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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - October 31, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, October 31, 1970 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - 1% Top Spot On The Line As Ti-Cats Meet Larks By THE CANADIAN PRESS Hamilton Tiger-Cat veterans look on Sunday's game against the Alouettes in Montreal as a must-win effort for more reasons than just another victory. Even a tie would assure the Ticats of a first-place finish in the Eastern Football Conference, but more noteworthy it would enable the veterans to enjoy that extra week of rest before the two-game final showdown. Hamilton is no stranger to EFC playoffs, having missed out only once (1960) in the last 20 years. Since 1961, they've been Eastern Canada'* representative in the Grey Cup classic six times, winning three national titles. But most of the championship years' personnel still make up the backbone of the 1970 cluo and understandably, with age, would find the extra week's rest a pleasant interval while awaiting the sudden-death semi-final. Angelo Mosca, Ellison Kelly, John Barrow and Garney Henley, super-performers of the '60s, are all in their 30s and nearing the end of illustrious careers. And while there's no talk of iQTTO KRUMES of Calgary went 100 for 100 to capture the top honors in the Class A, singles event at the Lethbridge Trap Club's regular monthly registered shoot last Sunday. Class B, singles was won by B. Broderson of Cut-bank, Mont., with 92-100. The Class C, event went to club president Boris Synder with 87-100. Event 2, handicap, long yardage was won by Shane Whynot of Calgary 87-100; short yardage went to Lethbridge's Ed Montaler 89-100. Ladies high trophy, events one and two, singles and handicap, went to Lethbridge's Darlene Woo 177-200. Event 3, doubles winner was again Ed Mantler 47-50. And the high over-all trophy also went to Ed i 233-250. In the reorganization that took place Boris Synder remains as president; George Woo, vice - president; Bob Schuler, treasurer and Dale Paterson, secretary. Directors are Max Trimble, Rex Johnson, Joe Luco, Ron Wobick, 'Red' Vernooy, Darrel Albiston and George Jackci. ? * ? CONGRATULATIONS ARE IN ORDER to the newly-form-ed rod and gun club on the Blood Indian Reservation. The club is to hold weekly meetings each Tuesday at 7:3o p.m. in the Senator Gladstone Hall. Participation in a hunter safety program is also planned. Application has been made to affiliate with the Alberta Fish and Game Association. Correspondence to the organization should be mailed to: Blood Reserve Rod and Gun Club, Wayne Davis, secretary, Box 855, Cardston. ? * ? THE SOUTHERN ALBERTA Fish and Game Council has Bet its fall resolutions meeting for Sunday, Nov. 8, starting at 1:30 p.m. in the Lethbridge Fish and Game clubrooms. Clubs that won't be able to have representation at the meeting, but would like to present resolutions, should forward these' to zone secretary-treasurer Roger M. Jensen, Box 266, Champion before Nov. 8. Resolutions should all be covered by a brief. 1 ? ? ? CANADA-MONTANA GAS COMPANY LTD., the firm which had a drilling rig set up at Cypress Hills Provincial Park earlier this year, writes to say that it would like to set the records straight. It concerns two photos that were run In The Herald which showed debris and pipes left behind after the site was abandoned by the drillers. The letter from the company says: "This well was completed drilling and testing and the rig was released July 24. The picture was apparently taken on Aug. 14, which was 21 days later. The well site was cleaned up early in September, examined by the reclamation council and a reclamation certificate was issued Sept. 16." The letter suggests that in all fairness to the department of mines and minerals, Canadian - Montana Gas Co. Ltd., and the readers of The Herald, we should now have another photograph taken of the well site. We shall try to comply at the earliest opportunity. ? ? ? COME MONDAY, the bag and possession limits go up on pheasants. Still plenty of birds around, but they are in the backwoods. And, those little stinkers at Tyrrell's Lake have got to be the most unco-operative critters anywhere. They'll 'mouth' a woolly worm, but do you think they'll grab hold. IS MY CAR READY FOR WINTER? How Is My . . .  