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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 4, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 THE IE1HBRIDGE HERALD Saturday, September 4, 1771 Brings Lions to Saskatchetvan I ANDY CAPP A BIRDIE PUTT Gary Cowan of Kitchener, Ontario, raises hij puller high after making a birdie on (he 6lh green during 1hird round aclion at National Amaleur Golf Tournament o> Wilmington, Del. Counlry Club. Cowan bitten, takes over lead WILMINGTON1 Del.. fAP> Gary Ccnvan o[ Kilchener, Ont, despite a bee sling and hot words with his playing partner's caddy, fired a wo-under-par 69 Friday for a M-hole total of 210 and a one-stroke lead in the 71st annual U.S. amateur goll cham- pionslup. Cowan posted a round that in- cluded f-a birdies and went one-over-par on four holes over the par-71 Wilmington Country Club course to lead rebounding Martin West III, Atlantic Coast Conference champion from the! University of North Carolina, by a 5trokc. West, the first-round leader who fell back with a five-over- par 76 Thursday, came back with a three-under-par 63 and a 54-hole total of 211. The second-round co-leaders, Eddie Pearce of Temple, Fla., and Jim McLean of Seattle, slipped to a deadlock for third place at 212. Pearce, Wake Forest College sophomore, and JIcLean, Uni- versity of Houston smior, racli shot 73 Friday. Three-time national amateur champion Marvin (Vinny) Giles and Ben Crenshaw, the NCAA champion from the University .of Texas, wore at 215. Giles shot a three-under 68 and the muscu- lar Crensliaw 72 in the third round. STUNG TWO WAYS The dark, c 11 r 1 y -h a i r e d Cowan, who won (he National Amateur in 1966 al Merion, Pa., was slung by a bee as he walked to Ihe mill Ice He had some medication on the right arm, which he said look out all the sting. He was still stimg, however, by the altercation with the caddy of George Haines, the mathematics teacher from Far Hills, N J., who soared to an 80 and out of contention. Cowan said the caddy, Gary Yohe, a former University of Pennsyl- vania golfer, was lining up a putt for Haines while Cowan was putting. BESMART-BUYNOW! Honda is having the biggest year in history. Each model in Ilia Ima Is hoi! Never before have there been such bargains in prices and in quality. II was Impossible to meet the demand. Looking ahead, It seems Inevitable prices will go up. We hope by not very much. Bui it could be substantial. This we promisa you: Right now your dealer Is offering the besl deals ever on the best Hondas ever. Talk to him, test drive a Honda lodayl never buy belter! Disiribulcd by: Clark Simpklna Honda. 1506 W. 3rd Ave., Vancouver Sold and sciviccd by these dealers: LETHBRIDGE HONDA CENTRE 1307 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-8889 OPEN FRIDAYS TO 9 P.M. Eagle returns for homecoming Till! CANADIAN 1'P.ESS Saskatchewan homecoming '71 is a year when former resi- dents can expect the red carpet treatment. The one exception, Iliough, is Eagle Keys, Uic former coach of Saskatchewan Itoughriders who now directs British Colum- bia Lions. Keys engages his squad against Ms former team Mon- day in one of two Western Foot- ball Conference games, return- ing to Taylor Field where he seldom knew defeat. Iloughriders n'iii still be trying for a win, naturally, but It would seem it is Eastern trouble over? By THE CANADIAN' PRESS An aura of suspension hung over the Eastern Football Con- ference Uus weekend as four teams prepared for Labor Day cuttings at Hamilton and Ot- tawa. Conference-leading Toronto Argonauts visit the Tiger-Cats at Hamilton with defensive stal wart Ed Harrington still on the suspended list. Arid in Ottawa, Montreal Al- ouettes, who reversed their role by removing fullback Moses Denson from the suspended list and placing him on the 30-day or four-game injury reserve list, meet the Rough Hiders who stuck Friday their earlier deci- sion to suspend fullback Dennis Duncan. Jack Gaudaur, commissioner of