Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 17

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 26

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 1, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Tuesday, February 1, 1972 THE IETHBRIDGE HERAtD He played before and after expansion Lethbridge's Ingarfield remembers how it was By ROD was way back in before cracking eyeball, a is probably why the line of Andy Bath- so (he doesn't lineup in 1958 and most fellows did get to and Dean Prentice and REGINA (CP) IF Earl exact yoar) in the with that club 1 felt this was hockey tied Bobby Hull for garfield was (he type to Canada time to get out and doesn't scoring championship, is courage easily, a Kt-ycar National Hockey League career would have been just a when Lethbridge Native Sons and Medicine Hat Tigers were arch-rivals. "I had a pretty good he called it a (lav in the NHL, he went to Pittsburgh Penguins in the I did." Ingarfield had planned to spend retirement operating his motel business in players in his day differed greatly from those of today, except possibly in one respected by Ms young club. This respect and dedication may account for the showing But he didn't listen to the hockey experts in his hometown of Lethbridge and he soon had them eating Medicine Hat and the next year Lethbridge wanted me back. They made a deal which Medi-rne Hat draff and finished his career with Oakland Seals last year. Now 38, he said in an but soon was offered the Pats coaching job. Tlefiecting on those early years, Ingarfield said think it was probably as rough then but I don't think it was quite as Pats have made so far this season. The Pats occupied first place in the league's eastern division at the time of happy about but it that he probably considered his size like to see an interview, a bit of a sur- "They told me in to work out played a couple of His love of But I don't like to to Ingarfield. bridge that I was too small played three years but he decided would never have high-sticking, the Ingarfield name may play junior hockey so I before turning after a personal to such a and there is a lot be heard in the NHL. A contact with Medicine Hat New York Rangers know the neighborhood from behind which son now is playing my own and was thsir farm ciub, had several injuries up in we used to play like to hockey in Letbbridge enough to make the Quakers of the last four years. I had road and on the former Earl likes his desire and said Ingarfield, now coach Hockey on my right about 11 o'clock in who considers talent. Regina Pats of the later played on loan operation on my We played his biggest NHL thrills probably a bit more Canada Hockey Warriors for a broken thumb, any chance we season when than I was, too." IOC executive turns down appeal Austrians withdraw both Nordic and Alpine teams NHL PLAYER REMEMBERS Earl Ingarfield, of leth-bridge, a veteran of 13 years in tha Notional Hockty League, recalls his hockey career which began in the old Western Canada Junior League. After playing with New York Rangers, flie Pittsburgh Penguins and Oakland Seals, ie ended his career last year and now is coach of the Regina Pats of the Western Canada Hockey Japan (AP) -The top officials of the Austrian Olympic ski team announcet today they were withdrawing the Alpine and Nordic ski teams from the 1972 Sapporo but they "hoped and trusted' that aee skier Karl Schranz would urge his team-mates to stay. Women's appeared to be a devic that would permit the Austrian to live up to their earlier thrca to withdraw their skiers if on were banned from the Winte Games and at the same tim permit them to stay and com pete. Dr. Heinz Pmckner, presiden of the Austrian Olympic Com well miltee, and Dr. Karl Hein s Klee, president of the Austriai t Ski Federation, said they woulc e make a formal announcemen r at 9 a.m., Japan time, Wednes e day. They said Schranz alsc would be there. Schranz was ordered banishet from the Winter Games Monday by the International Olympic there? open from dawn unti nearly because he has soldi his name and picture to advertise ski equipment. The Austrians appealed the expulsion today but reported that the executive committee of the IOC had turned them down. The full IOC was still in session tonight but the Austrians held out no hope that it would reverse its own executive body. Klee said the decision to formally withdraw the 14 Alpine skiers and seven Nordic competitors was unanimous among officials. But he indicated there were some reservations among the athletes. "This is Klee said. "They all want to participate in the Olympic Games. But in the end, we all had the view that we could not stay on under these circumstances." Heini Messner, a top down-hiller and good friend of Schranz, told a reporter, "I am convinced that Karl will do ask us to stay but I must stress I have not discussed this with him." Klee again called the ban of Schranz "unjustified and made on no valid grounds." He said the trouble was all due "to the rigid mind of one Avery Bnmdage, president of the IOC. DESCRIBE EFFORTS Klee and Pruckner