ANTI-FREEZE # HEATER  BATTERY # TIRES  BLOCK and HEATER FLUSH A FALL TUNE-UP IS A MUST! Better I Should Go To EL RANCHO TEXACO Today! El Rancho Ernie Says . . . DONT SUFFER ALONG WITH A POOR RUNNING MOTOR - SEE US TODAYI El Rancho 6th AVE., M.M. DRIVE Service PHONE 327-5406 retirements among the current array of talent, another Grey Cup appearance would more than make up for the frustrations the proud Ticats have encountered in the two years since their last championship team, 1967. But while the Treats have a number of veterans with Grey Cup experience the Als, under rookie head coach Sam Etchev-erry, are just as eager to prove their unheralded climb up the EFC ladder to become a title contender was no fluke. Etcheverry said Friday he has a few new wrinkles to throw against the Tiger-Cats in their first-place struggle when the two clubs meet at the Autostade starting at 12 noon MST in a game to be carried on CTV's iu" network. It is one of two EFC schedule-closing games during the weekend, the first went today at Toronto where the Argonauts played host to Ottawa Rough Risers. It was Danny Nykoluk Day at CNE stadium where the Argo offensive tackle played in his last, scheduled game. The Western Football Conference picture is complete, painted in bold strokes and with a strictly prairie theme, but fans Sunday will be watching some final brushwork on individual records by individual players in the final two games of the season. Fullback Hugh McKinnis, who played a brilliant rookie season with third-place Calgary Stam-peders, has 1,111 yards gained by rushing and won't be averse to picking up a few more for the WFC title when Calgary meets the Blue Bombers in Winnipeg. Jim Evenson, his closest rival, gained three yards more than his thousand-yard target, but heads for the hospital this weekend for an elbow operation while his B.C. Lion team-mates tackle first-place Saskatchewan Roughriders. For Bombers' Larry Desjar-din it's the final game of his football career as well as the last of the season. The 26-year-old centre, an Ottawa native, heads to the University of California at Davis for a two-year post-doctoral fellowship. There's a handful of other players stretching for assorted-honors in Sunday's pair of games. Lions' Jim Young will be trying for the outstanding-Canadian-player award. He has pulled down 47 passes for 965 yards and six touchdowns. YOUNGS BEST YEAR Says coach Jackie Parker: "This has to be Jim's best year because it is the first time he has gone through the season without being handicapped by injuries. He has run better with the football this year and lie's a better-than-'average blocker". Front-line quarterback Paul Brothers starts for the Lions, but Parker says Vidal Carlin will get a chance to call the signals in the second half. C a 1 g a r y's Larry Robinson is going after the career-field-goal mark while Jim Sillye will be out to increase his string of punt returns. The field goal record stands at 114, held jointly by Robinson and inactive Don Sutherin. Robinson earlier this month set a record for converts and now has 273. Sillye has returned 117 punts, five more than teammate Rudy Linterman did two years ago for the record. A team mark is at stake for Roughies. They'll be out for a win against the Lions to give them 14 victories- in 16 starts. They've lost only two this year. Wilson Suffers Two Setbacks In two High School Soccer games played yesterday, St. Mary's edged Wilson 3-2 in a Junior division contest while Hamilton shutout Wilson 2-0 in a Senior division encounter. St. Mary's were led by Max Whitford, George Monteith and Brent Marchuk with single goal performances while James Bach and Barry Sedgewick replied for Wilson. Dave Hamilton and Cam Mcintosh notched singletons to give the Wilson squad the 2-0 setback. Into WINS BY the face KNOCKOUT - Blood from a cut over his eye drips down of Italy's Bruno Arcari Friday as he defends his world junior lightweight crown. Arcari knocked out Brazilian challenger Raimundo Dias in the third round. Ingarfield Fires First Goal Of Year Seals Break Win Famine Against Sabres By IAN MacLAINE Canadian Press Staff Writer In mid-September great things were expected of Oakland Seals, fresh from two straight exhibition victories including a 6-0 shutout of Buffalo Sabres, one of two new clubs in the National Hockey League. The Seals, however, saw their fortunes continue to decline despite a change in name and ownership. They may finally have reversed that trend Friday night at the expense of the same Buffalo Sabres. Renamed California Golden Seals by Charles O. Finley, who