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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 31, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta SPICIAL FUNtMKIMS HAWAIIAN HOLIDAY 17 nllM, depart Calgary Otc. 31 from 1431. par penon (atwrlng) fart, accommodation, ale. ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL PHONII2M301 The Lctlibridge Herald THIRD SECTION Lethbridge Alberta, Wednesday, October PAGES 23 34 LETHBRIDQE OFFICE FURNITURE LTD. Lowor Laval 7tlt siraat Shopping Mall Aloarta Phono (403) 321-7411 CURRENT STORE HOURS to Men., Tuat., Wad. and Frl. Thura. lo Cloaod Slick winger sinks Longhorns Colborne stole the show A bout to go crunch Brent Cleland, left of the Lethbridge Longhorns League action Tuesday. Canucks edged the locals 4-3 and teammate Gary Craik, right, close in on unidenti- with two unanswered third period goals, fied Calgary Canuck forward in Alberta Junior Hockey Parents, managers have the fun Little Leaguers pawns LOS ANGELES (AP) For years critics have contended that little leagues are primari- ly for the benefit of parents and that players are used like pawns in a chess game. Now a sociologist says the critics are right. Dr. Jonathan Brower, who spent 200 hours watching 350 boys play 70 baseball games, says coaches, managers and parents get more out of playground leagues than the boys What's fun for the adults seems to be heartbreak for some of the boys, adds Brower, an assistant professor of sociology at California State University. "Playground ball is really a pressure-packed thing for the Brower said. "For those who are good athletes or who don't have their egos all wrapped up in the game, it may be fun. At least they can tolerate it. "But for those boys who are not good athletes and who try to do well and please their managers and parents, it is a matter of tension. "Many boys who take part in the spring and summer playground leagues don't have the skill and muscular co- ordination that's needed, but the coaches and managers go right on demanding those qualities. They scream at the kids and criticize them harshly, acting like coaches are ex- pected to act, and for many of the boys that takes all the fun out of playing." Leagues for boys 8-10, 11-12 and 13-14 were included in Brewer's study. He attempted to find out how the league .structure affected the playing and en- joyment of the players and the behavior of coaches, managers and fans. Most of the fans were the boys' parents. Brower found that the managers and coaches were "very nice people, especially off the field." "During baseball games, however, I saw some go bananas, yelling at the kids, getting into fistfights and swearing at umpires." Brower said non- competitive coaches, men who were gentle and sym- pathetic, didn't win. By PAT SULLIVAN Herald Sports Editor It took Don Colborne of the Calgary Canucks just over three minutes to spoil Tues- day evening for 700 Lethbridge Longhorn fans and players. Colborne, a slick right winger for the Cowtown club, scored twice with three minutes and 26 seconds midway through the final period to earn the visitors a eome-from-behind 4-3 Alberta Junior Hockey League win. The victory moved the Canucks into sole-possession of second place in the six- team league, just two points back of the Pass Red Devils. Longhorns, meanwhile, are mired in the league cellar after suffering their seventh straight setback. Longhorns. it could be said, may have deserved a better fate had it not been for Colborne. The locals were even at 1-1 with the Canucks after 20 minutes and led 3-2 after two. At one stage of the middle stanza the Longhorns enjoyed a two-goal margin. Mendal Vysholid and Dave Hale added singles for Calgary while Brad Cox, Ron Krikke and Randy Joevenazzo tallied for the Longhorns. Longhorns lost the services of Joevenazzo with just over four minutes left in the game after he took a slashing penal- ty he didn't like. He told referee Jerry Gray about it and took an early shower. His services were missed in the dying moments as coach Stan Maxwell pulled goalie Greg Dodd for an extra at- tacker. Joevenazzo, the locals' best centre