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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 29, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Drop 9-2 verdict Stamps can't get all out team effort VANCOUVER Un- fortunately for head coach Jim Duncan and his Calgary good performances by four men out of 24 don't usu- ally produce football victories. That held true Tuesday night as British Columbia Lions handed the Stampeders a 9-2 setback In Western Football Conference encounter in which the score didn't provide a true measure of the play. thought our front four played a great they really kept the pressure said following the game at Empire Stadium. Swim records fall to locals The Lethbridge Summer Swim Club established a num- ber of new records after par- ticipating in two swim meets recently. At the provincial Ken Bradley was outstanding in the Alberta age-group champion- ships staged in Edmonton. Bradley carted home a pair of gold medals in the eight and under boys' category as he swam to victories in the 25- metre butterfly and 100-metre individual medley.. His time of in the individual medley 6et a new provincial record. Kyo who accom- panied Bradley to the Alberta fared well in the girls' eight and under class as she picked up a third place finish In the fourth in the individual sixth in the backstroke and seventh in the freestyle. Meanwhile Bradley set three of seven new records recorded by the local club in the sixth annual Brooks Invitational Swim Meet. Bradley swam to record- breaking finishes in the breast- butterfly and individu- al medley. Alan also swimming in the boys' eight and under registered new records m the freestyle and backstroke events. Other records broken by the local club in the Brooks Swim Meet went to Susan Stanton in the girls' open breast-stroke and Feona Wilson in the girls' 13 and 14 butterfly. In the local club domin- ated the swim meet by picking up five of 12 age-group tro- phies. The local age-group winners included Wy- at Lynda Bradley and Nancy Allison. Meanwhile the local club will rest until Friday when they re- sume practising for their own invitational meet which is slat- ed for September 8 Eight southern Alberta clubs will take part in the first an- nual affair. Tolan returns CINCINNATI Cincin- nati Reds reinstated outfielder Bobby Tolan to the active list Tuesday night after baseball of- ficials overruled disciplinary action taken against the out- spoken veteran. National League president Chub Feeney and commissioner Bowie Kuhn notified the club that placing Tolan on the 15-day disabled list after a stormy in- cident last week did not meet league requirements. Tolan filed a grievance with the National League office Mon- day. The action allowed Tolan to become eligible immediately. pleases us because he won't be lost to the club for 15 said Reds' president Bob Howsam. naturally strength- ens our club to have Tolan re- turn with his back healthy He will have a chance to help us win a A fine remains in the Reds said. The reinstatement forced Ed recently recalled from to the in- active list until Sept. 1. Vikings trade Washington Minn. The Minnesota Vikings an- nounced Tuesday that they have traded wide receiver Gene Washington to Denver for wide receiver Rod Sherman and an undisclosed draft choice. is a seven- year veteran but has been both- ered by a foot injury in the last two seasons. a seven year played for Cincinnati and Denver. He led Denver in receiving last season with 38 catches for 661 yards and three touchdowns. FOR SALE COMPLETE BOXING CLUB EQUIPMENT APPLY BOX 16 HERALD The rest of the Stampeders showed producing little offence behind quarterbacks Pete Liske and Jim Lindsey. The Lions also stuttered when they had the getting 19 first downs and 246 yards of of- but they did strike for a second-quarter touchdown. That score came with only nine seconds remaining in the opening half after the B.C. de- fence had snuffed out one of the few offensive threats the Stampeders managed. Lindsey had moved the Stampeders down to the B.C. but a penalty moved them 20 yards back and on the next linebacker George Ander- son darted in front of the Cal- gary giving B.C. an interception and a first down on their own 33 with about 90 sec- onds left. B.C. quarterback Don Moor- head then ran the scram- bled in the backfield before tossing a strike to wide receiver Jim Young and tossed another pass to Monroe Eley to move the ball to the Calgary two. Johnny Musso then took two cracks at the Calgary line be- fore moving the ball across. Ted Gerela added the convert. B.C. could have had a wider but Gerela missed four field two going for single points. The Stamps got their only points from the defence as punter Eric Guthrie of the Lions conceded a safely when the ball