Green. 7-14. pair Boys'aod MM'S Tn Kay Roartai Shoos. Moo's PofMPmsDron ft Casaal Shirts. ftA fortrrtlhroparts, m Ana carts art tool atom Prtyntor SMrts. Ladin' art Girls' Marts daira Slow BOOtS. Borg lined, made In Cenede MM'S Polyostor Crops sad Doublo Knit Shirts RlbhOf BOOtS. Men's and Boys' pair e Boys' sad Girls' Stoavod CFL Swoit Shirts Modem Canada by eech MOB'S aid Ladios' Dross f JtCkltS Eech Bw 'aad Girls' Bias Doaiai 14% oz. Wraaojor Joan. Pair Roses Hood KiBfiroo HoodoJ Canedianmadeby Eech Moo's aod ladin' acrylic Loop, Slam Dress SWOttOTS Eech 3 MOB'S ar Bays' hsatotodPNoLiiad Sato Wiatr Boots. Bays' Bad Girls' Saatnaahio Boots with fvmovflMaj tWt Nnajr, pttit MOB'S ThonoolDrawors. LOOQ leg or Thermal mede to Cenede by Ladin'ari Girts' Wiatar Jackals. Boys'. Girls' md Kiddin' each 9 Wirtor Jackots each Ladin' All Lasthar -Baaaty oa Daly' NarSlBI ShOtt. Mede in Cenede by Bete. Hta's aad Ladias' bran or Casnl JlCkOtS. Mede in Canada by Rice. Eech Boys' sad Girls' waterproof Cawhoy. Boots. Canadian made by MOB'S aad Boys' aH-talior Dms nt s _ CssulLaafarsftOKforls. Ladin' ft Girls' Frolic aH Bytofl SBOW Pflo lined etlereU, made hi France. 9 MM'S Waal Joe SMrts Each Boys' aod Girls' or Ladtos' Warn-Up Ski PBOtS. Potyeeler flbetllll, made In Cenede. Eech LOOK WHAT WILL BUY _ Boys' Bad Shis' AH Nyta RhtrlHI Arctic Parkn. Each............... Bays'aod Gills'EtktaaParkn Mode In Cenede by Rice. Each "12 "12 ._ Girts'aad Taan'Bady SMrts MdTapSeecH SMrtS. 7-12. Long and Parts. Mede In Cenede, pair LOOK WHAT WILL LOOK WHA 00 WILL BUY BUY LASW HI TOP WORK AND CAMPING BOOTS. MEITS ft LADIES'SKI JACKETS MOB'S nd UMn'lyloandMlM Bays'Stripod Coltod Ports mede hi Cenede, pekr.................... Here etocke. Mede to Cenede. Pah-....... Mn'sWostoraCasaal aad Bran Parts Mede in Cenede, Mn's an torn Wastera ShirU Man's .......'4 ALL SALES ARE FINAL-NO REFUNDS OR EXCHANGES SHELDONS OPPOSITE QALT GARDENS ON 3rd AYE. S. AVE. S. NEXT POOR Tf BANK OF MONTREAL Mn'sKhaki Work Pants made pair Mn's aa4 laoW Lou CRSwortSMrU by eech by Boot, Pah MOB'S Ptottona (Marts Madeb. by HJi. Brown, pelr............... OJ9 Laaln' hritotiao Lorthar Coats aad Iran .......99 LOOK WHAT SI R WILL 9 10 BUY Boys'sod Grls'Wool PloU. Pis JaCialS. Modeta Mai's art Lain'Wool PUM "15 "15 MOB'S MriLadtos'Dick Cams tbi< Ladhs'orBtyf Sans. "15 "15 aod GMT WhNor Jackals Prttovor Shirts MedetaCenede try eeoti e MSB'S aid Latin' Shan LOOK V I U BUY OAT WINTEHDKESSCOAT MEITS AULUEATHCT WIOWE Mede m Eiielend, I Sport Some Weeiem. Eech In Cenede. Pair LOOK WHAT WILL BUY Don't miss the biggsst 1 -DAY SALE in Leftbridge's history. UNBEATABLE VALUES! M mre smrtnr iti nt fere full Open 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Oct. 24th only! ;