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: 30
Previous Edition:

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) - May 11, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, May 11, 1WO THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD J Blues Hustle Until The Last But Still In Cup Finals Brilliant Bobby Orr Made Sure He Got His Wish BOSTON (CP) Today has been declared Boson Bruins' Day to celebrate the capture of the Stanley Cup f9r the first time in 29 years. But Mayor Kevin White would not bo far wrong in declaring it Bobby Orr Day. While setting scoring records and winning trophies throughout the National Hockey League's regular season and playoffs, Orr kept saying all he really wanted was the Stanley Cup. The 22-year-old superstar def- enceman was not to be denied Sunday when he added a last dramatic note to an outstanding season by scoring the winning goal in overtime for a 4-3 Bruins' victory over St. Louis Blues and a four-game sweep of the best-of-seven final. "Yeah, this is what I've been after all Orr said amid the crush of cameramen, televi- sion lights and reporters in the dressing room after th "en last Friday when he re ct .'ed the Art Boss Trophy a tho league's top scorer, .the Nor ris> Trophy as lop defencemar axi the Hart Trophy as mos valuable payer in the league Or' said: THIS MARKED THE END Boston Bruins' Bobby Orr flies through the air after driving winning goal by St. Louis goalie Glenn Hall in sudden death period of their National Hockey League finals of the Stanley Cup series. Boston Fans., Players Both Go Wild Boston won 4-3 to win the series four straight and return the cup to Boston for the first time in 29 years. Watching is Blues' Jean Guy Talbot. First Celebration Was A Wake BOSTON (CP) General said defenceman Ted Green, re- Bianager Milt Schmidt wasn't ferring to the one-goal margin around for the Boston Tea in sudden-death overtime. "If Party, of course, but he can tell the score had been 6-1 we you the celebration that fol- wouldn't enjoy it as much." lowed Boston Bruins' Stanley Green suffered a head injury Cup victory in 1941 "was a wake" compared to the one in 1970. "Yoa have to consider we've waited a long time for this said Schmidt, who played on the last Boston team to take the National Hockey League playoff title 29 years ago. .The celebration started after in a pre-season exhibition the National Hockey and was sidelined the league with Detroit Red Wings season. Johnny Bucyk, who wiii be 35 Tuesday, has had ths wait. The Edmonton Kasting Sets New Swim Mark Boston defenceman Bobby Kasting, a former mem- put the winning goal in the of the Lethbridge lions Louis Blues' net about 5 Swim Club, set a new record on the week- It was chaos after at a swim meet at the leased emotions, reporters, officials, in the 12th Annua cables, microphones and tern Internationa Meet In Vancouver Sat The bulk of almost Kasting swam his way to later rolled into the streets new standard "in the 100- filled the surrounding freestyle event. BARS completed the "Those bars did a in 54.5 seconds ara business and there two-tenths of a secom quite a bit of a the former mark set by liceman said after eight Gilchrist of Ocean Falls wagons, six squad cars and Gilchrist set his mark in policemen helped quell the brations about is currently attend- But, back in the Yale University and swims choked Boston dressing the Yale team. players and team officials 17 members of the pressed relief and disbelief Lions Amateur their Cay of honor had Club travelled to Calgary arrived after almost three weekend to attend the sixti ades of Killarney Invitation- "My coach Harry Swim Meet. den sighed. "What a women's open team took "I still can't believe in the medley relay while right winger Ed Westfall, Emerson, competing in the has labored with the Bruins 10 and under class, was nine seasons. "I keep in the 100 metro butter- for the coach to go to the third in the 100 metre board and write, fourth in the 200- 10 a.m. individual medley anc "That was the way to win in the 100-metre freestyle. is looking ahead to BOAT TRAILER WHEN? June 5th and WHERE? On 6th Street In the boys' 11 and 12 divi- sion, Henry Van Egtren finish- ed third in the 100 metre breaststroke while Tun Emer- son was fourth in