was centred over his bead and into the end zone on a third-down LISKE LEAVES EARLY who the Stamps hoped would lead them out of the dol- played only the opening 20 minutes before giving way to Lindsey. Leon McQuay the fla- shy running back acquired from Toronto sat out the second half with bruised knee ligaments. Liske completed three of eight while Lindsey hit on seven of 25 as the Stamps got 24 yards in 169 through the air. before leaving the had 35 yards on eight carries and never looked dan- gerous. The B.C.'s third in a row after a pair of losses to Sas- katchewan moved them into a tie for first place in the WFC with Saskatchewan and Edmonton Eskimos. The Eskimos play Toronto in with Edmonton coach Ray Jauch putting the emphasis on containing the po- tentially-powerful while Saskatchewan visits Winnipeg Blue cellar-dwellers in the West with only one win m five starts. BRITISH COLUMBIA CALGARY I CAL. B C. Yards rushing 77 129 Yards gassing 169 152 Net offence 281 Passes made-tried 10 33 14 22 Interceptions 0 2-32 Punts-average 13-36 1540 0 1-0 7 60 7 90 Net offence is yards passing plus yards minus team losses such as yards lost on broken plays. WESTERN CONFERENCE Sask. Edmonton B.C. Calgary Winnipeg L F A Pts 1 92 S7 o 1 78 59 6 2 84 91 3 54 87 A 4 83 91 2 WFC SCORING LEADERS E B C. S C W 5 0 0 1 TD C F S P 0 t 9 3 36 0 0 0 30 CAPRI BOWL LEAGUES ORGANIZING WEEK OF SEPT. 4 AND STARTING WEEK OF SEPT. 10 STILL HAVE OPENINGS IN THE FOLLOWING LEAGUES MEN'S 7 P.M. GORDIE'S MEN'S NEED 4 TEAMS LADIES' Man. 7 p.m.- MIXED ladies Need 1 team Twet. 2 Won. 9 Wilsons Jr. Shop Need 2 foams Knight's of Columbus need 4 team. 7 m __ _ Green's Shoes Need 2 teams 7 Henry Homes Need 2 teams Wed. 2 On Hr. Martinizing Need 4 teams Thurs. 2 Sunauist Constr.- Need 2 teams Fri. 2 p.m.- Dougs Sport Need 4 teams Phone 328-4089 HOURS OPEN. 9 a.m. 12 neon and 1 p.m. 13 Sundayi 1 p.m. 12 Make tvay for McQuay Leon McQuay lugs the ball for Calgary Stampeders in the early stages of a West- ern Football Conference game Tuesday night at Vancouver against British Columbia Lions .McQuay watched latter stages of the game from the sidelines after leaving the field with what appeared to be a leg injury. The Lions won 9-2. Postpones negotiations tvith owners NHLPA waits for advice TORONTO The Na- tional Hockey League Players Association has de- cided to postpone negotiations with the NHL owners over the reserve and arbitration clauses until it is advised by a New York anti-trust lawyer it has re- tained. A meeting with the owners Tuesday was cancelled only four hours before the scheduled time. It was to focused on the reserve in all NHL and the arbitration in contracts signed after that date. Ira the anti-trust lawyer involved in the proposed National Basketball Association- American Basketball Associ- ation merger of last ad- vised the NHLPA not to meet with team owners because might prejudice the players' Millstein said he was retained by the NHLPA see if there's a legal possibility that sitting down with the owners might compromise the players' The meeting between team owners and the association was scheduled before United States Federal Court Judge A. Leon who made a rul- ing earlier this month which gave the World Hockey Associa- tion the right to sign players who were under pre-1972 con- tracts with NHL clubs. The decision reinforced the Judge's November ruling that prevented the NHL from enforc- ing its reserve clause because it violated U S anti-trust laws. Alan NHLPA exec- u t i v e wondered whether the NHL was a mo- and if whether all Namath files suit NEW YORK Joe Namath filed a 25 million damage suite Tuesday in Man- hattan Suprema Court against Sports charging the magazine with impugning his honesty and integrity and using his picture without permission to promote its circulation. The New York Jets quarter- who described himself in court papers as the highest paid professional ath- letes in the claimed that since Sports Il- lustrated conducted a ma- licious to malign and impugn his integrity and honesty and to present to the reading public an unfair and untrue representation of him. While Namath did not detail the he claimed that he had been embarrassed and held up to public by the maga- zine. The use or his picture to pro- mote the Namath began last Sept. 11 and is continuing. He said he generally gets paid for endorsing a prod- uct. The magazine has 20 days tn reannnri tn the suit. the contracts are invalid. it's a are all players free agents' It's so much in the we'ie in no position to do anything U.S. anti-trust laws are de- signed to break up and prevent monopolies and because of Judge Higginbotham's refusal to rule the arbitration clause valid or the status of the clause in terms of the anti- trust laws and monopoly situ- ations