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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 29, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Bowling banter At Capri Bowl, Tak Katakami handed the pins a severe thrashing in Canbra Foods with his hottest effort of the year... he clicked for a 393 and a rousing triple of 980, a three game average of 326, to earn the men's bowler of the week crown Connie Marshalsay was the women's star of the week with a339 and 809 triple in NuMode Homes, 227 pins over her average In men's league play for the week, Gunnar Holte's 257 and 650 paced the Pioneer while David Oliver's 236 was high in Monday Senior Citizens other pace setters were Fred Milner with 293 and 763 in Monday Mixed, Bill Hamilton 302 and 756 and Bill Taylor 306 in Gordies, Murray Vickers 238 and 690 in Winston Churchill, Marty Shigehiro 313 and Ken Kamitomo 300 in JCCA, Will Ness 279 and 658 in Leaders in women's action were Burga Fettig with 237 in Pioneer play, Frances Bambnck 283 and 662 in Mon- day Senior Citizens, Willene MacDonald 321 and 725 and Linda Aspeslet 282 in Higa's with Karlene Hoffman tops in Tuesday Coffee with 298 and 747 Dorothy Sorenson was good for 310 and 757 and Pat Plomp a 703 triple in Imperial Fashions with Cheryl Obermeyer in Canbra Foods posting 319 and 775... others showing the way were Bernice Pavan with 311 and 753 in Wednesday Coffee, Carolyn At Holiday Bowl, a pair of sparkling efforts in CFCN Triples by Jeanette Smeed and Ken Kurtz gave them bowler of the week laurels Jeanette, one of Alberta's top bowlers for a number of years, hit for a four game pinfall of an average of 298 and the high mark of the year. Ken rolled 378 and 149 with the former the high for the season honorable mention in the women's sec- Honorable mention in the men's race goes to Darrell Lagter with 350 and 898 in Green's Shoes special events at Capri include the Team Bowl starting Friday, the Hockey Bowl running each Thursday night at ly Bowl each Saturday starting at four o'clock and Moonlight Bowl each Sunday night, 9-12 o'clock. Thursday Senior Citizens, Earl Doucette 276 and 704 in Thursday Mixed, Frank Tuttle 314 and 771 in ACT, Tom. Callaghan 275 and 740 and Mike Bruchet 272 and 771 in Friday Mixed Big guns in Green's Shoes were Bert Mezei 316 and 738, Manny Aviles 341 and 717, and John Rempel 320 and 828 In Young Adults Kalie Pedrini had a 297, Gary Lohuis 278 and 760 and John Jaraiiic 278. Wilde 348 and 748 and Pat Henderson 307 in Martinizing, Joan Jones 304 and Dena Smith 286 and 755 in Green's, Zita Tinordi 333 and 751 in NuMode, Pat Peacock 280 in Doug's, Gloria Murkin305 and 694 in AGT and Linda Hovey a 702 triple in Friday Mixed In YBC action, high scores for the week were Merylen Bun- nage 253 and a 501 double, Mark Sharun 224, Don Tinordi 250 and 446, Judy McKay 213, Sandra Ferguson 191, David Wells 315 and 720, Brenda Christie 289 and 695 and Pam Shigehiro 272. tion to Kay Davison with 348 and 786 in Monday Golden Age there was no stopping the onslaught in Commercial Men's as Sam Girardi had 302 and 789, Steve Saler 363 and 830, Kim Kovacs 324 and 854, Ken Malcomson 355 and 796, Al Smith an 806 triple, Jim Higa 349 and760, Earl Armour 841, Ken King 346 and 756, John Erickson 300 and 846, Bert Mezei 353 and 813 and Fred Thomas 312 and 796. In other men's action David Urban led Young Adults with 293 and 728, Arvid Oseen pac- ed Monday Golden Age with 264 and 727, and a 734 by Duane Hamabata led Knights of Columbus... other leaders were Tom Pratt with a 724 in Simpsons Sears, Darwin Romaschyic 339 and 803 in Stepping into the women's league spotlight were Linda Malcomson with 306 and 843 in Young Adults, Mabel Jalbert 316 and Ruth Aldoff 289 and 765 in Knights of Columbus, Helen Rossetti 283 and 718 in Simpsons Sears, Grace Beard 285 and Jeanette Smeed a 747 triple in Speedys, Karlyn Spitzer 272 and 709 in Bendix, Laura Peake 713 in Holiday Village, Zita Tinordi 305 in Dairy Queen, Karen Bendix, Gary Ward 320 and 792 and Nick Lastuka 310 in Eagles, Fil Oberg 747 in CPR, Elias Sawilla 323 and for four, Ed Henderson 308 and Tom Baker 305, Kim Kovacs 321, Norm Tolley 320 and and Ken King 308 in CFCN Triples. Marthienson 291 and 780 in Alcon, Grace Gillett 292 hi Eagles, Ethel Skinner 297 and for four and Dianne Violini 956 for four in CFCN Triples, Jen Hegi 313 and Jean Christie 293 and 725 in Alpine Drywall, Bernice Hay a 775 in Civil Service with YBC leaders being Ian McMurray 221, Dianne Vaselenak 197, Malinda Hamilton 220, John