the 100-me- tre freestyle, fifth in the 100- metre butterfly, fifth in the 200- metre individual medley and sixth in the 100-metre back- stroke. In the men's open class, Lome Kemmett was third in the 200 metre butterfly and fourth in the 100 metre butter- fly while Bob Broder was fourth in the 100-metre backstroke and sixth in the 200-metre back- stroke. In women's open competition, Susan Hunt was third in the 200 metre individual medley and fourth in the 100-metre freestyle. A total of five Alberta age- class records were broken dur- ing (lie weekend, three of them in 200-metre medley relay events in different age groups. seasons ago, one year after the Wings won their last Stanley Oup. A trade sent him to the I'.ruins, where he has played the tut 13 seasons. "I told those guys I didn't v1 ant to go back on the ice Bucyk said. "Fifteen years is long enough. Fifteen is long, long time." "I never thought it would hap- Schmidt said. "But it did. Aid now they can't take it away fr nri us, ever." Orr, finishing an Incredible season by scoring the winning goal, was the centre of atten- tion. But the 22-year-old native of 1 :rry Sound, Ont., was charac- teristically modest about the big rroment. ".It wasn't me who scored the v inning Orr said. "The credit belongs to all the guys. This team, these guys I play with, are unbelievable. Just un- believable." He described the goal, which came less than one minute into tr.o overtime period. "I just let i' I didn't aim it for a spe- J spot, but I saw that goal. "It went between Glenn Hall's '.y-s. Fortunately, Hall had to isrd the left post against (Sanderson) so I knew he'd be moving across. "I got tripped by someone in ioot of the goal. I thought I going to fly right out of the "The Stanley Cup is the only trophy I ever wanted. I never even thought about any of these individual awards." To honor prr and Ms team- mates, the city scheduled a pa- rade today through the heart of the shopping and business dis- trict, winding up at city hall for speeches and presentation cere- monies. The St. Louis team may not be taking part in the victory celebration but they deserved a few cheers for then; determined efforts Sunday afternoon which set the stage for the Bruins' thrilling finish. The Blues, outclassed and out- played as they lost 6-1, 6-2 and 4-1 in the first three games, came back with perhaps their best playoff performance on both offence and defence. They exchanged single goals with the Bruins in each of the three regular periods and matched Boston's 31 shots on il. But Boston veteran Johnny Bucyk eluded the fu- rious Bues' checking at of Bisons Near Title BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) Bu !alo Bisons defeated Springfie Sings 6-2 Sunday to take a 3 .ead in the best-of-seven Calde Cup American Hockey Leagu playoffs. They also won 5-2 Sa irday. Bob Jones starred for the 3 sons in Sunday's game with tw joals and one assist. Buffalo's Jim Krulic! outfeinted Springfield defeiic man. Noel Price for the on 'irst-period score, and Jone made it 2-0 early in the secon >eriod. Springfield's Doug Robinso stormed back with a pair joals, the first unassisted, bu Tones put Buffalo back into th ead at of the second pe- riod. Gary Veneruzzo added an Dther goal 51 seconds later. Wayne Rivers and Larry Hor nung scored insurance goals fo he Bisons in the third period. Saturday, Dennis K a s s i a n Silly Knibbs and Don Blackburn scored in the first 10 minutes ti give Buffalo a 3-0 lead. Spring ield's Brian Murphy scorec early in the second period bu Vyne Maki scored to regain th Buffalo advantage. Mike Corrigan scored after 1 seconds of the third period, an ess than two minutes later Kas ;ian scored again for Buffalo. The fourth game of the series will be played Wednesday, j 3pringfield. liuvalo Scores TKO KIMBERLEY, B.C. (CP) Canadian heavyweight cham ion George Chuvalo of Torontc ecked Gino Ricci of Noranda ;ue., twice in the first round cor'e an easy technical knock ut in a non-title bout before 30C ans Sunday. Referee Bill McCormick o {imberley stopped the schec uled 10-round bout after only wo minutes and 27 seconds a huvalo landed a series of body unches. Just before the fight topped, Chuvalo drilled twc olid rights to Ricci's midsec on from close in and Rice