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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 6, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Soplimber 6, 1972 THE lEtHBRIDGE HERAIO _ Soviets did everything possible to ivin Game one Irian Conacher not that impressed WINNIPEG (CP) The cur- Bowling Oanter Russian hockey personnel s virtually the came that faced .he ill-fated Canadian nationals .n 1963 except "they're three years older years acher. and three says Brian Con- EKS3GE WHAT has all the earmarks being the biggest and most productive bowling campaign on rec- ord in Lethbridge is under way at Capri Bowl there are more leagues and more bowlers than ever before and the race for titles on a local, provincial and national scale should be the most competitive yet tnmdlers wishing to bowl this year are urged to notify Al Pearson immediately as almost all spots are already filled During the opening action, Marion Tolley and Donna McEwan shared bowler-of-thc-weck honors among the gals Marion, bowling in Green's Shoes, launched the season in great style with 249, 278 and 339 for an 835 triple and an average of 278 Donna, bowling in the newly-formed Bankers' League, rolled the high single of 357. I 1 Gary Tunfaridge hitting the high spots? so, what else is new? He opened the new season in his usual standout style with an average of 273 with Ken Kurtz, whom local officials feel is in for a big year, sharing bowler-of-the-week honors among the men with an average of 270. In opening league play, Meryle Bunnage paced PrebuUt with 288 while in Monday Mixed Gary Tun- bridge hit for 282 and an 820 triple and Morgan Sparks a 306 In Gordie's, the big guns were Ken Kurtz 303 and 817, Earl Armour 300, Al Smith 312, Duane Spitzer 306, and Wimp Nakamura 309 Sam Girardi paced Green's with 312, Jim Kato had a 760 triple, Hugh Christie 292 and Handy Wol- stoncroft a 790 triple Jim Wright rolled 300 and Sig Dobler 335 in Henry Homes while leading JCCA was Muii Takeda 287 and Jiro Miyagawa 283. "wT A Among the gals, the early spotlight was focused on Pat Jarvie with 302 and 73G, Shirley Alexander 323 and Elma Groves 289 in Higa's with Wilma Valer pacing Monday Mixed with 280 and 746 In Ju- niors Shop Carol Sachkiw and Jennie Moran rolled 274 each with Rose Johnson hitting for 343 and 738 in Speedys Leaders in Green's were Linda Mal- comson 324 and 732, Marion Tolley 339 and 835, May Hiebert 318 and 743 and Karlyn Spitzer 289 Mary Lazamk paced Eagles with 281 and leaders in Martinizing were Pat Plomp 308, Grace Van Dyke 307, Dorothy Matlueson 297 and Carolyn Wilde 282 and 755 Marilyn Hembroff paced NuMode with 308, Cliris Schulz rolled 2D9 and 734 and Joan Jones 283 in Sundquist Construction Kalhy Clements had 292 and Joyce Andreachuk 296 with Donna Mc- Ewan's 357 high in Bankers and Estrid Nagata's 276 tops in JCCA. I -TV- Let h bridge bowling lost onn of its greatest boosters and bowlers, in general, one of their best friends with the rer-ent death of Reg Smeed a member of one of best-taiQwi and most talented bowling families, Reg was a player, coach and manager of many southern zone teams in the Western Canada rolloffs and a man who contributed so very, very much to the local bowling scene he will be missed. The former National Hockey League player who was with that 1369 Canadiaii team, here lor game No. 3 in the Russian- Team Canada hockey series tonight, said Tuesday he's not overly-impressed with their im- provement since then. "While they have won too world titles and an Olympic championship since then, I don't think that the Russians look that said Conacher after watching the initial two games of tiie eight-game series at Montreal and Toronto. Bobrov blames American ref s WINNIPEG (CP) Vsevolod Bobrov, coach