Gardin 235 and Judy Rapuano 229. Table tennis clinic set A table tennis umpires clinic is slated for Taber on Saturday. The clinic will commence at 9 a.m. and run until 5 p.m., and will be held at the W. R. Myers School. Registration will be held prior to the 9 a.m. starting time. All people interested in assisting with table tennis umpiring during the Canada Winter Games are asked to attend. TutMtey, OctobW 1974 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 11 Mustangs, Elks to meet for Foothills title The Picture Butte Elks and the High River Mustangs ad- vanced to the championship game of the Foothills Football Conference by winning their divisional titles over the weekend and will meet at Henderson Park Friday night to decide the 1974 Foothills champion. Rod Malchow's fourth- quarter touchdown lifted the Elks to a 23-20 triumph over the Cardston Cougars in the East Division final game, while High River scored 20 un- answered points in the second half to blast Claresholm Cobras 34-7 to win the-Westera crown. Malchow's touchdown culminated a 109-yard march by the Elks, which began when the Picture Butte defence held Cardston three JOE FRAZIER, LEFT AND JIM BROWN IN TOWN FOR FIGHT Ali continues to taunt as opening bell approaches KINSHASA, Zaire (AP) Muhammad Ali continued his taunting tirades and George Foreman remained sombre as the two whiled away the hours leading to their predawn bat- tle Wednesday for the heavyweight boxing cham- pionship of the world With bongo drums beating and native dancers sashaying through the boulevards, ten- sion began building in this sul- try capital where two black Americans have come to pay homage to their ancestors and battle 15 rounds or less for the ring's richest prize. Both Foreman, the title- holder, and Ali, a former champion who had the crown taken from him because he resisted the U.S. military draft, have made much of their odyssey to the land of their forefathers But each also is guaranteed a million purse. As time for the opening bell a.m. local time, 10 p.m. EST held firm as the favorite despite escalating Ali sentiment. The latest odds quoted from. Las Vegas were 14-5, in London 11-5 ALI IMPRESSES PRESS The international press cor- ps has swung to Ali by a small majority Ah has been im- pressive in workouts and, at 216% pounds, he looks every inch the skilled meticulous assassin who stopped the awesome Sonny Listen in 1964 and 1965. Foreman's advantage appears to be his com- pared to All's his brute strength. He has demolished every opponent he has faced in the last two LIQUIDATION SALE ACME TV College Mall Store Only USED COLOR TV's and under OPEN until November 2, 1974 years, none going more than two rounds. His victims have included such fighters as Joe Frazier and Ken Norton, who scored victories over All. Foreman is unbeaten in 40 bouts, 37 of them won by knockouts. Ali has had 46 fights, losing two. Zainans are expected to fill most, if not all, of the seats in the 20th of May soccer stadium, paying between for the choice ringside chairs to in the upper reaches. Since President Mobotu Sese Seko and his government have paid million as a guarantee of the live gate, the portals may be thrown open if some tickets are unsold for the first heavyweight bout in this part of the world. OTHERS WILL FIGHT There will be two curtain- raising bouts: Between American heavyweights Henry Clark and Roy partners of Foreman, and Ali respec- a welterweight contest between Zaire's champion Tshinza Mbayi and Antoine Oke, champion of Dahomey The weird hour was picked to conform with prime time in North America where the bout will be seen coast-to-coast on theatre television screens at a cost of 120 to 130 a seat, providing most of the revenue the promoters expect, a predicted million. The 19-foot ring is set up un- der a roof so that the fighters Bridgman leads WCHL scoring race SASKATOON (CP) Vic- toria Cougar centre Mel Bridgman this week took com- mand of the Western Canada Hockey League's individual scoring race. Using five games in seven days as his springboard, Bridgman registered 16 points to lift his season total to 31 points including 13 goals and a leaf-e leading I" assists. Bridgman also registered the season's first four-goal game in-a 64 win over Winnipeg. Previous leader Rick Blight, the Brandon rightwinger. is now second wiUi 26 points. Blight is still number one in goals with 15. Third and fourth spots are held by second year winger Peter Morris, with-25 points on 10 goals and 15 assists, while the WCHL's