iceman, could have helped. Par- ticularily when you take into consideration Calgary played a man short for the last 10 seconds. Krikke opened the scoring for the locals after Joevenazzo did most of the work. Vysholid tied the game for the Canucks with a goal at the mark. Longhorns took control of the play in the second period and capitalized on a Calgary player change as Cox found an opening up centre. The rookie defenceman split the Calgary defence and walked in all alone on Don Carlson, the Canuck netminder. Cox, in making his move, lost control of the puck but it trickled in off the stick of Carlson. Joevenazzo gave the locals a 3-1 bulge as he scored on quick shot just 49 seconds after Cox. It was Krikkes turn to com- pliment his big centre as he dug the puck out of the corner to set up Joevenazzo. Krikke paid for his efforts as he took a cross-check from Don Cairns and was helped from the ice. He returned to action in the third period but was still favoring his left arm and shoulder. Hale's goal, at the mark pulled Calgary to within one goal after 20 minutes setting the stage for Colborne. Herald- Sports O.J. thinks about past BUFFALO (AP) Racing for yards in Buffalo's Rich Stadium, says 0. J. Simpson, brings back memories of his college days on the west coast At Southern California, he ripped opponents' defences for 1.543 yards in 1967 and 880 a year later. Now. as the premier runn- ing back of the National Foot- ball League's Buffalo Bills, Simpson has wiggled, slashed and thundered for yards in seven games. Simpson passed the yard mark Monday night as the Bills upset Kansas City Chiefs 23-14. No one had reached the mark before in seven NFL games, not even the great Jim Brown of Cleveland Browns. Brown picked up 971 yards in his first seven games of 1963. the year he posted a single-season record on yards Simpson, who carried 29 times for 138 yards against San '49ers a year ago. picked up 250 on the same number of one- game professional this year. Against the Chiefs, he gain- ed 157 yards on an NFL-record 39 carries. The old mark of 38 was shared by Harry Newman of New York Giants in 1934 and Jim Nance of Boston Patriots in 1966. Twice he was left all alone and that was the story. Longhorn goalie Dodd had no chance on either effort as the smooth Colborne made sure on both occassions. The game saw only 13 penalties whistled down. Longhorns got the nod on seven' including Joevenazzo's triple. Ron Weilland of the Longhorns and Cairns went off with majors after the Lethbridge captain tried to settle accounts for Krikke. No one landed any solid shots. LOOSE PUCKS If I were the Canuck coaching staff I would put Colborne under wraps He's a good one and could fit into Western Canada Hockey League plans on a number of clubs Joevenazzo. despite his brief outburst, is still the Longhorns' leader He shows a lot of puck sense Longhorns fired 27 shots at Carlson while Dodd stopped 20 It would have been a big win on home ice Fighting a losing streak puts a lot of pressure on everyone Brent Cleland played his best game of the year He went both ways and hard Longhorns defence is still bothered by periods of slop- piness. Brad Cox is not playing with the confidence he showed earlier in the year, nor is Joe Meh who has got to start getting mean, bit someone with authority He has all the tools to knock some people around and it could help his game. CALGARY 4, LETHBRIDQE 3 First period 1 Leth Krikke (Joevenazzo) 1 57 2 Cal Vysholid (Banks Hale) 17 06 Penalties Hall 502 Magee 1727 Krikke 1743. Magee 20 00 Second period 3 Leth Cox 3 55. 4 Leth Joevenazzo (Krikke Lowry) 4 44. 5 Cal hale (Mclvor) 1037 Penalties Weiland Cairns (majors) 4 44 Lowry 8 29 Third period 6 Cal Colborne (Murphy) 631, 7 Cal Colborne (Owchar, McFaul) 9 57 Penalties Lowry 8 03, Keely 13 38. Joevenazzo (minor, misconduct, game miscon- duct) 1545. Calgary bench penalty 19.50 ANNUAL 3rd Aye. S. NORTH 324 13th St. N. WEST BEND'S BUTTER MATIC AUTOMATIC CORN POPPER West Bend's Automatic Corn Popper adds the convenience of self-buttering to the fun of see'n'serve corn popping. 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