took over thefinancially-plagued franchise, they swamped the Sabres fi-1 for their first win of the season. Their previously-anemic offence poured 48 shots through a porous Sabres' defence at Buffalo's goaltending tandem of Joe Daley and Roger Crozier. Veteran winger Billy Hicke ended1 a season-long scoring drought with two goals for California and assisted1 on the game-opening tally by Ted Hampsim. Defenceman-forward Carol Vadnais also collected two goals. HIT BY SHOT Daley, who started in goal for Buffalo and is one of the few netmindersin professional hockey who does not wear a face mask, was felled when struck on the temple in the second period by a flip shot off the stick of California's Earl Ingarfield. Twelve stitches were required to close the wound. Games tonight have Vancouver Canucks at Montreal Cana-diens, Minnesota North Stairs visiting Toronto Maple Leafs, Boston Bruins at home to New York Rangers, Chicago Black Hawks playing the Penguins at Pittsburgh and St. Louis Blues entertaining Los Angeles Kings. Sunday night Toronto moves to Detroit against the Red Wings, Chicago is at New York, Minnesota continues its road-trip at Boston, Buffalo visits Los Angeles and Philadelphia Flyers are at home to Pittsburgh. The surprising Vancouver club is coming off a five-game home stand in which it won two, lost two and tied one to move into fourth place in the NHL's East Division. Few expected the new Canucks to reach their lofty position in so short a time, but general manager Bud Poile, sees no reason why they can't continue at their present pace. But he hastens to admit he'll need help from the other clubs to keep pace with Detroit, Buffalo and Toronto. After tonight's game at Montreal, the Canucks continue their road trip at Pittsburgh Wednes- day and Buffalo Thursday. They return home for their second meeting of the year with Toronto next Saturday. With 11 of thieir next 15 games on the road, Poile admits the Canucks face a task that any of the established teams would find difficult, let alone newcomers to the league. OAKLAND t, BUFFAOLO 1 First Period-1. California, Harnp-son 3 (B. Hlcke, Howell) 0:22; 2. Cali- fornia, Vadnais J (Jarrett, Hampson) 13:40. Penalties - J. Watson, 15:19. Second Period - 3. California, B. Hlcke 1 (Crottau Ingarfield) 12:25; 4, Buffalo, Perrealt 3, Meehan, Schmautz) H:52; 5. California, B. Hicke 2 (Muloln, Howell) 18:53. Penalties-J. Watson 17:44. Third Period-6. California, Vad- Division Lead At Stake Vikings Face Lions By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Minnesota Vikings, sailing steadily through a National Football League tempest, invade Detroit Sunday for their third straight battle royal. In ttieir last two starts- the Vikings have overrun Dallas Cowboys 54-13 and slogged past Los Angeles Rains 13-3. But despite these inter-division triumphs over NFL powerhouses-and an earlier victory over Kansas City Chiefs-Minnesota can claim only a share of the lead in the Central Division of the National. Conference. The other first-place share belongs to the title-hungry Lions, who have matched the Vikings' 5-1 record and established themselves as a defensive match for Bud Grant's Purple Gang. Sunday's loser won't have long to wait for a rematch. The clubs collide again on Nov. 15 at Minnesota. The winner of the initial New York "championship" game between the Jets and the Giants will have five years to savor its conquest. The intra-city rivals don't meet again until 1975. Elsewhere Sunday, Oakland Raiders are at Kansas City, Miami Dolphins at Baltimore Colts, Green Bay Packers at San Francisco '49ers, San Diego Chargers at Cleveland Browns, Los Angeles at New Orleans Saints Buffalo Bills at Boston Patriots, Chicago Bears at Atlanta Falcons, Houston Oilers at St. Louis Cardinals, Philadelphia Eagles at Dallas and Washington Redskins at Denver Broncos. Pittsburg Steelers entertain Cincinnati Bengals Monday night to complete the seventh week of NFL play. The Viktags-Iions clash brings together two of the league's premier defensive units as well as the highest-scoring offences in the National Conference. The Vikings lead the pack in over-all defence and pass prevention while the Lions are tops defending against the rush. Tackle Alex Karras's expected return after a two-week injury layoff should bolster the Lions' Front Four against the ground thrusts of Minnesota's Dave Osborn and Bill Brown. At New York, hot-handed Frank Tarkenton will lead the 'A' HOCKEY LETHBRIDGE