Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 16

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: 68

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 8, 1975, Lethbridge, Alberta 16 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Saturday, February 8, 1975 Roundup of bowling scores 4NDY CAPP HOLIDAY BOWL CHEC GOLDEN AGE Norah Hollorlh 257 Nick Blanchl 280, Tom Archbold 225, Dodle Hodges 259, Harry Long 266 Ben Evanson 257. Bunny Maloney 218. Arvld Oseen 257. Min- nie Petrie 216. Alt Boll 266. Velma Miller 216, Frank Bernhart 239, Lela Ober 245, Charlus Ober 226. Jack Nunweller 226. Malt Burnharl 275. CJOC Reg Arnold 322 Kalhy McGinly 263 Vicky VanRyn 252 Ron Sillito 257, John Foder 268 Donnis Foder 245 Ray Budd 250. Frank Bernhart 246. Alan Richards 250. Jim Wright 320 CFCN CLASSIC TRIPLES Bob Costanzo 331 Jean Passey 356 Jeanetto Smeed 312 Ken Kurtz 304 Ken Larson 345 Dave Smeed 321. Ethel Skinner 298 Roy Cun- ningham 290 Bob Spitzer 284. Ellas Sawilla 310 Steve Pedersen 287 HOLIDAY VILLAGE Dorothy Coolidge 236. Marg Malcomson 233. Marg Michalenko 276 Irene Lynde 269. Shirley Plonlke 254. Lois Aucoin 247. Betty Van Gaal 233. Rose Nunweller 227. YAMAHA ORGANS I New and Used COLLEGE MALL Phone 328-3694 Mel Finnerty 222. Evelyn More 220. Kathy Bonder 220. VASA LODGE Doug Hegland 296. Clovo McLoan 274, Bea Hanson 223, Ruby Oseon 261 Charlie Larler 241, Linda Zombori 209. AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC Darrell Burr 240. Dick Wells 293. Larry Barton 269 Ian Howitl 277 Brian Dangas 239, Marie Waselenak 255. Enzo Zanoni 277. WILSON JUNIOR HIGH James Szatko 213. Terry Hamilton 213. Gary Frecka 178. Rhonda Sillilo 183. Stephen Avers 200. Janice San- lord 2 EAGLES John Rosenfelt 338 Cyril Barnett 256 Kathy Luo'wlg 262 Gary Ward 257. Dave Stewert 297. Joe Gillett 246. George Matchett 278. Jean Matchett 255, Oscar Ludwig 235, Mary Noss 240. Helen Weels 244. Joyce FMan 237. AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC Harry Rosenthell 221. Norm Greenwood 231, Betty Paterson 258, Al Draper 267. Dennis Hurst 246, Bill Billings 269. CAPRI BOWL MORNING COFFEE Sharo'n Sakatctv 242. Chris Burwash 256, Carol Daye 263. Ber- nice Pavan 306 Lois Hudey 249. Shirley Hertlein 258. Myrna Olshaski 242 Rose Cropley. 248, Marie Gerenser 252, Marion; Krewusik 289. MARTINIZING Lorraine Kirchner 251 Jean Passey 252 Isabelle Bergman 253 Masa Goshinmbn 281 NOTICE The Annual Meeting of ST. PATRICK'S SAVINGS and CREDIT UNION LTD. will be held Saturday, Feb. 15th, 1975 at SVEN ERICKSON'S FAMILY RESTAURANT Supper at p.m. Business meeting to follow Dance to the music of the Raymond Canadians TICKETS WILL ONLY BE AVAILABLE AT THE CREDIT UNION OFFICE GUESTS WELCOME! Marie Oseen 278, Karen Taylor 311 Barb Jarvlo 266 Marg Dyck 280 Carolyn Wilde 253 Frledn Boullon 256. Kay Castle 294 Myrna Tweeter 260. WINSTON CHURCHILL Bretl Townsendj 204. Murray Viewers 302 Kalhy Dietrich 236. Barb Hansen 217. Yvonne Slotyn 229. Lori Palmnrchuk 237. GREEN'S SHOES Marion Tolley 261, Isabelle Bergman 345 John Kovacs 320 Julia Butcher 261 Manny Aviles 284 Dlanne Wall 280. Cec Beaudry 271 Ray MacDonaid 293. Nels Sundquist 285 Jerry Mezle 286, Darrell Lagler 326 Sam Girardl 291 John RempeN341 J.C.C.A. Mike Tobo 273 Nisri Chaki 282 Jiro Mlyagawa 284. Marvin Higa 281. Ken Kamilomo 266. Larry Nahahama 262. Shinob Tanaka 281 Masa Goshinmdn 271 Francis Higa 272. Mae Shigehiro 258. MORNING COFFEE Betty Gieske 222. Trudy Newinger 247, Jo Drosle 219. Karen Dundas 235. Didi Dorigatti 229. Lois Hoult 215. Dorlne Smith 214. Lil Dietrich 227, Judy Knox 268, Renale McMillan 244. IMPERIAL FASHIONS Marg Seelried 260, Joan Sudo 253, Shirley McLellan 259 Janet Koole 282. Marg Koole 260 Jean Thomson 283. Irene Lynde 258. Herlha Matson 256. Peg Forry 255 Dorothy Sorenson 330 GORDIES MEN Bill Hamilton 288. Mel Witwicki 282 Rich Chudobiak 271. Ed Crowe 288. Bill Hullon 293, Jerry Kind 287, Bruno Baceda 280. Cec Beaudry 310 (8151. Bill Taylor 295 Duane Spitzer 291. Ken Larson 355 SENIOR CITIZENS Malt Bernhart. 