sagged to the canvas. He managed to regain his fee the count of nine but ran into nothcr combination of body unches and went down again. The Moment Of Tmtli Fight Goes Tonight NEW YORK (CP) Afte- mc-re pre-fight hullabaloo than :he average world title fight, all it from La- lUtta. _ While the elder Cerdan was a hat's left for Donaio Paduaeaiwgaid in France, Marcel Jr., and Marcel Cerdan Jr. is ita despite an undefeated record in ''moment of truth." That will j -i7 bouts, has long been accused :ome when the two w Hy many of his countrymen as weight boxers lock horns in Ma- i fighting only soft-touches. They dison Square Garden tonight. he has yet to fight anyone The reason for all the prominence, even though he meiit, to what would ordinanly j ji ranked 10th in the world. just another fight betwiiBE! s'aduano is ranked one notch wo unbeaten young warrtaa j better. rying to crack the big-'jme. name Marcel the is Paduano, a 21-year-old with cm 18-0 record, will be just the Cerdan Jr. is the son a? iU; 'xst the people of France have ate former middleweight r.. ion of the world who won hi.-, title in the United States ssii killed in a plane crash in he Azores 21 years ago white route back in an attempt to regain tt from the man who! waiting for six long years. i be 3 a.m. in France but Cerdan mystique of a gener- i'lion ago will keep the hopeful awake to watch the i.jht live via Most boxing writers who have men Otdan been im- pressed with his speed, but they all agree that it unfair to com- pare him with his father be- cause, where his father was a slugger, tho 26-year-old son is a boxer. The bookmakers also have been impressed with the pre- viously-unknown entity, drop- ping the odds in favor of Pad- uano from ll-to-5 to 7-to-5. They could edge lower before fight time. Cerdan is the first to admit that he is not the fighter his father was. "But I will win the champion- ship of the world in my own lie said. "Then my father and I will be the only father 'and son combination to win the championship of the world in the history of boxing." the third period to send the game into overtime. Then in the first minute of overtime, Orr came up with the puck in the St. Louis zone and dumped it to centre Derek Sanderson in the corner. Orr skated in on Blues' goalie Glenn Hall and took a return pass from Sanderson to push tho puck into the St. Louis nets even as he was sent sprawling by a Blues defender. The 14.3S5 fans went wild and a mob of them descended on to the ice where NHL president Clarence Campbell presented the cup to alternate captains Bucyk, Phil Espos'ito and Ed Westfall. Bucyk then skated around the littered ice, holding the coveted cup in his arms before leading the team to the dressing room. SCORES ON HARD SHOT The Bruins opened the scoring in the first period on a hard shot by defenceman Rick Smith from about 30 feet out. It caught the upper left corner of the net. The Blues tied the score in the last minute of the period when Red Berenson took the re- bound from a shot by Tim Ec- clestone and banged the puck past B r u i n s' goalie Gerry Cheevers. St. Louis jumped into a 24 lead early in the second period when Gary Sabourin picked up a loose puck on the right wing and blasted a 25-foot shot through Cheevers's legs. Minutes later, Esposito tipped, in a shot from the corner by right winger Ken Hodge, but referee Bruce Hood disallowed the goal because it was knocked in by a high stick. Esposito got the tying goal about 10 minutes later after he won a faceoff in ffle Blues' zone He dumped the puck to Hocige and then took a return pass about 25 feet in front of Hal to beat the veteran with a quick wrist shot. Larry Keenan banged in a re- bound in the opening minute of the third period to set the stage for Bucyk's tying goal. The St. Louis left wingers whc had shadowed Orr through mos of the first three games with their special attention Sun day. Blues' coach Scotty Bowman explained that the team decided at a meeting Saturday to aban don the strategy of shadowing Orr in favor of a balanced de- fensive stance. "And I think it worked well, VICTORY SKATE Boston Bruins' John Bucyk car- ries Stanley Cup around ririk at Boston Garden after the Bruins detected the St. Louis Blues 4-3 final series of Stanley Cup In the