the Canadian Football League, approached Ottawa, Montreal and Toronto this week after several CFL members questioned the validity of sus- pending the players. CFL bylaws enable a sus- pended player to return to Uie lir.cup at any time the club re- calls lu's name from the sus- pended list, while a player on the injury-reserve list must re- main out of the lineup the re- quired 30 days or four games ARGOS WERE FIRST The Argos started the suspen- sion flight with Ed Harrington when the big lineman refused to accompany the team on a two- game Western Canada suing last weekend on the grounds he wanted to allow a recurring thigh injury to hea! properly. Denson, suspended because he is reported to have refused pro- per treatment of an ankle in- jury, went on the injury reserve list after a visit early this week by Gaudaur to Montreal. Denson won't hi able lo re- turn to the Montreal lineup until Sept. 19, by which time the Als will have played four games in- cluding the Aug. 29 gi-me against Hamilton which he did not play. Toronto and Ottawa, mean- while, signed affidavits confirm- ing the suspensions against Uieir two players would stand and Gaudaur said Friday the in- cident is closed: that he be- lieves in the integrity of Uie club officials invohed. "I'm not willing to entertain any other thought." The once-beaten Argos go against Hamilton in an after- noon encounter while the Mont- real-Ottawa game will be car- ried on the CTV's eastern net- work starting at a p.m. EOT. T1CATS ADD TALENT The Ticats, hoping to improve on their 22 won loss mark, will have newcomer Jim Kates in at middle linebacker, replacing Pete Wysocki, and Claude Brumfiekl moving into Bob Stei- ner's import spot. Brumfield is a defensive end. Steiner, an offensive tackle, has been benched. With Duncan still on Ottawa's suspended list, it apjwars new- comer Al Pitcaithley will be the Rough Riders' chief ground Muhammad AH hurt iii crash CHERRY HILL, N..I. (API Muhammad Ali, Uie former world heavyweight boxing champion, suffered slight abra- sions and cuts in a motorcycle accident, his trainer Angelo Dundee, said today. Ali was treated at hospital Thursday and released. Dundee said the accident caused cancellation in plans for Ali to fly from Philadelphia to Miami Friday and then to Ja- maica on business. threat against Montreal. The Als, meanwhile, con- firmed flanker Garry IjCfcbvre will miss Monday's game be- cause of a slipped disc high on his back. He will probably be replaced by Canadian rookie Brad Upshaw since former Olympic sprinter John Carlos' status remains cloudy. Carlos, attempting to make llie Montreal lineup as a non- import, is having trouble obtain- ing Uie necessary affidavits proving he has never played an organized game of football in the United States. Gaurd Pierre Desjardins is expected back in the Als lineup after recovering from knee-sur- gery but is unlikely to see ac- tion Monday. FISHERMEN ARE A prelty thorough lot. They buy a wide assortment of tackle, equip them- selves with a trusty outboard boat and go far and wide in a scientific pursuit of Junkers, and often find them. And that brings us to the end of the average fisherman's thoroughness. From the time he feels the first bite until its source becomes the proverbial "one tJiat got he becomes a bundle of fumbling excitement. Now, inevitably, a few will tangle up in a stump and a low batting average isn't so bad if they're biting like flies. But usually the hopeful angler only gets three or four good hits in a session and playing them wrong is often the difference between filets and tales. So, in an effort to curb the high rate of "fish let's take a thoughtful look at the "one who got away" and see if he really had to. First, suppose you were trolling or casting with a lure. When you felt that first bump, did you jerk it out from under his nose? It can happen, because a fish following a lure will often nudge it a couple of times before actually taking it. Concentrate and