288; Will Ness 225; Arie Koole 244; Bill Jensen 224; Frank Posterski 312; Henry Bechlhold 248; Lil Holt 314; Pat Plomp 255; Ted Kenny 228; Scotty Muir 246. DOWNTOWN BOWLADROME Safeway 10-pins Darlene Smith 192 Kay Komelz 190 Jessie Woo 188 Bill Price 234 Jim Doyle 211 Aryll Sillito 200 Doug's Men's Ed Woodward 212 John Allemakinders 208 Lamont Bailey 200 Wally Kruchkewich 205. Dean Dan] 203. Randy Sillito Andy Rodzinyak Bill Orich Jim Doyle MARQUIS HOTEL MIXED 10 PIN Women's High Single Linda Kish 181, Lynn Grant 169, Barb Orich 163. Women's High Triple Barb Orich 455, Linda Kish 454, Lynn Grant 388. I Men's High Single Bill Orich 202. Larry Boswell 188. Keith Dye 184. Men's High Triple Bill Orich 202. Jack Pittinger 494, Pels Kish 483. 13th STREET NORTH WE'RE OPEN FOR BUSINESS We extend an invitation to our customers and friends to contact us at our new location. Roy Oster Marion Keiver Hazel Pratt Brenda Pjerson (Recep.) OSTER REALTY INSURANCE 329-4200 NOTICE ALBERTA LAND COMPENSATION BOARD This is a new Board constituted under the Expropriation Act, Chapter 27, Statutes of Alberta 1974, which was proclaimed in force on July 9. 1974. The Board will deal with expropriations of properly initiated by the Crown through its Ministers, Departments and agencies, and by all municipal bodies in the Province. The Board's primary function will be to hear and decide disputes as to compensation arising out of such expropriations and in addition it will have responsibility for a variety of other matters relating to expropriation procedures. The permanent offices of the Board will be: Alberta Land Compensation Board 810 Sun Oil Building 500 4th Avenue S.W. Calgary. Alberta T2P2V6 The telephone number of the Board is: 261-6141 Kenneth J. Boyd Chairman Liberia LAND COMPENSATION BOARD SHE'S NOT FOR ANDYLAD-'ER TASTES ARE TOO EXPENSIVE.... THAT'S THE FIGURE I ESTIMATE SHE'D COST C.YOU ON 600ZE Celtics stopped Jets edged 5-4 by Whalers Toros are hard to figure out By THE CANADIAN PRESS Toronto Toros seem to be right back to where they started in the World Hockey Association. The Toros opened the season with six straight vic- tories on home ice and then hit the road and started losing. Later, they turned around and started winning away and los- ing at home, a fact that dis- tressed some club directors enough that the pressure they applied helped Billy Harris decide to quit coaching the club. Since Bobby Leduc took over the club four weeks ago, the Toros have run into six losses on the road but, at home, club directors and fans again have something to cheer about. The Toros, playing to a crowd of Friday night, won their fourth consecutive home game, the third under Leduc, with a 4-1 decision over Cleveland Crusaders. The Toros record under Le- duc, former Toros winger, now stands at six wins, six losses and a tie. In other WHA games Friday, New England Whalers edged Winnipeg Jets 5-4 and Phoenix Roadrunners beat Minnesota Fighting Saints 4-1. It was a chippy contest at Toronto with the Toros' Rick Cunningham squaring off against Cleveland's Steve Cardwell in the main bout. REMEMBERS PLAYOFF "They are always chippy down after giving up an easy goal on a long shot by Al McDonough early in the se- cond period. Second-period goals by Paul Henderson and Tom Simp'son quickly wiped out