of Russia's na- tional hockey team, was criti- cal here Tuesday the offici- ating hy referees Steve Bowling ar.d Frank Larsen in the second game uf the Russia-Team Can- ada hockey series in Montrsol Monday. Their leniency toward Wayne Cashman in particular annoyed game had been Bobrov. "If that played in he said, "he would have spent the entire game in the penalty box." liobrov suggested that Team Canada can expect stricter offi- ciating in Moscow. "He (Cash- man) must be prepared to spend some time in the penalty box in Europe." Some of the Canadians, how- ever, indicated they had done nothing more than model them- selves on the Russians. Race results "Just watch the game said assistant coach John Fer- guson. "The Russians are con- tinually running interference. That upsets you and gets you off balance. You get in stride and they step in front of you. "And there's some great slickwork when you don't have the puck. That's when they're best." Neutral officials are used in the eight-game series. In Can- ada the referees are from the United States, experienced in amateur hockey. In Moscow, Football season opens Friday After two weeks, high schools] ing each other twice during In southern Alberta have their the year and once against the academic programs well under Gas City crews. CALGARY (CP) Victoria Park race results Tuesday: FIRST SI .400, claiming, 2 year olds, 5 fur- longs. Doclln Heat (Rycrctt) ll.su 3.90 3.70, Pool Hall (Levine} 3.10 2.70, Windy Haven 2.70. Time: Irish Soctely, Alberla Brier, Josy Angle Si-e, Baby Prize also SECOND Sl.iOO, claiming, 4 year olds and up, 7 furlongs. Alarnt (Inda) 3.20, Bahla Force (Combs) 3.20, Flying Llslitenlng (Shields) Tln-.e: Home James, Billle Susans Chcice, Twilight Wood also ran. Track Scratch: Senor Tlgre. DAILY DOUBLE: THIRD JMOO, claiming, 4 year olds and up, 7 runups. Rullah Counly (Rasmusscn) IJ.tO 9.SO. I Miss You [Billlnasley) 6.30 Chuckle On (Levine) 3.70. Time: 4-5. Silver Satrio, Mister Rideabout, Fcclfsh Difcrerion also ran. I rack Scratch: Drunken Sailor. QUINELLA: S132.JO. FOURTH amateur hockey. In Moscow, the referees will be from Eu- rope. The Russian players gener- ally agreed that the officiating was "stinko." E u g e n y Mishakov said "Cashman cut me on the face and I got two minutes. If he had given me a black eye I probably would have got five minutes." Bobrov added that Monday's game was a "mess of mis- lakes." "The first game was offici- ated pretty well, but we couldn't understand the reason 'or some penalties in Toronto." Before the series resumes -onight, a minute's silence will :e observed for the nine Israeli postages killed by Arab terror- ists at the Olympic Games in will "Except in goal, their devel- opment has been stymied be- cause they don't have anyone else to he observed of the squad that has dominated world amateur ranks for more than 15 years. How, then, does he explain the Soviets' stunning 7-3 upset of Team Canada's national hockey league pros at Mon- treal? CONACIIEIl REPLIES "In game one at the Forum you saw a Soviet team that has trained with only one thing on its mind for three months since they announced the series was going to be said Con- acher. "They were going to dp everything mentally and physi- cally possible to win that first game." The one startling archi- oyement Conacher noted in the visiting Soviets has been in goal where 20-year-old Vladis- lav Treliak stood off the heavy- shooting NHL players with nu- merous key saves Saturday. was a different game Mon- day, however, as the Canadians started to mould their attack and sparked three third-period goals past the young netminder in posting a 4-1 victory. "Tretiak in '69 was their weak Conacher observed. "But I can honestly say if the Hussians lose this series it won't