was in question. why we can't sit down Eagleson said. don't want to risk an anti-trust Millstein will go through the Higginbotham trial record to consider the implications of the continuing litigation on any ne- gotiation relating to the reserve clause and its legality after the arbitration agreement expires in 1975. Millstein also is to consider the possible use of negotiation on the NHL reserve clause and whether this would prejudice the NHLPA position in future anti-trust suits Eagleson explained the tech- nical difference between the re- serve and arbitration Under the failing agree- ment at the end of a player's the matter will go to arbitiation. The reserve clause contained no reference to arbi- tration Eagleson said the NHLPA was concerned about a possible WHA-NHL merger. dca't feel this way now. but just as in 1964 when the National Football League said no merger with the Ameri- can Football we can't risk they'll always this When they become become close they will conspire to take advantage of the he said. Lemmerman could finally start By THE CANADIAN PRESS. Quarterback Bruce Lemmer man will probably get his first starting assignment in nearly a year today when his host Ed- monton Eskimos take on To- ronto Argonauts in a Canadian Football League interlocking game. Toronto is atop the Eastern Football Conference and Ed- monton is tied for the lead in the Western Conference but a win would not guarantee them sole possession. They are tied with Saskatche- wan Roughriders who play in Winnipeg against the Blue the conference's cel- lar-dwellers. The Argonauts take a 3-1 record into the Edmonton game which vail be carried on the CTV national network beginning at 8 pm. MDT p.m. seems fully recovered from his shoulder Es- kimo coach Ray Rauch said Tuesday. is an excellent possibility that we'll start him in the game against Toronto. has been throwing the ball well and has been a consistenc winner for who has lost only one of 10 games in which he started for the would replace Tom the tough little quarterback who was rejected last year by Brit- ish Columbia Lions. Wilkinson will be backup If Lemmerman starts. Jauch with few problems on says most of the pre- game preparation went into con- taining Toronto's offence. long as they have Theismann at quarterback they can break any game wide open. Even without running back Leon McQuay to Cal- gary Theismann can turn a broken play into a 25-yard gain.'' Toronto coach John Rauch said Tuesday his team has had trouble scoring. FINAL WIND-UP OF ALBERT'S Good selection remains of the following Sale ends Spetember 1st. SPORT COATS LATEST STYLES CO-ORDINATES DRESS PANTS WASHABLE SHORT SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS DRESS ALBERT'S MEWS APPAREL 331 5th ST. S. OPEN THURS. TILL 9 P.M. THIS WEEK ONLY AUTOMOTIVE CENTRE OUR FINEST 4 PLY NYLON CORD TIRES blociwcll regular 700-13 blackwall snow 600-12- _ 600-13 No trade in reguired No charge for lire mounting blackwall regular 775-1A blackwall mow 650-13 775-14 560-15 735-14 775-15 735-14 775-15 blackwall regular 825-14 825-15 825-U 825-15 blackwall 855-15 855-14 regular 885-1S blackwall 855-14 snow 855-15 .915-1.5 LONG WEARING 4 PLY NYLON FOR STRENGTH VVHITEWALLS ONLY MORE IN ALL SIZES HALLMARK CUSTOM RIB MILEAGE GUARANTEED MILES OR 24 MONTHS Every HALLMARK lire tomes a lifetime guarantee cgomit toad ticiords and workmanship WITHOUT LIMIT TO MONTHS OR MILES CUSTOM CUSTOM SNOW PREMIUM BATTERIES ALL ONE LOW PRICE 26 with exchange Dry charged for over four years of dependable high perfprmqnce power. No installation r 12 a in Canada ENGINE TUNE-UP .tost Domestic Cam 6 Cylinder S1--aard Plugs 8 cylinder cars only Lei our expert mechanics plugs and condenser. Adjustt Engine and carburetor. Includes all parts and labor AND FILTER SPECIAL Most Domestic Cars Here's what we Inslell up to 4 quarts of your choice of multi- vreioht or straight weight oil. Install FRAM oil filter all new car warranty Complete expert chassis lubrication STPOIL TREATMENT .87 racer's for boiler engine performance. Limit 3 cans cer customer. AIR FILTERS North American Cars Finest quality FRAM air filters meet new ear warranly re- quirements. made Tn Canada OPAQUE VINYL CAR MATS 433333 TWIN FRONT TWIN REAR Clioice of 5 made In Canada Universal AW car radio. Includes built-in speaker. Under dash installation. Solid 12 volt negative ground. PRESTONE II UNTS-FREEZE S SUMMFR COOLANT For year round prelection. In Summer prevents boil m Winltr prmntt freezing. Open Daily 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. COLLEGE SHOPPING MALL Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. 2025 Mayor Magrath Drivt We right to limit quantities. KMRTMENT STORES AMVMKMOPTHC IF YOU TAKE AWAY OUR LOW PRICES YOU'VE GOT A REGULAR DEPARTMENT STORE ;