the Cleveland lead and Vaclav Nedomansky improved the Toros' margin to 3-1 when he Argos won't make the same mistake hockey games between Cleve- Hunsperger TORONTO (CP) Toronto Argonauts admit they made a mistake in failing to put in a bid for running back Mack Herron when he was waived out of the Canadian Football League after the 1972 season. They don't want to be accused of making a similar mistake. John Barrow, the Argos managing director, says that's why they claimed Garrett Hunsperger, British Columbia Lions defensive tackle, who was put on waivers without right of re- call Thursday. Hunsperger, 26, a six-foot- four 255-pound graduate of Central Missouri who joined the Lions in 1969, was offered on waivers after being ordered to pay damages for beating three men last spring. He and a former team- mate, Bud Magrum, were in- volved in two incidents last April and May and Magrum was ordered to pay in the civil action. Barrow says it was solely his decision to claim quences, I think his presence would jeopardize the club, I'll put him back on waivers." Barrow was asked why Argos had passed on Herron after the Winnipeg Blue Bombers back was charged with possession of drugs and was placed on waivers follow- ing the 1972 season. Herron cleared the CFL and became a standout with New England Patriots of the National Foot- ball League. "In retrospect, I feel I per- sonally made an error by not putting in a claim for Barrow said. "I felt at the time that the adverse publicity would be a major problem. land and said Leduc. "I think it stems back from last year when we had a tough playoff series." Leduc was pleased with his team's performance, including the goaltending of Gilles Gratton who settled I'm not a judge or jury and I feel the very least I can do is talk to Hunsperger and hear what he has to say for himself. "I don't see how I can arbi- trarily pass on a player of his ability. If, after hearing him out and weighing the conse- SURFCOTE anti-reflection lens coating The invisible anti-glare coating for night drivers. Open till p.m. Monday to Saturday (Thursday till 9 p.m.) OPTICAL PRESCRIPTION CO. 308 -7ih ST S Phone 327 3609 Westcastle all set for Games Southern Alberta skiers can look forward to excellent con- ditions this weekend and dur- ing the Canada Winter Games. Westcastle is reporting ex- cellent conditions with 12 inches of-new snow since last week. The slopes are groomed with some powder available. Temperature is hovering around 20 degrees under sunny, skies and the road is in very good shape. All lifts will be operating for the public during the Canada. Winter Games ski events next week. There will be a gate ad- mission of 50 cents for students, and one dollar for adults, but this will be deducted from the raret of the lift ticket. While the events themselves are on, competitors and of- ficials only will have lift privileges in order to allow the races to run smoothly. Also, the south run will be closed to recreational skiing from February 10 to 16, but spectators will be able to view the racing on that run. Elsewhere, Kimberley is also reporting excellent con- ditions, although it is quite cold at eight degrees below zero. The "Right" kind of lines to meet all your needs! Engine Rebuilding Cylinder Boring ind flaslMving Crankshift Regrinding WISCONSIN ENGINE SALES SERVICE CUSTOM ENGINE PARTS LTD. 1605 3rd AVI. South beat Cleveland goalie Gerry Cheevers after Gratton sent him away with a clearing pass. Bobby Hull scored his 46th goal of the season as Winnipeg rallied from a 3-1 first-period deficit to tie the game at Winnipeg after 40 minutes of play. But, at of the third pe- riod, New England defenceman Paul Hurley scored his first goal of the season to give the Whalers the victory. New England goalie Al Smith had a busy night facing 42 shots while the Jets' Curt Larsson made 26 saves, bench-clearing brawl at Phoe- nix, started by an 'exchange between Minnesota's Jack Carlson and Roadrunner John Hughes, helped pushed 'the game's penalty total to 206 minutes. The ASSOCIATED PRESS Boston Celtics finished their latest serenade Friday night but the beat goes on for New Orleans Jazz. While the Celtics' 11-game National Basketball Associa- tion winning streak suffered a 98-95 demise at the hands of Philadelphia 76ers, the Jazz lost their 28th road game by a 119-98 score to Milwaukee Bucks. Elsewhere, Chicago Bulls beat Detroit Pistons 95-83, Buffalo Braves downed the Los Angeles Lakers 108-98, Washington Bullets defeated Seattle SuperSonics 99-76 and Houston Rockets beat Atlanta Hawks 105-97. Milwaukee, led by Kareern Abdul-Jabbar's 35 points, withstood a 27-point barrage by Pete Maravich to defeat New Orleans. Jon McGlocklin tied his season high with 18 for the Bucks, who broke a slump of six defeats in eight games. Billy Cunningham led a Philadelphia outburst early in the third period and the '76ers held on to end Boston's 11- game winning streak and record their first triumph in Beantown since Jan. Cunningham hit for nine points as the Sixers outscored the Celts 19-6'for a 75-61 lead in the first minutes of the period. Boston closed to three with five minutes left but Cun- ningham and Fred Carter sank field goals to move the '76ers out of danger. Cunningham led all scorers with 33 points. Horton will slay in U.S. DETROIT (AP) Out- fielder Willie Horton, who only a few days ago entertain- ed thoughts of jumping to Japanese baseball, signed a one-year contract Friday with Detroit Tigers of the American League. Although terms of the pact were riot disclosed, it is be- lieved his salary will be in the range. The agreement with Horton came after he met with Tiger general manager Jim Camp- bell. All the Tigers on the club's spring training roster are now under contract. Horton, one published report showed, received 000 last year to play with Detroit and-was being offered a raise, but he balked at the offer. ADULT BOOKS FREE CATALOG. THORIMPORTS Dept. LH-1 33 Eager Cres., Winnipeg, Manitoba R3R 1N3 Give To THE ABILITY FUND (Formerly the March of Dimes) Ability Fund gifts help to develop and main- tain assessment programs for the disabled so that a realistic goal can be set on an individual basis. A letter was sent to all householders recently. Donations shoud ber sent to the address on this letter. Help the physically disabled develop the abilities they do have HELP THE ABILITY FUND Skid-steer Loader That "Puts It All Together" When the Melroe Bobcat was'matched in performance tesls'against thirteen other skid-steer loader makes, here's what happened: Bobcat led the Held, wiih clear superiority in rim pull, cycle time, practical load capacity, safety and mobility under full load. That's the kind of performance you'd expecUrom Ameri- ca's number one skid-steer loader, but it's just part of the Bobcat story. Bobcat is famous for versatility. One Bobcat. one operator and a group of special-job -attachments can replace several costly, one-job machines and their operators. The patented which allows the Bobcat operator to change attachments m less than a minute, is still the fastest, most elfective quick-atlach system around. Put a Bobcat to the test. Call us lor a free demonsira- lion today. While we're on your jobsite, we'll explain new. flexible financing that makes it easier than ever to own a Bobcat America's number one skid-steer loader. ;