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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 17, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta TuMday, 17, 1074 LETHBRIDQE HERALD Bowling banter Reds stay right on Dodgers9 heels in wesi Lethbridge's 1974-75 bowling season is off and running and already the pins are taking a beating At Capri Bowl, Joyce Brand took the women's bowler-of-the week honors wHh a 345 and 797 in NuMode Homes while Hardy Umeris was the men's bowler of the week with a 330 and 774 in Bankers, 234 pins over his average In Men's league play, Elmer Morrison's 230 and 209 by Adam Fettig paced Hardy Umeris was the star in Bankers with Hank Teichroeb adding a 295 with a 265 by Louis Lirette tops in Thursday Mixed In ACT Brian Murfkin rolled 291 and 780 In YBC action, in the senior division Merylen Bun- nage had 278 and 781, Ron Gretzinger an 824 triple and Dave Wells 283, with a 211 by Les Hertlein and 202 by Edwin Burwash high in the bantam In women's league play, the week's stars were Masa Goshinmon with 339 and 787 in Martinizing with Betty Tomiyama's 750 triple tops in JCCA In Green's Kalie Pedrini rolled 320 and 727, with Jean Christie clicking for 291 and a fine 804 triple Leora Ness' 220 and Regina Hein's 197 led Thursday Senior Citizens with Joyce Brand's 345 and 797 and Gayle Pedersen's 383 and 736 the big news in NuMode Rose Nunweiler's 269 paced Sund- quist Construction with a pair of 281's by Dianne Parascak and Marg Dyck topping At Holiday Bowl, Ken King grabbed the men's bowler of the week crown with a rous- ing 376 and 922 in Commercial Men's while the women were paced by Shirley Alexander in CPR with and 254 for a 798 There were some other big outings in Commercial Men's, including Bill Braun 366. Albey Webber 350 and 827, Ken Larson 350 and 811, Darwin Romanchuk 348 and 894, Kim Kovacs 337, Reg Arnold 344 and In Automatic Electric Brian Dangus headed the men with 295 and 715 with Shirley Bloudoff the star among the gals with 310 Lil Hegland stole the spotlight in Vasa Lodge with 267 and a 679, triple. Hjalmai Nelson's 235 the men's high Gary Ward hit for 311 and 738 and George Matchett 279 and 751 in Eagles Joyce Marsden was the leading lady with 265 and 695 Allan Richards starred in CJOC with 334 and 734, Reg Arnold adding 285, Connie Baceda 275 and 710 and Eleanor Fenton with a 710 tri- ple In Classic Triples Cec Beaudry reeled off 378. Ken Kurtz 351 and for four games. Bert Mezei 345, Ken King 332 and Jean Christie 301 Roy Cunningham's for four is the year's high Helen Brown's 287 and a 282 by Judy Horlacher led Friday Women's while in Civil Ser- vice Jim Martin posted 293. the Pioneer League while in Monday Senior Citizens Tom Smith rolled 315 and 746 and Henry Meyers 294 Joe Tollin's 288 and 736 led Mon- day Mixed while in Gordies Vince Dagnone hit for 344 and 747 and Bruno Baceda 308 and 756 Marty Shigehiro paced JCCA with 307 and the big guns in Green's Shoes were Darrell Lagler with 299 and 724 and Tom Baker a 757 triple. section in the junior senior section Dave Wells was good for 282 and 722 and Duane Guzzi 272, while in YBC Fri- day Schools Robert Miklos posted 296 And in Thurs- day Senior Citizens Ed Linn's 255 was high A reminder there's the family special every Saturday from 4-6 p.m. and moonlight bowl Sunday nights 9-12 midnight. make reservations. K Doug's Martha Wakey stole the show in ACT with 296, Nora Tiller had 217 in Pioneer. Doris Vaile 224, Anne O'Neil and Phyllis Patching 197 in Monday Senior