be because of the tending." The comparatively young So- viet speedsters, remarkably conditioned through a year- round training program, djs- covered in Monday's game that conditioning isn't the key to winning against the pros. SINDEN OPINES Harry Sinden, Team Canada coach, discovered after the opening game his skaters were in no shape to try to match the fleet Russians and did a fast revamping job for Game two where the concentration was oa Munich. The Canadian players also wear black arm bands as a mark of respect. It was not known whether the Russians would follow suit. Fan Tail (Levine) 4.00 2.70 a.AO, Roys! (Hedge) 4.30 2.SO, Opera star (Haynes) 3.io. Time: 2.25 4-5. Crystal Chimes, Perfect Host also Ponies return Seut. DOWN AND OUT Duane Bobick, of Bowlus, Minn., Is down after being hit by his Cuban opponent Teofilo Stevenson in th e third round of their Olympic Games heavy- weight match in Munich Tuesday. Slevenson ended the U.S. eight-year domination of Olympic heavyweight boxing. Bobick lost on a technical knockout. (AP Wirephoto) Rid ley belts ailing Laver Defending champ ousted 99, close checking. For the Canadians, the only lineup change tonight is the substitution of Jean Ratelle for Bill Goldswortliy. Both are used as utility forwards. No Russian lineup changes were an- nounced. Following tonight's game, the Russia-Canada spotlight moves to Vancouver for Game four Friday night. The four Rus- sians games, all in Moscow, are scheduled for Sept. 22, 24, 20 and 28. Conacher would not commit himself to predicting a Cana- dian sweep in the remaining six games but suggested it was evi- dent in Game two the Cana- Jans showed definite signs of laying to their abilities as they took the play away from ie Russians even in condi- FOREST HILLS, N.Y. (AP) "If you're unfit, don't go on the court because If you're on the court, you're says Aus- tralian tennis pro Roy Emer- son. Countryman Rod Laver failed to heed the advice Tuesday and was eliminated from the U.S. Open Tennis Championships. Cliff Richey of Sarasota, beat Laver, the third- seeded 1969 and 1962 title holder, 3-6, 7-6, 7-6, 6-3. But way and will now concentrate on their extra-curricular activi- ties. As in years past, football Is the first sports program most high schools participate in. This year will lie no differ- ent as the six team Southern Alberta High School Football League schedule officially opens on the weekend. The three local high school teams which include the Calho lie Central Cougars, Lethbridge Collegiate Institute Rams and Winston Churchill Bulldogs, will once again be joined v.'ith three teams from Medicine Hat to form the league. The three high school teams from the Gas City include the Medicine Hat High School Mo hawks, Crcsent Heights High School Vikings and the McCoy High School Colts. The league will be opcrale< on the same basis as last sea son, with each local team fac The defending champion CCHS Cougars and LCI Hams ,vill open the west division of ;he league while the Mohawks Vikings do the same in the east. Both games are set for Fri- day night. Winston Churchill and McCoy will do battle in the first inter- locking game as they square off Saturday night in Lcthbridge. FIFTH S1.4W, claiming, 4 year olds and up, 7 furlongs. Hey Joker (Wiseman) 9.60 4.70 3.30, Th9 Jron Girl (Kipling) 10.00 4.W, Pay Your Bill (Barroby) 2.90. Time; Angel Counly. Son 0 Ireland, Pequlna Prmccsa, Rylhym, Tedlee also EXACTOR: J6MO. SIXTH il.SOO, claiming, 3 year oids, Hi Dov.n The Well tlndaj 8.EO 4.EO 3.30, Cariboo Trail (Rycrofl) 4.50 4.40, WiJJ Argue [HamilD 6.10. Time: 3-i. Blue Pint's, Going Fols, Sutascha, Hcllzi, Easier Haig also ran. Royals triumph in Fernie event Lethbridge Royals won the annual Fernie soccer tourna- ment over the weekend