you can tell the difference in the feel of the rod. Wait for that firm belt and you'll have him. Or did he gel away when he was halfway in? You know the problem there; you didn't set the hook. When you get that heavy tug, set him firmly, remem- bering of course, that you're not raising Moby Dick off the bottom. Lost any lately on bait? This might be the rea- son: a lot of fish don't like to eat lunch where they catch it muskies and pickerel for example. So when you felt that first hit, the fish was only holding your bait gently in his moutli and walking (or run- ning in the case of a muskie) to a place to eat. Next time, wait for him, feed him line until he gets there. Then, when he starts to move off a second time, bango, you've got him. Okay, so now you've set the hook, but you're still a little way from the frying pan. So remember this; in any contest of strength between a decent sized fish and a man and his rod, the fish will win. So you've got lo keep your wits about you. because its a sure bet the fish is using his. From the time yoti set the hook, keep your rod tip high and the line tight. A fish can take a run at a slack line and snap it fast, or he can break it with one jump. He can also break the line of a low held rod. Here's a good way lo show yourself why. Tic a length of plain sewing thread on your rod lip and get someone to pull on it while the rod is held up. If your rod has any give at all, it would be unusual for Hie thread lo break. But, point the rorl at them and. snap: So, with your rod tip high keep him coming. Now, if. (he immovable object overcomes the irresistible force let him go but keep him under control. When you are letting him move away, make him work for his distance and when lie weakens, start bringing him back, and don't let your line go slack in Uie process. Now you're on the home stretch, but not quite home yet. The best part of most fish scraps slarl when he sees the boat. If he kicks up too much fuss, you may have to let him go again but either way, don't compound the situation by a net at him. When he's alongside, slip it in behind him and that's one fish story you can tell with fried potatoes and tarter sauce. It would appear as Iliough this weekend will be a rather windy one in the south country. In fact, strong wind warnings have been out just south of the border for the past two days. Stream fishing has been fairly good, especially for Rocky Mountain whitefish. The same principles apply to stream fishing as they do to fishing out of a boat. STOCK CAR RACING FOOTHILLS SPEEDWAY LUNDBRECK SUNDAY, SEPT. 5th TIMETRIALS 1 P.M. RACING 2 P.M. FEATURING NUMBER OF OUT OF TOWN CARS 4 4 4 Wells nailed nine mouths OAKLAND (AP) Warren WeHs, wide receiver of Uie Oak- land Haiders, was sentenced to prison for 90 days Friday by a judge who (old the football player iwva nm out of chances." Judge Leonard Dicdcn of Ala- mcda County Superior Court or- dered Wells to serve a 90-day sentence for "diagonlstlo study" at the state medical facility. Wells' probation on a conviction for attempted rapo was revoked pending the psychi- atric studies.. it will be for new head coacli Dave Skricn. If Keys can fashion it will be Uie fast for a B.C. team at Taylor Field since 1965. The game will be televised or the CTV's western network be- ginning at 2 p.m. CST. In tlio other Labor Day en counter, Edmonton Eskimos visit Calgary Stamneders. ESKIMOS IN CELLAR Eskimos find themselves In Uie WFC cellar with one win in six games while Calgary is rid- ing high atop the league witl; five victories. Witn Winnipeg Blue Bombers idle on the weekend, the B.C.' Saskatchewan match will break a three-way tie for seconc place All three clubs have three wins so far. Roughriders, last year's WFC champions, got off lo a bac start this season as injuries tool, their toll. The latest casualtj was centre Ron Capham who is out for the season with an ankle injury. His place will be taken by Ca- nadian Larry Bird but former Saskatchewan