Citizens, Kathy Vaselenak 285 and Juanita Lingard a 725 triple in Higa's, Maureen Amen 268 in Tuesday Coffee, Chris Wass 284 in Imperial Fashions and Adrienne McKeever 312 and Linda Aspeslet a 682 in Capri Coffee YBC leaders were Darlene Terry 272 and 696, Kim Masson 256. Cara Coulter 232, Sandra Hamilton 301 and 721 and Pam Shigehiro 218. Jack Jones 342 In Monday Golden Age Nick Bianchi with 301 and Arvid Oseen with 294 led the men, Mary Ward pacing the women with 287... Gailya Pedersen's 269 topped Dairy Queen while in Simpsons-Sears Allan Mat- son's 283 and a 276 by Vera Matson paced the pack Nada Zacchingna topped Speedys with 262 while Rod Chernos led the way in Alberta Agriculture with 266 and 701. c A 729 triple by Rogan Sinclair headed Alcon while in Thursday Golden Age the best of the week were Frank Bernhart's 295 and sharp 809 triple. Louise Ober's 285 and 638 and Velma Miller's 261 and. 677 Sparking CPR were George Matchett's 287 and Shirley Alexander's 798 triple Cleas Schweitzer, the week previous, hit the high spots with 383 and 833. Ron Deak 290 and Janet Radtke 275 Sat Nagata's 329. a 285 and 819 by Elias Sawilla and 282 by Barrie Linn led the men in Knights of Columbus with Dianne Violini's 315 and 742 pacing the gals In YBC play, the week's best were Victor Hrycyk 237, Crystal Crabb 224, Patrick Doyle 240 and Karen Ludwig 219 Bowlers are needed in Civil Service on Frir day nights and one women's team is required for Friday afternoon call the desk. J He "izza 329 5th Street S., Phone 329-3434 EVERY Wednesday 329-Sth Streets. Is SPAGHETTI DAY at The PIZZA PLACE Spaghetti Meat Sauce ALL YOU CAN EAT! .69 Montreal winning streak ends at eight ASSOCIATED PRESS Andy Messersmith, the Los Angeles Dodgers' big winner, apparently thinks that one day off for Mike Marshall, the team's ace relief pitcher, is too much. And manager Walt Alston tends to agree. ANDY CAPP Although the Dodgers were holding a four-run lead over Houston Astros after seven in- nings Monday night, Alston brought in his durable right- hander to preserve Messersm- ith's 18th victory. "If Mike doesn't pitch, he gets rusty sitting Messersmith quipped after the Dodgers won 7-2 and maintained their 2Vz-game lead over Cincinnati Reds in the National League West pen- nant race. "He hadn't worked since Saturday." The Heds. meanwhile, bat- tered San Diego Padres 9-2 for their seventh victory in eight games. The Dodgers have 15 games remaining and Cincin- nati 14. In other NL games, Montreal Expos and New lit, WANT'S TO 1 TALKTD J YOU ON MY A TELL 'EIW TO RING BACK LATER-I'M HAVIN1 A BATH. If Foreman's cut a million blow The world will know today KINSHASHA, Zaire (AP) A Zaire government spokesman says he will make an official announcement to- day on the status of the richest fight in professional boxing history, postponed by a small gash over George Foreman's right eye. The world heavyweight champion suffered a one-inch cut Monday, temporarily knocking down what was planned as one of the biggest extravaganzas in sports history. As a result, the interested their major slices from the bout's million pie at are uncertain how long the fight will be on the canvas. It will be at least a week, and maybe a month. Foreman was to have de- fended his title Sept. 25 against Muhammad All. The cut, between the right eye and eyebrow and caused by the jab or elbow of a sparr- ing partner, was clean, look- ing as if it had been inflicted by a razor. Doctors declined to say if they had taken stitches to seal the wound. Tshimpumpu