with a narrow 3-2 win over Calgary Callies in the final. Royals got a goal from John Fromradas in the second over- time for the victory. In an earl- ier game the RoyBls belted Calgary Croatia 3-1 and Edmon- ton A-l 3-1. S1.7CO, furlongs. Janice M; SEVENTH ning, 4 year xcqub (l.cvlr.e) 8.30 4.00 3.60, (Hedge) 3.70 3.30, (Billmgsley) 4.SO. Time: J-5. Air Strike, V.'hennock Willie, Racerl (re, Cash Deposil, Slokes Read also ran. EIGHTH 51. clairninc., 4 year olds an3 up. 7 furlongs. Cuinlocps (Kipling) 3.70 2.FO 2.10, Rat 01 Gai (Levlne) 3.80 2.10, Tropic Tld( (Barroby) MO. Time: 1-5. Now Iran, Miss Kaysuecon, Lyndor iey also Track Scratches: Tally Boy. QUINELLA: Brother The Lethbridge and District Exhibition will once again stage their annual Fall Race Meet with some changes in for- mat for the 1972 edition. The meet will get under way Friday, Sept. 22 and will con- clude Monday, Oct. 9 Thanks- giving Day. During the meet there will be three black days, afternoons where no races will be held. These include two Tuesdays, lept. 26 and Oct. 3 and Thurs- day, Sept. 28. This will give the horse owners a chance to rest heir mounts and make for a better show during the course if the meet. It will also allow the locals he opportunity of having races on three Saturdays as well as the Thanksgiving Monday. Horses are expected from the three western circuits. To dat some 200 applications for stalls have received including some of tise top horses in west ern Canada and the Northwest ern United States. This fall's meet will see a clash of horses from the Keck; Mountain Racing Circuit in Montana, Idaho, Washington Wyoming and the Dakota's, th Western Canada Racing Asso ciation from Edmonton an Calgary ns well as a full con tingent of entries from Winni- peg, Hcgina and Saskatoon. The full card of western en- tries could make for the best Fall Race Meet in the history of the event. Cakooii trophy to Dr. Wolff The Jerry Cahoon memorial trophy rest on the mantle loning. The Russian squad arrived .ere Tuesday afternoon and rent through a light skate at lie Winnipeg Arena. The Cana- ians worked out in Toronto be- ore splitting up to fly here board two scheduled flights vhich arrived in the evening. South horses bring honor to owners Two southern Alberta horses Trough! national acclaim to their owners over the weekend at the Canadiaii Arabian horse show in Edmonton. Silver Charm, owned by Dr. and Mrs. George Allen of Taber, won the Canadian National champion Arabian mare honors. of Dr. Noel of Lcthbridge for the year. Dr. Wolff '.von the trophy in the annual Jerry Cahoon trap shoot staged at the Cardston Gun Club over the weekend Dr. Wolff had a score of 95 of 100 targets for his win. Ken Kolkas of Lcthbridge hac his hands full with Dr. Wolf in the singles competition bu emerged victorious with a per feet score of 50 of 50 in a shoot off with Dr. Wolff, who finished with a score of 49. Harry King of Valier, Mont won the handicap event with score of 43 of GO while anothe Montana marksman, Dr. R. B Jones, won the doubles with an identical 48 of 50 score. Richey seeded 12th, was Rosemary Casals happy about the San Francisco, last year's "What can you say about mating a guy with a meets Margaret Court of Australia, the lifth- Richey 1970 winner. Laver's back, a problem PLAYING him over the years, "went playing will be Pan) uring the third set. "I think of Los Angelas, an could've made a better show winner over second- it if my back was all right. Evonne Goolagong. She felt good over-all, but I play ninth-seeded Kerry couldn't stretch. I kept of Australia. -triumph avenged Other seeded players had to Gimeno in the French excuse. Arthur Ashe of and in Davis Cup play. seeded sixth, ousted Bob the match he said he the 13th seed from he was a