ARENA LETHBRIDGE SUGAR KINGS vs. PONOKA STAMPEDERS SATURDAY, OCT. 31 - 8:30 p.m. SUNDAY, NOV. 1 - 2:00 p.m. -:- ADMISSION PRICES-- ADULTS S1.25 - STUDENTS .75* with cardf -A- CHILDREN 25* Advance Tickets On Sale at Simpsons-Sears Saturday 2-4 p.m. improving Giants against a rugged Jet defensive crew that carries a heavy burden in the absence of injured Joe Namath, Matt Snell and Emerson Boozer. Joe Kapp and the Patriots, Clinic Set For Referees The Lethbridge Minor Hockey Association will stage a three-day referees clinic from November 3-5 under the supervision of Leo Harrold. This clinic will be recognized by the Alberta Amateur Hockey Association and is offered to anyone who is interested in refereeing in the LMHA or to those who wish to register as a AAHA official. Exams will be available in the latter case. The LMHA also named Roy Ennis as manager and Gary Huckaby as the coach of the Lethbridge Midget Elks who along with the Lethbridge Juvenile Warriors will participate in the Southern Alberta Juvenile Hockey League. All midget aged players are requested to come out and try-out for the club November 2 commencing at 9:30 p.m. at the Adams Rink. Meanwhile the Juvenile Warriors played an exhibition game against the Labor Club, an entry in the City Recreation Hockey League, and took the short end of a 5-2 affair. Allan Rowntree and Jack Taylor led the Labor club with two goals apiece while Harrington aided with one. For the Warriors A. Marchuk and G. Marchuk both replied with singletons. hounded by Baltimore last week, can expect another dogfight from the young Bills at Boston. Buffalo has become a formidable force with rookie Dennis Shaw calling the signals. nals 3 5:02; 7. California, Ingarfield \ (Roberts, Ehman) 19:47. Penalties- Croteau, 5:29, Krake, malor 13:34, Vadnais; maior 13:34. Shots on goal oy Buffalo ............ � J Attendance 4,463. JOINS MID WEST MOBILE HOMES SALES STAFF SPORTS FANS! I BET YOU DIDN'T KNOW ERIC BOULTER Mr. Fred Keiver, manager of Mid West Mobile Homes wishes to announce that Mr. Eric Boulter has joined the sales staff of Mid West Mobile Homes. Erie is a married man and has recently moved to Lethbridge from Edmonton where he has had 5 years experience as a salesman. Eric welcomes everyone to drop in and see him about your Mobile Home needs. C. A. LOOKER OFFICE EQUIPMENT LTD. 250-13TH STREET N. PHONE 328-6313 Remington 1040 PORTABLE TYPEWRITER Regular price 99.95 ONE WEEK ONLY NOVEMBER 2nd thru 7th .95 Authorized Sales and Service > REMINGTON RAND  OLYMPIA Factory Trained Service personnel Available by GARY KIRK KIRK'S TIRE SALES LTD. Some people think pro � Ifootball teams pass the ball I more often than they run with it, but that's not true . . . I ISomeone has just compiled I statistics to show that there were 21,462 total plays from Iscrimmage last season in th American and National Football Leagues, and 11,085 of Ithose plays were runs while 10,377 were passes. ? * * ne I I Of all the pro and collegt I I which one do you think has I won the most total games in I history? . . . It's not any of . the big powers you might I think of first .. . Answer is 1 Yale . . . Yale has won ever � l 600 games in history, and I no other team - college or pro - is close to that figure. I I ? * ? I | Oddly enough, the foot- � ball press-box at the Unl- I Iversity of Iowa Stadium cost more when it was built a I Ifew years ago than the or- I iginal cost of the whole sta-dium when it was built in | the 1920's ... The four- I deck press-box cost $490,000 I while the whole Iowa sta- I dium was built for less than | that in 1929. ? * * I I I bet you didn't know Kirk's * Own Brand Snow Plow Re- � treads are your best snow tire I buy in townl Completely � guaranteed they carry the � same guarantee as brand I .new tires. � And what's more . . . they're I 1 available in all sizes to fit I I any motoring need - they're built to the exacting stand- � ' ard of the A.M.F. Orbitread I � process using the finest first grade rubber from Uniroyal. I I Reasonably priced for exam- | . pie: Size 6.50x13, with trade only, each . I See us for a . and avoid the rush! I and avoid the rush! S14.95 pair next week I See KIRK'S ... for The best Deal For Every Wheell KIRK'S TIRE SALES LTD. "The Tire Experts" Your UNIROYAL Dealer 3 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU 1621 3rd Ave. S. PHONE 327-5985 KIRK'S - FERNIE, B.C. Phone 423-7746 I KIRK'S TIRE (TABER) LTD. 6201 50th Avenue ^ Phone 223-3441 C?B ;