linebacJter, Bruce Gainer, has rejoined George Reed in Regina as the 10-year veteran tries for a career-touch- down record. He currently shares the honor wiUi Dick Shatto, formerly of Toronto Ar- gonauts, both with 91 touch- downs. Lions will play Ray Lychak, an offensive guard who suffered a knee injury Sunday, after all. It was thought he would be out of aclion, making it necessary to put Jim Duke in his spot. But the latest word is the Ly- chak will play and allow Duke lo take up his defensive end spot. PICKS MOORHEAD Quarterback Don Moorhead originally had been selected by Keys lo run out of the flanker position hut Mike Leveille will get hi: first shot at that spot, Moorhead likely will share run- ning back duties with Larry Highbaugh, who usually plays flanker. Defensively, the Riders and Lions have been pretty even over the first part of the season Saskatchewan has allowed its opponents yards in seven games for an average of just over 347 yards a game. Lions have allowed yards in six games for an av- verage of about 331 yards a game. In Calgary, Stampeder head coach Jim Duncan figures his learn will have to get a lol tougher, especially against Ed- monton quarterback Larry Law- rence, a former Stampedcr. WHAT'S HE GONNA DO "He's unpredictable. We don'l really know wlial he is going lo do hack Iherc. We know he'll move around and he can pull Uie ball down and run." Eskimo coach Ray Jauch says defensive end Roy Shatzko likely won't play due lo a foot injury but Lawrence will play despite a pulled leg muscle. Saskatchewan's place-kicking guard, Jack Abendschan, has a leg injury and is expected to hand over the kicking chores lo newcomer John Sleele. Keys lias enlisted Uie services of import running back Tony ICsposilo in an allempt to soften the blow of Josh Ashton leaving the Lions. Csposilo is on a five- day trial. McDonald will handle ban la ins The LrMibruIgG Athletic As- sociation has appointed Don Mc- Donald to coach their newly formed bantam team for the 1971-72 hockey season. McDonald will be a valuable asset to the new organization with experience being his best credentials. Making a return to hockey after an absence of a few years lis knowledge of hockey won't nave changed much. McDonald played his junior Nockjy with tho Moose Jaw Canucks and then continued his career with (he Wcyburrj Bea- vers, a Saskatchewan senior team. He also coached a Saskatch- ewan provincial midget cham- pionship team during his years with three from this squad eventually making the NIIL. Dnnljim tryotils will be held during tho middle of Septem- ber. Meanwhile Jim Mellan the newly elected LAA juvenile coach will hold tryouls for ju- veniles and midgols Tuesday September 7, 1971 al, 7 p.m. nt. the Adams lea Centra ISAWYERAV3THER GOIN1 WTO THE r 'DOG AN1 DUCK' J "rv (VER EIGHT, KiCM STANO (CORRECTEB- _ SAW YER MOTHEfT) CQMIN1 INTO THE AN1 DUCKV ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES Plllsburgh St. Louis Chicago New York AAonlredl Phlladelplii Notional Leagut Easl W L fl2 57 76 61 72 65 6V 66 59 7S Pel .590 .555 .526 .51) gbl West 61 San Francisco Los Angeles 73 Allanla......70 Cinclnnall 63 Houslon .......65 73 .171 16' TODAY'S GAMES New York Koosman and Mc- Andrew (o-S) at Philadelphia Mitchell (0-0) and Lersch (4-12) (2) Monlreal Morion (S-14) or Slroh- mayer (6-5) al Pitlsburgh Ellis (1B-7) Chicago Pappni (16-11) at 51. Louis Canton (18-7) Cincinnati McGlothlln (7-10) at Los Angeles Downing (IfrS) N AllanlB Jarvls (512) at San Diego Klrby (13-10) N Houston Forsch (7-7) al San Fran- cisco Carrilhers (3-3) FRIDAY'S RESULTS NATIONAL LEAGUE New York 301101 7 It 0 Philadelphia HI 000 1 10 0 SadecM IA-5) and Dyer; Reynolds (4-7) Munli (i) Bunnlng (B) and Me- Carver. HRs: N.Y. Dyer (2) Agee Houston 110 4 10 0 San Francisco (KM 031 20 1 Biasinname, Ray (9-1) Culver Harris Lemasler (B) and Ed wards; Marlchal, Barr (1-1) Mc- Mahon Johnson (6) and Dielz HRS; Mayberry SF-Fuenles Bonds Diet! Cincinnati HO 301 5 11 0 Los