loser again. Calif., 5-7, 7-5, 6-4, 6-3; and I was down 5-6, In tha seeded defending champ set with Andres serving Smith beat Andres Gimeno must admit my odds weren't Spain, seeded Hth, 2-6, Smith said. He 1-6, through, though, and won Seeded women players tie-breaker, 5-0. "I'm pretty due to fall today as Billie in the he (ing of Pam-Aire, Fla., irst, goes against and Ashe now meet In Virginia Wade of England, quarter-final match. ANN-FREEZE y i mtniT ___ Eli PROVIDES TRI-PRO ANTl-f fill? K projection controls KTJ4FrBil J .J rust-corrosion and I I tRT-'pRO 9a'5' O Aft I I 3 Gal, yl Case lots Gal. 40 gals, 5 INTERNATIONAL 111 SALES AND iNTUMnan 304 Stafford Drive, Phone At tlie same Century, owned show, Silver by Mr. and Mrs. Bob Lindsay of Clares- holm, was named the Reserve champion staliion. Only once, in 19GG, has a Ca- nadian horse won a major title at the Canadian championships. Silver Chavm and Silver Cen- tury are only the second and third horses in the history of the event to keep the title in Canada. The show brought stables from all across Canada and major United States centres. Tn attend anee, wit h his steble of ArabiE.ns, WES entcrtainer i Wayne Newton. Leads cast receivers in yards gained Henley shows way as offensive threat TORONTO (CP) No one ever questioned the value of Garncy Henley in the Hamilton defensive backlield, but his per- formance on offence for the Ti- ger-Cats in Canadian Football League play this year raises the question of why the transi- tion wasn't made earlier. Henley had been on defence for the Ticats for 13 seasons, wt'.h only occosional assign- ments as an offensive receiver, but Hamilton's new coach, Gerry Williams, made the vet- eran speeds ler a permanent flanker. The move has proved one of the Ticats' biggest successes this season and Henley now is the leading yardage gainer among receivers in the Eastern Conference, according to CFIj statistics released Tuesday. Tiie 34-year-nld Henley has caught 14 passes for 458 yards, an average of 32.7 yards a catch. Two of those catches gave Henley touchdowns in Hamilton's 17-16 victory over Ottawa Rough Riders Monday and Henley now ranks fourth in EFC scoring svith four touch- downs. Still leading the EFC's re- ceivers in number of passes caught in Toronto Argonaut Mike Eber. who has hauled in 24 for 301 yards. McGOWAN LEADS Split end George McGowan from University of Kansas, only a second-year man with Edmonton Eskimos, is the lead- infi cround-cainer among Uie Western Conference receivers with 517 yards on 26 catches. Calgary flanker Gerry Shaw leads in total receplions with 27 for 422 yards gained. Running back Mack Herron of Winnipeg Blue Bombers is till the league's leading scorer with 10 touchdowns for 60 points. Next in line, and leading the EFC, is kicker Jerry Organ of Ottawa witth 50 points on 13 Meld goals, seven converts and four sinoles. WRSTRRN CONFERENCE TD C FO S Pll Herron. TO 0 0 0 do Culfer, E 13 5 10 43 Jonas, W...... 1 1? 6 0 43 WcGov.nn, E 6 0 0 0 36 Sha.v, C A 0 0 0 36 Walls, E 4000 36 S 0 17 5 3 31 Robinson. C 1 7 6 3 34 Thompson, S 5 0 0 0 30 P. Williams, W 5 0 0 0 30 EASTERN CONFERENCE TD C FO S Pts Organ, O 0 7 13 4 SO Sunler, H...... OH 6 1 33 Andrtsyshyn, T 0 3 6 10 31 Henley, H 4 0 0 0 24 0 9 4 13? Buchanan. H 3 0 u 0 18 WacV.illan, T 0 5 1 1 12 New Arrivals for Fall! 9 Skinny Knit Sweaters In a greot selection of colors. New Leather Jackets For both men and ladies. Corduroy Suits by Aero JEANS and PANTS We carry the widest selection by H.I.S., KAPPIES, H.A.S.H., LEVIS and WE5TIAND "GET INTO OUR PANTS" New High Rises with Big Cuff By H.I.S., in denims, fortrels, and corduroys. New Shirts and Long Sleeve T-Shirts By Ren Dale ond SPECIAL! BLUE JEANS Reg. 7.95 SPECIAL Korman C Rlephoni CtMre VPIige Kitl ;