Wa Tshim- pumpu, the Zaire government press spokesman, said Mon- day the fight "is being put off. We don't know how long it will be, but we feel it will be a short time.'' But in New York Monday, The cut George Foreman was cut Monday in a workout jeopardizing his Sept. 25th fight with Muhammad All and a million payoff. Aussies must win NEWPORT. R.I. (AP) The challenge for the America's Cup reached a climax today. If the Australians don't gain their first victory in the 1974 best of seven series, it will be all over and the United States will have made another successful defence in four straight races. But win or lose, Alan Bond, owner of the Australian 12- metre Southern Cross, vowed he will be back again, after Southern Cross lost its third race to Courageous, the U.S. yacht, on Monday. "If we lose Bond said at the post-race new conference. "I assure you it will not be the last time you see us." Bond said he would like to be given access "to the same sails and other materials" which the American boat is using. The rules say both challenger and defender must use sails made in their own country. KERBER FLOORS 1251 2nd AVMMM South Phont 327-4023 SEMI-ANNUAL ENDROLLS REMNANTS CONTRACT CARPETS VINYL SHEET GOODS Open TTniradcy md Friday WH t Hank Schwartz, executive vice president of Video Techniques, promoters of the fight, told a national television audience on ABC that the postponement would probably last from a week to two or three weeks, but the delay might also be for a month. Foreman received the cut while sparring with Bill McMurray Monday afternoon. His manager, Dick Sadler re- garded it as too serious to risk it being opened in eight days. A British TV film maker, who was with AH when the former champion heard the news' of Foreman's injury, said Ali shouted: "I told you he would cut. That's what I always wanted to know and now I know it." Foreman and Ali were ex- pected to each gross million from the fight. Dr. Peter Hacker. Foreman's personal physician, said "It's the kind of thing that would be opened by a moderate blow in a week's time." Minor Hockey meeting on Wednesday The annual meeting of the Lethbridge Minor Hockey Association is slated for Wednesday at the Lethbridge Curling Club. The meeting, which gets un- der way at will be held upstairs in the lounge area of the curling Club. A financial report on last season and the election of this year's executive are on the agenda. All those interested in serv- ing in the minor hockey cause in the citv are asked to attend. York Mets split 3-2 decisions in a doubleheader and San Francisco Giants defeated Atlanta Braves 4-2. In the only American League game, Minnesota Twins trounced Kansas City Royals 72. Marshall now has appeared in 96 more than the major league record he set last season with Montreal. He has finished 76 games, one short of the major league mark set by Milwaukee's Ken Sanders in 1971. And he is the NL leader in earned run average. Only one other relief t Wilhelm of the old New York Giants in won the ERA crown, finishing with a 2.43 mark. Marshall's two scoreless in- nings against the Astros Mon- day night reduced his ERA to 2.28. He allowed only one a walk. Over the season, he has worked 189 1-3 innings and permitted 173 hits, and has a ratio of 129 strikeouts to only 46 walks. The Dodgers capitalized on some sloppy Houston play, in- cluding four errors, one hit batsman, one wild pitch and one passed ball, for most of their runs. Bill Buckner and Lee Lacy each had two hits and scored twice for Los