Angelet MO 100 t 9 1 Gullet, Carroll Gibbon (4-6) (9) and Bench; Singer, Wllhelm Pena (2-0) (fl) and Ferguson. HR: McRae AlUnla MO 010 001- 1 6 1 Sn Diego ....IWMOO 5 0 Nlekro (13-12) and Williams; Arlin (9-14) and Barton. Chicago .....000 Oil 1 S 0 51. Louil 102 101 Olx- t 14 0 Hands (10-15) Newman (5) Decker (7) and Rudolph Cleveland 117-10) end Simmons. HRs: Chi-Pepilonn (5) Torre (73) Sim- mons Monlrcal 000030 i n 3 Pitlsburgh 301 001 4117 Renko, Brltlon (1-2) (8) Marshall (9) and Balemen, Boccabelln Bnlss, Hernandez (B) Glusli (9) Veale If) and sangulllcn. LEAGUE LEADERS AB 5D7 530 R H Pel 60 174 .361 75 160 .346 80 181 .342 4A6 57 147 .330 535 109 170 .318 80 134 .316 S3? 70 170 .315 70 164 .314 StL Pgh leckcrt, Chi Garr, All Sanquilten, Pgh C. Jones, MY Brock, StL H. Aaron, Atl W. Davis, LA M. Alou, 5IL Home runs: Starqell, Pillsburgh, 42. Runs balled In: Torre, SI. Louis, 116. Pitching 14 decisions; Gullell, Cin clnnatl, 14-5, .737; Carllon, St. Louis, 18-7, .730; Ellis. Pittsburgh, 18-7, .720. MINOR LEAGUE RESULTS Pacific Conil League omfl 2, Salt Lake 1 besl-of-7 play- off tied 1-1 International Laagut Rochester 5, Syracuse Rochester leads besl-of-5 leml-Mnal 1-0 Tidewater at Charleston ppd Eailern Leagui Elnika 5 Manchester 0 Waterbury B Quebec 5 lltsfield 3 Trols- Rivieres 2 Reading 9 Pawtuchcl S Dalllmore Detroit Boston New York Washington Cleveland W L Pet. GBL B3 49 .629 75 41 .551 10 72 65 .526 13''a 47 dfl9 57 79 .5.19 2B ......53 84 ,W 32li Kensai City Chicago California Milwaukee .....58 77 .430 29 TODAY'S GAMES Oakland Hunler (17-11) at Minnesota Kael (1012) Kansas City FHzmorrls (5-3) at Chi- cago Bradley (13-11) N Ballimore Palmer (16-7) at Washlna- ton McLain (9-17) N Cleveland Farmer (5-1) at Boston Lonborg (7-6) Detroit Coleman (15-6) at New Yorh CloEtcr (21) N California May (9-7) at Milwaukee Parsons N FRIDAY'S RESULTS FIRST Oakland 300 Oil 010- 4 n i Minnesota 70! iw 13 l Segui Granl (6) Roland (7) Locker ffl) and Tcnace; Perry (16-14) Hall (7) and Roof, Millerwald HRs: Oak-Tenace holm (l) Klllebrew (17) SECOND Oakland 001 000 t I l Minnesota 101 010 1 7 i Blue (23-7) end Duncan; Corbln, Haydel (3-1) (9) and Millerwald. HRs: Millerwflld FIRST Kansas City 100 001 1 10 1 Chicago 000 ODD 1 6 1 Drago (16-S) and May; John (10- 14) Rorno (7) Kealey (9) and Herr- mann SECOND Kansas City 003 2H I 11 1 Chicago 400200 7 0 demons, York Burgmeler (7-7) Ahernnlhy (B) and J. May, Mar- l-ncz Horlen, Minion Kealey (23) Johnson Forster Romp 19) and Egan, Herrmann HR: May Detroit Wn 001 1 9 1 New Yorh 000 000 1 t Kilkenny (3-O Freshen; Peter- sen (13-10) and Munson. HR: California' .000 220 003- i 11 1 Milwaukee 201 001 762 Wright (13-M) and Slenhenson; sis- Ion (9-fi) Morris (9) weaver (9) and Rodriguez. Ballimore 000 OM 4 I fl Washington 200 001 740 McNally wail (fl) nnd Hen- drlcks; Broberg (5-6) and Casanova. HR; Was-Howard Cleveland 010 000 743 Boston 203 001 7 12 3 McDowell (H-13) Hargan (4) Ballln- aer (7) Kaiser (B) and Fosse; Merer and Josephson. HR: Ro5-Sccll (2-22) Yoslrzcmskl (li) Joscphson LEAGUE LEADERS Ollva, Win Mucer, NY Rellenmund, Bal KC DP! Roifls, KC CIUPW, Min Tovar, Min 65 154 71 126 72 H6 41 106 54 76 UB 80 16J .323 .31? .3PJ .301 .3W .2" .298 435 62 127 .292 Home Cflsh, Detroit, 28; R. Sml I h. Bos Ion, 27, Chicago, Runs balled In: Klllebrew, Mlnncso- la, Bando, Oakland, 65. Filching U Dobson, OaV. land, 15 3, .633; Mr.Nally, Bnlllmore, 17 i, .BID. HOCKEY EQUIPMENT BUY SEU SWAP Is your equipment too large or loo small for you? Are you just starting hockey or have you finished and no longer require your equipment? Then everyone li welcome to attend our equipment swap day where you can MAKE YOUR OWN DEAL with others present. WHERE: GYM NO. 2 CIVIC SPORTS CENTRE WHEN: SAT., SEPT. 11 10a.m.-6 p.m. GENERAL ADMISSION 25c Sponiorftd By LETHBRIDGE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ELRICH TIRE LTD. COMPLETE TIRE SALES SERVICE 407 III Avt SoulS Pfion> 337-4886 ei 337-4445 ;