described in detail efforts they have made to get Brundage to change his mind about Schranz' professionalism. They said a Japanese representative in the IOC, Tsu-neyoshi Takeda, also had tried to persuade Brundage. "Under these said Klee, "there was just one road left for the road home." Pruckner said, "We hope that there will be a peaceful ending after that we return home on the same charter flight on which we came here." Their statements were taped, o be telecast in Austria at a atcr date. Pruckner was asked if he had any support from other ski federations during the fight to save Schranz. He indicated he had not. saying he had not counted on ,it and that he understood. While Austria waged its losing battle over Schranz, it got a iromise from the International ski federation (FIS) to withhold ie customary recognition of the Vinter Olympics as the Alpine Vorld Championship and to cbcdule separate champion-lips in Europe later this MAKES APPEAL Dr. Rudolf N e m e t s c h k e, Austrian member of the IOC, lad raised the appeal that cliranz' expulsion be re-chided. Klee also said he was told by ie International Ski Federation FIS) that it still regards chranz as an amateur and that e could compete in FIS-spon-orcd world championships to >e held in Europe later this win-er. Before the IOC ruled on the c iranz case, the Austrian had threatened that all s skiers would withdraw from ie Winter Games if any one of was disqualified. Kchranz was one of about -SO kiers from different European countries who wore being inves-igated by the IOC for alleged Austrian sources had said arlier that the IOC reopened he Schranz case after accept-ng a motion by Nemetschke for uch action. SAPPORO (AP) The women's Olympic village is about as easy to invade and as inviting, as a secret government installation. In the true sanse, it's not a village at all but a compound behind barbed wire, its entrance blocked by gray-clad Japanese guards. From a tiny yellow booth that protects them from the elements, they protect some 300 female athletes from intruders. Their only weapon, which they wield effectively, is polite firmness. While an open-door policy exists in the men's village, even a competitor's mother and women reporters with the proper credentials are barred from the women's quarters unless escorted by a resident athlete. And there is still endless waiting and checking and rechecking by the ever-smiling, goes ing and going between practice sessions and sightseeing trips. Each of the girls' rooms con tains a single bed and nigh table, a small wardrobe and the usual clutter of a college dorm Thrca girb store a single batt and a kitchen-sitting room. Although the girls' quarters are off-limits to the men, tht dining room across the road i international and co-ed and Stingraj home to The LethbrJdgc Y.M C.A Stingrays (ravelled to Medicine Hat and came home with lop honors' in a dual swim mecl against t.ho Alberta Mar Jin Aquatic club Sunday. Some 34 swimmers from bring p honors 1 local swim club racked up 1 enough victories to give the Stingrays a 250-200 point score over the host Medicine Ha swim club in the one-day event Marlene Coulter, Ted Hansen and Ga.vin Fcnton were the top performers for the Stingrays bringing home four firsts ant one second place finish. Coulter competed in the sen ior girl's division while Hansen took part in the boy's 11 and 12 and Fenton in the boy's 13 an( 14 categories. Calvin Koskowich also came up with an outstanding to do, there is a movie a day. But the Olympic commi tee must have selected the film with the same protective mint that conceived the women' compound. The most excitin fare, other than The Four Se; sons of Japan, was 101 Dalma CAPP PERMANENT isf1 (THIS FUIPPIN' LIFE, NOTHIN All pleases Edmonton gathering EDMONTON (CP) Mu-hammed Ali, former world heavyweight boxing champion, demonstrated his famous shuffle and took a deliberate pratt-fall before fight fans Monday. The poetic pugilist demonstrated the art of "stinging like a bee and flitting like a butterfly" in two five-round exhibition bouts. James Summerville, a 290-pounder from Miami, Fla., supplied tha only knockdown of the fight. Ali's other opponent was Jeff Mcrrilt of New York City, who measures six feet, five inches and weighs 210 pounds. The exhibition match was the second of three in a western Canada tour. Ali boxed Friday before 9.1X10 fans in Vancouver's Pacific Coliseum and appears Wednesday night in Calgary. Meanwhile a unanimous decision by Billy McGrandle Monday over Tony Porter of Phoenix, Ariz., marked the former Canadian featherweight champion's return to the ring after a two-year retirement. The 21-year-old Edmonton boxer won his professional bout before a crowd of willed guards. No men are allowed to tread the hallowed halls of the two forbidding brown structures that tower 11 stories ever the Olympic village. But the girls, in an age of co-educational college dormitories and free love, profess no anger. ALWAYS THE SAME "It's like this wherever we said Jojo Starbuck, 22-'ear-old distaff member of the J.S. national figure