Angeles. Cincinnati had 13 hits, in- cluding consecutive homers by Dan Driessen and Cesar Geronimo in a four-run third inning, in punishing San Diego. Geronimo, Dave Concepeion and Johnny Bench each drove in two Cincinnati runs. Bench's two RBIs gave him 107 for the season and sole possession of the NL lead. The Expos tied their club record of eight consecutive victories by winning the opener, overcoming a 2-1 deficit on Ron Woods' two-run single in the seventh inning off Jerry Koosman, 13-10. In the nightcap, the Mets won behind the four-hit pitching of Randy Sterling and Tug McGraw. Sterling, in his first major league appearance, held the Expos hitless until the sixth when Montreal scored its two runs. Bowling scores HOLIDAY BOWL CIVIL SERVICE Alice Kolibas 251 Edith Voth 247; Jim Martin 293; Bart Langenburg 246 Janet Radtke 275 Ron Deak 290: Lyle Smyke 246 Mary Zimmer 262: Terri Deak 254; Tom Snow 238 Mitz Wooldridge 243. V.B.C. JETS Trina Johnson 88; Rosanne Jennings 81; Willie Malcomson 67. BANTAM BOYS Raymond Brown 175; Rob Prince 173; Victor Hrycyk 237; Klrby Nishikawa 139: Donald Taiguchi 176; Ross Andreachuk 154; Brian Kolibas 148: Randy Tremel 167. BANTAM GIRLS Barbie Costanzo 125; Dianne Vaselenak 143; Donna Turner 149; Charmen McKillop 137; Sherry Kolibas 156; Crystal Crabb 224; Laura Peterson 113; Leanne Chanda 115. Y.B.C. JUNIORS Daren Flexhaug 205; Mitchell Brown 236; Patrick Doyle 240; Floyd Moncrietf 189; Tracy Sinclair 187; Malinda Hamilton 187; Karen Ludwig 179: Cindy Ives 174. CPR SOCIAL Shirley Alexander 280 Hazel Tennant 264; Evelyn Beaudoin 236; Eileen Sinclair 244; Orley Cerney 237; Vaughn Tennant 264 George Matchett 287; Bob Anderson 267: Pete Canan 251 CAPRI BOWL Y.B.C. JET BOYS Dean Hovey 161; Bryan Milligan 107; Mitch Martin 132; James Obrigewitch 145; Matthew Weaver 167; Dennis Allen 119; Nolan Mutter 104; Colin Wiebe 128; Edward Baines 102. Y.B.C. BANTAM BOYS Edwin Burwash 202; Les Hertlein 211; Stephen Taylor 163; Brent Baldrey 197; Danny Svoboda 197; Rickey Woodman 156; David Ross 168; Don Tinordi 175; Tom Amatto 169. Y.B.C. JET GIRLS Paula Karl 77; Theresa Miklos 76; Victoria Kieselbach 87; Sherry Erlendson 128; Jodi Free! 101; Nancy Ferguson 83; Carolin Woodman 144; Cheryl Kreutz 85: Patti Christiansen 74; Sonya Decaire 114. Y.B.C. BANTAM GIRLS Judy McKay 172; Debbie Gommeringer 180; Cara Coulter 232; Sandra Ferguson 167; Patti Miklos 167; Darcy Shigehiro 201; Shelley Erlendson 172; Laurie Wishnevski 176; Cathy Hamilton 202. Y.B.C. JUNIORS ft SENIORS Sandra Hamilton 301 Brenda Christie 208; Pat Hamilton 214; Cindy Pedrini 202: Pam Shigehiro 218; Susan Stanton 202; Lori Chaki 270 David Wells 282 Duane Guzzi 272; Mike Gerla 241; Marty Shigehiro 242; Robin Stanton 242. BOWLAOROME MIXED TEN PIN MEN Don Grant 171, Geo Vickers 173 Pete Kish. WOMEN Debbie Enander 142, Linda Kish 138. Lynn Grant 132. MAZDA'S 30-MPG 808 COUPE. IT SKIMPS ON GAS WITHOUT SKIMPING ON QUALITY. Wood atom Armrests, fi recr. Standard. seals Standard Standard OHC r Vinyl wpholslery. Standard. S I oci cop door Standard SltncH-d Ic-ol Vrt. Stsndo-rt H'''1 onr.niv 'v. I'TI. v.'-r n It rot a 'iv-ly H -If- c 53. 3r-.pq JWardfl fC'i'i Ciiso dclivrrs t tipf -y o C'ub Imlrsd. il ii'd 1i_i icv.'ilh obmil ev-pry- '-'iniVon. 15. C yot'i v.-or." mi Uidpd See Alan L-VI ci'i ovc'oa'-i-riH'doi yoi" Mn-eb Come in and see Harvey, Eric, or Hugo about test driving a MAZDA 808 today! PRO-MOTORS LTD. 1520-2 AvenueS. MAZDA AND MERCEDES-BENZ "Where quality mates the difference." Phone 328-8117 ;