National Hockey League. It was the first time in 29 yean that the cup was returned to Boston. Bowman said as his team made a hasty exit from the noisy arena. "We played as tight a game as we ever have." Bruins' coach Harry Sinden was not so impressed with the Blues' defence. "We felt we had to take ad- vantage of their slow Sinden said as his players sang and slooshed champagne from the Stanley Cup. "Mind you, it's a good def- ence, but slow." Bruins' president Westoa Adams Jr. joined in the dress- ing room festivities and was soon drenched with champagne, later he emerged from the locker room stripped to the waist and said: "I'm happy and everybody's lappy. What a mob in there! 3ut they deserve it, they earned t. It's just the greatest day for all of us." Orr was joined in the dressing room by his father, Doug, who cams down from Parry Sound, Ont., for the final series. "This is the best day of my said the elder Orr after he mbraced his famous son. BOSTON ST. LOUIS 1 First Period 1. Boston, R. Smith (Sanderson) 2. St. Louis, Ber- nson 7 (Plager, Ecclestone) 'enaltles Sanderson :40, Plcard, Ec- lestone, McKenzie, Forfin, Orr rtcKenzln Picsrd stanfield Awrey Stanfleld, Boudrias Second Period 3. St. Louis, Sabour- 5 (St. Marseille) 4. Boston, sposito 13 (Hodge) anderson Berenson McKen- e S. Smith Third Period 5. St: Louis, Keenan (Goyetfe) :19; fi. Boston, Bucyk 11 McKenzie, R. Smith) Penalties Fortin R. Plaaer :52. First Overtime 7. Boston, Orr 9 Sanderson) shod on goal by I. Loui.........14 7 10 oston ..........10 I 13 Attendance Pearson Wins As Petty Hurt DARLINGTON, S.C. (AP) David Pearson drove a Ford tc victory in the Rebel 400, a stocl car classic that saw Plymoutl star Richard Petty taken to hos pital with injuries suffered in a spectacular wreck. Pearson, 35, grabbed the leaf on the 259th Of 290 laps over the treacherous Darlington International Raceway and was never seriously challenged from that point. Dick Brooks of Porterville. Jalil, finished second Saturday in a Plymouth, while Bobby [saac of Catawba, N.C., was Jiird in a Dodge. Pearson's average speed was 129.688 miles an hour despite tour caution flags that slowed :he race for 37 laps. Petty, stock car racing's all- ime money and events (105) winner, crashed his into the fourth turn guard rail while running in Mrd place at the 117th lap. The racer slid broadside down he front straightaway before peering across the track and ilamming into a concrete bar- rier that protects pit road from he track itself. The car then flipped several times in the air before landing imiing Club VIeets Tuesday The Lethbridge Curling Club bold its annual general meeting Tuesday evening at jrickson's restaurant com- lencing at six o'clock. Election of officers and a umber of other important terns are on the agenda1. upside within yards of a lafge section of the estimated spectators. A hospital spokesman said Petty, 32, suffered cuts on his neck and head, a dislocated shoulder and numerous bruises. He also said a bone in Petty's shoulder was chipped. Montreal Group To Buy Into Als? MONTREAL (CP) nessnan John Newman has confirmed that discussions are under way which could lead to a Montreal group purchasing par- tial ownership of Montreal Al- ouettes of the Eastern Football Conference. Newman, president of Beaver Construction Ltd. and former Alouettes implied that he transaction would be linked o strong financial backing of Sports Canada magazine, ilagued in recent months by fin- ancial difficulties. !'We've had some talks but nothing has been decided as Newman said in an inter- view. He said he is holding talks vith people in the publishing lusiness "and it's possible some f them might become in- rolved." The club is owned by Sara Berger, an Ottawa-based busi- lessman. JACK'S PLUMBING SERVES LETHBRIDGE For Estimates JACK FULLER 328-2515 Here's More Great Spring Savings From Trailer City On The Entire Line-Up From MARKEE AIL HAVE BEEN REDUCED IN PRICE FOR OUR COIOS- SAL SPRINO SAVINGS EVENT MOWS THE TIME TO BUY AND SAVE! EASY BANK RATE TERMS! BOOK YOUR VACATION RENTAL UNIT NOW! Mark III Manufacturing madi right in lelhbridgtl 13-FOOT TRAILERS 8-FOOT CAMPERS 1-FOOT TENT TRAILERS AND ALSO AU MAKES OF TRUCK CAPS For all of trucks. UNITED MOTORS Cer, 3rd t 3rd SI. t. 327-2805 ;