skating champion pair from for the Stingrays earning three first place finishes in the bay's eight and under division. In senior boy's competition Craig Hoselton gave the Stingrays two firsts and a seconc place ribbon while Bob Van Schaik added a first and a second place finish. Doug Patcrson also swimming in the same division took home a second and two (hire place ribbons while Bob de Jourdan earned a third. In other senior girl's action, Susan de Jourdan carried away a first and third place ribbon while Jean Gregory managed to win a third. The Stingrays had strong swimmers in the girl's eight and under events with Ann Lymagh leading the way with a first, second and two third place finishes. Breniia Wiskerke aided with a second and two thirds while Carrie Hughes added a second. Brad Koskowich paced the Stingrays in the boy's 10 and under category with two firsts and three second place finishes while James Wiskerka had a second andl Mark Reid two thirds. Ted McGreer and Bob Montgomery also picked up a third }laco ribbon. In girl's 10 and under Melonie ?enton was (lie only Stingray o do any damage carting home i first and four second place inishes. In boy's and girl's 11 and 12 competition, Tim Hansen won a first and four second place ribbons, Colleen Carmichael earned three seconds and a third while Michelle Crighton added a third place finish. Finally, in the girl's 13 and 14 category, Mary Ann Hughes captured two firsts, two seconds and a third while Holly placed second once and bird twice. Cori Hoselton chipped in with a second while Jane Anderson added a U THE SWINGS ARE PLANNIN' TO MOVE THE LOCAL PUB J FIFTY VASDS UP 1 THE B "We can go into the men's quarters but they can't come in icre. I guess that means we're he ones who can be he said laughing. Past the green barbed wire is mother warning to outsiders. A luge sign on the outer door proclaims in Japanese, English and "Tench: "To all pressmen: You are ot allowed to enter the dormi-ory without the. permission by he chief of mission, because it is off limits." But once inside, the warmth of international friendship the Vinter Games are meant to fos-er pervades and the girls, three o a suite, live and laugh, v ei Canucks The Lethbridge S'ugar Kings will be out to pad their fourth place lead over the Edmonton Maple Leafs hosting the Calgary Canucks in Alberta Junior ilockey League action tonight. The Sugar Kings trailed the Leafs lor a number of weeks, but took over fourth spot with a split in Edmonton last weekend. With three games in hand, he Sugar Kings sport 32 points while the Maple Leafs dropped to fifth with 31. The Kings have corns into their own in recent weeks and are certainly not push-overs. In Edmonton, the Kings bat-led their hosts to two sudden-leath overtime encounters. They downed the Maple Leafs M in overtime, but: gave up a -2 decision to the Movers in he other. Since Christmas the K i n p s lave earned at least four solid while suffering three ossos. One of the losses was n 10-1 ccision to Ihe same Calgary icy'll meet tonight The Canucks are currently in tlurd place with '5 >oints and are making a valiant attempt to catcb the second place R e (i Deer Rustlers who have 48 points. Game time gets under way at p.m. at the Henderson Lake Ice Centre tonight. Meanwhile tte finals and semi-finals of the Alberta Jun-or Hockey League this vill be eight point affairs n team petting (wo points for a win and one point for a tie. There will be no overt i m e games. Alt Gidman, owner of Hie Red Deer Hustlers, said Monday that the executive also decided Calgary Mount Roya College Cougars, til present in first ace in the league, will not i compete in the playoffs. All but two of their players ire over-ape for lier-2 level e a in s. C.-ulman said. The finals determine who will 'cpresent the province for the n a f i o nwido Centonnia Cup r c lampionship. 1 Rod Deer is defending cliam- i >ions. Sailing Club's new command The St. Mary's Sailing Club ras a new crew of executive embers. At a recent meeting Dr. A. )yer became Past Commodore [rile the new Commodore is !ric Schill. Doug Smith is the 'ice Commodore while the car Commodore is Dr. G, Jray. Fleet Surgeon is Dr. B. illwell. Elaine Schill will han-c the duties of secret ary-treas- 1 cr. Various committee members e Doris Rhodes, Dr. S. Anus, Dr. R. King-Brown and c ock Gourlay. One more for Starr NASHVILLE, Tcnn. (AP) Bart Slarr, Green Bay Packer quarterback, said Monday night Ihe 1J172 National Football League season would be his Ir.st, provided he is able to play during the year. S arr. in Nashville, Tenn., for a speaking engagement, told The Associated Press he believes Uio time has come for him to retire after one more year in the pros. "It's lime l.o make (hat particular ho. You're with ,n'_i- i. v ,J Aiding and cut your ear cere costs BATTERY RE- CHARGE BRAKE ___ L ADJUSTMENT FRONT WHEEL Now at these 'Firestone Stores Corner 3rd Ave, ant! Sih St. S. Phone 327-8543 iON HUNT is to the Immm Sportsman's Dinner! Saturday, Feb. 5th Tickets available at: Boyer's, Marcel's and Art Williams World of Travel! ;