high-point rookie Jim Gustafson has 11 goals and 11 assists for 22 points. Both play for Victoria Saskatoon's Danny Arndt, who has scored at least once in his past six games, is next in points with 21 including nine goals Kamloops Chiefs' goaltender Mark Earp has the lead in netminding. Earp has given op only six goals in his last three outings, towering his goals against average to 217 in 301 minutes played. and the press rows will be pro- tected in case of rain in what is Zaire's monsoon season. Units of Mobutu's army will be out to control the highly demonstrative crowd, which already has shown a strong favoritism for Ali. The crowd's favorite chant is "Ah, boma-ye boma him, kill him." Ah has fed their emotions by calling Foreman an American Uncle Tom and even calling him a Belgian, an ugly word here where the Belgians, held the old Congo under their thumbs for decades. Foreman, a one-time juvenile delinquent in the ghettos of Houston who became very religious, shrugs off Ah's tantrums Bulldogs will play Cardston An exhibition high school football game will be held Wednesday at Henderson Stadium, pitting the Winston Churchill Bulldogs against the Cardston High School Cougars. Game time is 7 p.m. Bulldogs play their regular games in the Southern Alberta High School Football League while the Cougars play in the Foothills Football Conference during the year. Cougars won their league title last season but were unsuccessful in their bid for a second crown this year. Bulldogs, on the other hand, got off to a quick start but faltered- Fans out in increasing numbers TORONTO (CP) It's a downright miscarriage of jus- tice to say the Canadian Foot- ball League is losing its fan appeal with so many games being decided by the boot. Reports of fan dissension because of the lack of touchdowns in the Canadian game were rife earlier in the season. Canadian kickers are still deciding the outcome of games, but the fans are flock- ing to the nine CFL stadiums in increasing numbers Edmonton Eskimos have broken seasonal home records in successive games, turning out for their 31-8 vic- tory over British Columbia Lions. Three of the four games on the weekend produced all- tune home stadium records for regular scheduled games, including at Toronto's CNE Stadium to watch a 19-11 Argonaut win over Hamilton Tiger-Cats, and in Regina where Saskatchewan Roughriders dumped Montreal Alouettes. 17-2. In recent weeks, seasonal highs were also reported in Vancouver and Ot- tawa times from inside the 10-yard line. Picture Butte had taken a 14-0 first-quarter lead on touchdowns by Brian Heninger and Hal Nummi. Leroy Wamsteeker converted both majors Cardston got on the board in the second quarter on a touchdown by Ken Leavitt and single by Ralph West. That made the score 14-7, but Wamsteeker's field goal gave the Elks a 17-7 margin at half- time The Cougars did all the scor- ing in the third quarter, getting two touchdowns from Don Yuill and a convert by Ken Leavitt They were knocking on the door again when the Picture Butte defence came up big. Paul Blayney led the High River attack with two touchdowns and a single while Craig Spangler added a touchdown and three converts The Mustangs also got touchdowns from David Per- ciiield and Ross Glen Weisensel acxounted for all the Claresholm scoring with a touchdown and a single The league championship game will go at 8 p.m. this Friday at Henderson Park with the league's annual ban- quet and awards night scheduled for the Raymond High School Wednesday, November 6, beginning at 7 p.m Career SALES PERSONNEL with opportunity for SERVICO CENTRE 3316 lit S. Company Benefit Program On the Job Training Apply in Person Farm Credit life insurance. made it easy togetfbecause it's very important to haw. There was a time you couldn't get life insurance protection when you arranged bank loans for your farm business. But at the Commerce we changed all that We made Farm Credit Life Insurance easy tc get. It's optional and if you're under 60 years of age, up to life insurance coverage is available with no medical required. If you qualify you can get as much as coverage. Farm Credit Life Insurance is available on both operating and term loans. And as you repay those loans, your coverage and your premium payments drop accordingly. That means you're paying only for the insurance protection you need. Ask your Commerce manager about Farm Credit Life Insurance. We've made it easy to get, because it's very important to have. CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE ;