Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 10

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: 40

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) - January 19, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 1HI liTHMIDOi HERALD January 197J SOMEONE IS GETTING THE GATE With Phil Esposito (7) of the Boston Bruins, down on the ice teammate Ken Hodge (8) looks to see who will get the gote as referee John Ashley indicate? a penalty is upcoming. Bruins blanked the St. louis Blues 2-0 Tuesday evening in one of two National Hockey League games. Cleveland may have to change emblem Circle the wagons, it's an uprising By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A week u-hich started out as a great one for the Cowboys is rapidly turning into a bad one for the Indians. The American Indian centre of Cleveland, Ohio, filed a million damage suit Tuesday against Cleveland Indians baseball team for using a comic Indian head as the club's symbol and said ils next target may be the At- lanta Braves' Chief Noc-a- Horna. Five other professional City Chiefs and Washington Redskins of the National Football League, Chicago Black Hawks of the National Hockey League and Buffalo Braves and Golden State Warriors of the National Basketball more than 30 colleges have come sort of Indian nickname. The Chiefs' symbol is an ar- rowhead, although the team does have a mascot, War- paint, a 17-year-old spotted gelding, which ia ridden SAVE! SAVE! Men's Sealskin BOOTS Lined with real sheepskin 30 Reg. To Clear Siztt 7 and B only BENEFIT SHOES LTD. 615 4th Ave, S. Phone 327-7300 OPEN THURSDAY and FRIDAY UNTIL 9 P.M. around the track of Kansas City's Municipal Sladium each time the Chiefs score. The rider, Bob Johnson, is part Sioux. "It is not our intent to ridi- cule the said a team spokesman. "The symbol and the name Chiefs were chosen in a public contest and are ap- propriate for this area, which has a rich Indian heritage." The Redskins' symbol, which is not a caricature, has been the team's emblem since 1937. The Black Hawks wear a stoic and stern-looking head of Chief Black Hawk on their jerseys, similar to the Indian head on the buffalo nickel. The Buffalo Braves' em- blem is the letter B with a protruding feather while the Wariors have nolMng Indian in their emblem. The million suit, filed by Russell Means, a Sioux and the Indian centre's executive director, asks for a temporary injunction prohibiting the Cleveland baseball team from using the Chief Wahoo sym- Lifts Canadian skiers hopes Kreiner places sixth GRINDELWALD (CP) Ca- nadian skiers, still depressed by Belsy Clifford's injuries, de- rived new hope Tuesday from the performance of H-year-old Kathy Kreiner in the big down- hill race won by Anneinarie Proell of Austria. Miss Kreiner, of Timmins, Ont., placed sixth in the race with a time of one minute 56.13 seconds compared with Miss Pi-cell's "This was fantastic for young girl and it gave the whol team a one Canadia said after the race. Kathy, the younger of two Kreiner sisters who are compet ing in Europe, is five fool, inches and weighs 125 pounds It's politics says Harkness DETROIT (AP) _ Only one member of the Detroit Red Wings was named to the East Division squad in next week's National Hockey League All- Star game and general man- ager Ned Harkness was a bit disturbed. Selection of the first and second teams is made by the Professional Hockey Writers' Association with the coaches of the two teams filling out theil squads. No Detroit player was named in the original voling. Centre Bed Berenson was named lo the East Division squad by coach Al MacNeil. MacNeil, of Halifax Voya- geurs of the American Hockey Ther'sno Time Like Now To Buy A Snow Blower DURING OUR WAREHOUSE CLEARANCE SALE! 8 H.P. Regular Now Only 5 H.P. Regular 5548. Now Only International Harvester Sales Service 304 Stafford Drivu Phone 327-3135 League, was the coach last year of the Stanley Cup Champion Montreal Cana- diens. Harkness accused MacNeil of politics and said that each team in the NHL should have at least two players in the game. "f think it's great that Ber- enson was Hark- ness said, "but I also think Gary Bergman and Mickey Redmond deserve to be in the game." According loHarkness, Redmond was probably by- passed by MacNeil because the Canadiens traded Red- mond, Guy Charron and Bill Collins to the Wings for Frank Mahovlich last year. "They (MacNeil and Mont- real general manager Sam Pollock) probably felt that if Redmond was named, they would look bad because of the trade." "And Hark- ness added, "MacNeil has been, out of the NHL all this season, so how does he know who Is playing well and who isn't? It means that he had to consult with someone and that someone was probably Pol- lock." ANDY VAN DOORN ANDY'S BARBER SHOP Is Now Open! I Andy would Ilka to Invite his many friends and eus- tomcr; Is visit him In hit new location at 526 6th STREET SOUTH (West of Halg Clinic) PHONE 32I-7J1S NO APPOINTMENTS NECESSARY She is the youngest member o the Canadian team. In Montreal, Al Raine, direc tor of Canada's Alpine program who returned to Canada wit! Miss Clifford, said Kathy hat earned "a position for Sapporo with that result." Her performance was a brigh spot for the Canadian team which had been counting on Miss Clifford for the Winter Olympics at Sapporo, Japan, next month. But Miss Clifford, 18, now has casts on both her feet after fracturing her right ankle and left heel in a practice session Sunday. She said in an inter- view Monday her Olympic hopes are ended since she stil will be wearing the casts when the Sapporo (James open and regarding the next Winter Olympics in 1976: "I couidn't go that too long." "She was one of the lop skiers on the said the Canadian spokesman here in summing up the sad feelings on the squad following Miss Clifford's prema- ture departure. But Miss Kreiner's perform- ance Tuesday prompted a re- mark from a Canadian skier that "things are just starting lo develop the way we want them to." After more European competitions; (he Canadian girls will enjoy a few days rest an! then fly to Japan Jan. 26 for this year's winter Olympics. Judy Crawford, 20, of Toronto placed 14th Tuesday in a time of Laurie Kreiner, Ka- thy's 17-year-old sister, ended up 21st in PLACES 22nd One place behind was Carolyn Oughttm of Calgary with a time of while Diane Culver ol Montreal was 24th in Diane Pratle of Rouyn, Quc., finished 28lh in Miss Proell, the defending women's cup champion, finished 56-10pths of'a second ahead of Marie Therese Nadig of Switzer- land. bol, which depicts a silly-look- ing Indian with a wide, toothy grin and prominent nose. "It's degrading, demeaning and Means said. "I epitomizes the stereo- typed image of the American Indian. It attacks the cultural heritage of the American In- dian and destroys Indian pride." Means said he thought some action would be taken against Atlanta Braves within the next few months. The Braves' symbol is a grinning Indian with a lone feather in bis But Means said he objected to Chief Nooa-Homa, who emerges from a tepee behind the outfield fence and does a war dance every time a Brave hits a home run. "What if it was the Atlanta Germans and after every home run a German dressed in a military uniform began hitting a Jew on the head with a baseball Means asked. "Or what if it were the Cleveland Negroes and a black man came trotting out of a shanty in centre field and did a soft shoe? "Well, the Indian is tired of this label lhat depicts him to the larger segment of Ameri- can society as something to be laughed at and not to be taken seriously and therefore not due respect." Means was surprised to learn lhat Noc-a-Homa is really an Walker Jr., a 31-year-old half-Chip- pewa, half-Ottawa. "It Means said. "All the Chippewas used to do was hang around the fort any- way." MAY DIFFER That crack might not sit too well with Central Michigan University, whose nickname is the Chippewas. Elsewhere, Eastern Michi- gan, known as the Hurons, had some Indian students draw up an emblem last fall to replace a number of differ- ent figures displayed around the campus. The University of Nebraska at Omaha changed its nick- name from Indians to Maver- icks Jast May after receiving complaints from an Indian group. Stanford Indians changed their symbol before the 1970 football season after a cam- pus group that included Indi- ans complained about the old character, a little round-nosed feUow with. a slight pot-beljy. The new figure is a handsome chief in profile, complete with teaddress. Cheevers still roams, Bruins move four up By THE CANADIAN PRESS Boston Bruins and goaltender Gerry Cheevers bolh had some- thing to prove when the Na- tlonal Hockey League club started training camp at Lon- don, Out., last fall. Tlie Bruins, after a record- shattering season, fell flat in the Stanley Cup quarter finals. Their losses to Montreal Cana- diens in that series included the deciding seventh game on home ice. Cheevers' detractors d o n 'I knock him for the unimpressive post-season show by the Bruins since It was obviously a team effort. But they've made no bones in Boston that his roving style keeps them edgy. After a slow start, the Bean- towners have taken a firm grip atop the East Division lead fol- lowing Tuesday night's 2-0 win over St. Louis Blues and Cheev- ers is proving he's still one ol the league's outstanding net- minders. And he's still roving. In the night's only other scheduled game, California's captain Carol Vadnais scored on a power play in the third period to lift the Golden Seals into a 1-1 tie with Minnesota North Stars. LEAD RANGERS BY 4 The win gave Boston 67 points, four ahead of New York Rangers, in the East while St. Units dropped to fourth in the West, one point behind Califor- nia. The Bruins had held the lead briefly earlier in the month for the first time this year. Tonight the Hangers have an opportunity to close the gap while playing in Los Angeles against the lowly Kings. In other games, Toronto Maple Leafs visit Montreal Oanadiens, Minnesota plays the Red Wings at Detroit, Pittsburgh Penguins entertain Vancouver Canucks and the Califomians move on to Chicago against the Black Hawks. It was Bruin general manager Milt Schmidt who observed that Boston had "something to prove." However, few of the Bruins met the challenge early in the season, Only the continuing all-star ef- forts of centre Phil Esposito, who fired his 38th goal of the year against St. Louis, defence- man Bobby Orr and the goal- tending tandem of Cheevers and Ed Johnston kept Bruins in con- tention. An edict Issued by the Bruin management limiting the play- ers' outside activities in an ef- fort to shake their lethargic jlay drew player of other clubs, not the Boston personnel. BOSTON I ST. LOUIS 1 FlrsT Period 1. Boslon, MarcoMs _ (Leach Billey) Penillles Bill Plaqer -.13, Esposlto Second Period No icorlng. Penal- 'les D. Smllh Duponf MercoTle Third Period 2. Boslon, Esposlto 39 (Orr, Cashmfln) Ungtr Roberto Msrcatle R. Smith Shots on goal by Bmon 10 ll St. LOUII......... 10 i Attendance MINNESOTA 1 CALIFORNIA 1 First Period No scoring. Pentl- les Herrls Marshall Hlcke Second Period 1. Minnesota Grenl 0 (Drouln) Penalty 40. TnlrH Period 2. California, Vad- las ID (Redmond) McKechnle :00, Paris Shots on goal by California......... 7 7 Minnesota 14 I Attendance The Bruins responded to the urgings and the win in St. Louis marked UK first time they had been able to subdue the expa- nionist Blues In the Arena this season. It was Cheevers' first shutout. And the 31-year-old Cheevers, who declared early in the sea- son he had no plans to discon- tinue his roving act, stretched his peroonal unbeaten string to 14 games. The Blues, who had tied Bos- lon 6-6 and won 5-2 In earlier games at the Arena, put up a stubborn front before Esposito's late marker nailed Blues roolde goaltender Jacques Caron with his first NHL loss. All six teams play Friday Locals join rodeo group CALGARY (Special) The rrovince has joined the Na ional High School Rodeo Asso- ciation, based in the U.S. Three Alberta rodeo entbu siasts, who set up the entry uring a recent meeting in )enver, said Tuesday they hope the move will preven young competitors from drop- ting out of school. Previously, they said, keen iders have quit school to gc; xperience on the profcssiona and amateur circuits. The entry means Alberta will able to send 33 contestants i the national finals in Ben- er this August. The represen- tatives will be selected at the Uberta finals in June, with utof-province riders eligible. Lynn Jensen, wlio leaches dence and rodeo classes on he Blood Indian Reservation ear Oardstim, led the prov- noe's campaign to join the as- sociation. LETHBRIOGE SHIRTSLEEVE OPEN WENS' CURLING BONSPIEL FEB. 10th thru 13th Featuring .64 Rinks 6 Events and the Grand Aggregate COST per rink Entriti am filling up fait, and everyone Intaraitid In playing In Annual Bompiel It advlitd to lum In Ihtlr cntrlit to local Curling Club ai toon ai po.iible. All six members of the South- ern Alberta "A" Boy's Basket- ball League will see action Fri- day night. The winless Medicine Hat High School Mohawks will tra- vel south to take on the Ray- mond Comets in one affair while the Cardston Cougars face the Zeniths in Magrath in another. In Lethbridge, the league- leading Catholic Central Coug- ars will visit the Rams at the Lethbridge Collegiate Institute gymnasium for a crucial con- test. Currently, the Catholic Cen- tral Cougars lead the six-team league earning four victories in as many starts. The Bams hold down second with a 2-1 record while the Cardston Cougars follow in third with standing at 3-2. Raymond and Magrath share fourth place with 1-2 records while the Medicine Hat Mo- hawks sit In the league-cellar without a victory. The LCI Rams and the CCHS Cougars will face-off in the most important contest staged Friday night. This game could very well determine which team will rep- resent the SABL in the annual Regina Luther Invitational bas- ketball tourney. More information on the SABL representative will be released at a later date. All games Ihis Friday are set to go at 8 p.m. with a prelimi- nary "B" Boy's contest slated for p.m. If the LCI Rams want to represent the SAHSBL in the Luther Invitational Tourney they'll have to knock-off the Raymond Comets tonight and the CCHS Cougars Friday. The team that will represent the league in Luther tourney is determined by the league standings as of January 22, 1972. The standings won't include any games played against the Medicine Hat Mohawks, there- fore, leaving the Cougars with a 3 0 record while the Rams sit at 1-1. If the Rams beat the Cornets tonight, their record will be 2-1 and force a one game match against the Cougars Friday night. If the Rams defeat the Cou- gars Friday night, they'll be entitled to make the trip east since they beat the Cougars in their 3-1 record. ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES inmmin ALBERTA JUNIOR W L T F A Ptl Cal. Cougars 26 t 1 in 98 S3 22 11 20 14 Red Deer Cal. Canucks Edm- Leill Lelnbrldge Edm. Movers Drumheller 0 194 125 44 1 187 143 41 ._ 3 137 166 31 13 II 0 130 144 21 2 122 173 18 0 103 105 U 14 IB 8 22 21 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAIT DIVISION W L T F A ......30 7 7 175 21 Boslon New York Montreal Toronto Detroit Buffalo Vancouver r 7 vn 97 7 1M11S 57 1 121 lit 50 7 14 145 43 I 121 m 28 II 25 5101 146 27 WEST DIVISION 7 7 25 II 20 14 18 19 19 34 Chicago Minnesota California St. Louis 'hlla. 'ittsburgh Los Angeles LEADERS: Esposilo. B........ Ralelle, .NY....... Orr, B Z9 5 144 82 63 22 15 7 111 95 51 1 13? 182 38 7 131 152 37 I 101 135 32 B 108 140 32 4 101 IBI U 14 23 IS 23 12 22 12 24 11 31 C A Pll. 38 39 77 28 47 75 19 45 urr, u................ IP 45 64 Gilbert, NV............ 30 33 a Hadfleld, NY........... 38 34 62 R. Hull, C............. 31 24 57 Martin, BuF 31 21 52 Perreault. .But 20 31 51 F. Mahovllch, M........ 27 49 Stinfield, B 10 31 41 HOCKEY SCORES National Boslon 2 St. Louis 0 California I Minnesota 1 Amrlcan BallTfTDre 5 Boston 3 Nova Scolla 4 Cleveland 1 Cincinnati 4 Providence 3 international Dayton 8 Columbus 3 Port Huron 6 Muskegon 4 Eastern Charlotte 8 Roinoke Valley 0 Western International Cranbrook 3 Spokane 2 Manitoba Junior West Klldojian B Selkirt 7 Dauphin 6 Portage la Prairie 1 Kenora t Winnipeg 4 Saskatchewan Junior Weyburn 7 Notre Dame 4 Repjna Pat Blues 7 Moost Jaw 2 Altxrla Junior Edmonton Leafs 6 Red Deer 8 Calgary 3 Lelhbrldge 2 British Columbia Junior Vernon 12 Kelowna 6 Chllllwack 7 Richmond 2 Pentlcton 7 Kamloops d Aviilibli in 6 in. dli., 38 ft. lingth 8 in. SB, S3, and 70 It. DOUAI FOI DOUM. MTMTK AUGERS MOVE IT FASTER AND EASIER, OF All AUGERS ON FARMS Afft YOUR ALBERTA DISTRIBUTOR ELRICH TIRE LTD. COMPLETE TIRE SALES South ;