Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 14

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: 32

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) - November 11, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THf IETHBRIDOE HERALD Snlum'ay, November II, 1971--------------------------------- Most vddespreud use In history Europeans used drugs to stimulate actions NEW YORK fAP- Athletes from the Soviet Union, East Germany and other Eastern European nations at the recent Olympic Games had access to a new drug containing approved ingredients that was used to stimulate their performances, The New York Times said Fri- day. In a story which said that "the use and availability of drugs" at the llunich Olympics was "the most widespread and open in the history of the mod- ern The Times said Uie new drug contained caffeine and nicotinamide, neither of wliich was on the Olympic list of banned drugs. Caffeine, most commonly asso- ciated with coffee, is an alka- loid used in medicine as a cere- bral and cardiac stimulant. Nicotinamide causes the blood vessels to enlarge increasing the flow of blood and theo- retically increases the oxygen supply to muscles. The Times said Dr. David James, an American chemist in Switzerland and former world- class sprinter, tested 30 Swiss athletes after the Olympics. "The persons' actions were more Dr. James re- ported, "it seemed to delay fa- tigue, their reaction time was diminished, their motor activity was better." Bowling scores CAPRI BOWL NUMODE HOMES Bernlce Slewart 716, Kay Wheeler SJB, Myrna Olshaski lil, Myrna Ty.-n- enson 257 Eira Arisman 256, Lorna Newman 270, Evelyn Slen Loretta Karbonik 252 (683'. Chris Schulz Gaya Pedsrson 210, Connie Marshalsay 244. SUNDQUI5T CONSTRUCTION Pat Plomp 256, Voldcne Dewar 250 (6611, Isabel Orslen 330 Jen Hegl 159, Marie Smith 257 Keren Marthieson 2J9, Dorothy Sttrenson 391, Grace Van Dyk 239, Kay Rownlree 247, Esther Shields 233. LETHBRIDGE BANKS Dennis Hanzel 29J, Murray Orr 217, Don Bilozer 230, Wally Kruchlywich 207, Sandy Russell ?00, Donna McEw- an 233, Arelenc Bartosek T65, Barb Gllchrlst 2Ji, Donna Helm 205, Cheryl Kruchlywith 203. HENRY HOMES Jim Wrlqhl 283 Siq Dobler 250, Otto Pankotay 364, Ed Henderson 251, Jim McPike Norman Gylulai 251, Ri1a Cemulinl 751 Nnrma Adams 234, Eleanor Fenlon 237, Marg Mlchalenko 731, Trudy Blm- mer 233, Benelh Doram 230 J.C.C.A. Wimp Nakamura 27S, Ken Kamilo- mo !E3, Kyoto Shlgehro 305, Tak Kal- akaml 263 Tom Medoruma 263 Jim Higa 3.6S, Dot Miyashiro 263 Marj 276 Aya Nakamura 243, Kaz Suigmoto 254, Tobo 276, Natsuko Sawada 256. FIRENDLY LEAGUE Dean Stifson 765, Bill Kelly 256 Clyde rVialheson 366, Les Seckney 238, Olive Kennedy 222, John Syme 240, Mara Lundgard 213. JUNIORS SHOP Dorothy Sorensen 332 Hazel Peterson 254, Barbara 267 Marg Seeftled 253, Wai- ser 261, Pat Plomp 260, Mary Noss 254, Nina Sindlinger 290 Mar- garet Dufr 382 Jen Hegi 270 Judy Horlacker 274, Lll Holt 294 GORDIE'5 Kim Kovacs 312 Bill Mutton 316, Dan Finnerly 304, Bill Hleuka 300 Sam Girardi 316 Sig Dobler 312 Dave Smeed Steve Gangur 293 Kyoto Shigehiro 305 Roy Smeed 294 Lew Mills 292 Al Smith 28? SIMPSONS SEARS Ed RobselN 2d2 Herb Eller- man 351, John Wildman 23fl, Jim Vart- dertee 395, Cliff Block 210, Tom Prall 36B, Valerie Allen 313, Helen Rossefli 213, Elaine Davis 287 <6S4i, Doreen Bird 210, Emma Unlerseher 20B. SPEEDYS Maureen Ferguson 252, Irene Chiste 263, Grace Beard 278, Jean Paisey 281 Zena Saunders 273, Linda Erlendson 236, Marg Malcomson 257, Jeanelle Smeed 269 Anne Todd 249 Jean Koskoski 540 WEDNESDAY MORNING Lydia Geworsky 2i3; Bernice Hay 263; Mary Ward 343; Marj Flemming 253; Betty Hobbs 381; Peg Ferry 243; Dorothy Ccolidge 253; Marj Ne-ly Jean Armstrong 237; Joan Milton 237; Gail Lewicki 237. MARTINIZING Linda Hovey 363; Belly Dionne 255; Joan Seitel 253 Beth Flak 290; Lynne Lengyel 252; May Hiebert 258 Alice Kollbas 307; Jean Passey 28? Mavis Tullle 753; Ethel Styner 249 GREEN'S SHOES Dlanne Violini 352 Linda Mal- comson 269 Dienne Corbcll 267 Jean Koskoskr 273 Bev Mczcl 277; John Rcmpel 312 Frank Tullle 323 '704J; Darrell Lag- Icr 312 Doug Cclfcell 2BS; Sam Girardi 272 EAGLES LODGE Frank Gorda 267 Cyril Bar- rett 280; Gary Vaykovich 262; Earl Langele Gary Ward 250 Rick Larson 377; Joyce Mars- den 335 Evelyn Groves Hel- en Weets 252; Mary Ward 234. VASA LODGE D. McLean 2U; Layne Baceda 265; Leora Ness 215; Ed Zalesak 204; Will Ntss 270; Jon Enander 243 Dolly Belle 236; John Carlson 20B; Anne Aim 260; Nick Bionchi 240. The Koncordia Handball Club of LETHBRIDGE is hosting The Canucks from Edmonton to open the ALBERTA TEAM HANDBALL LEAGUE SUNDAY, NOV. 12th WILSON JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL A Teams 10 a.m. and 1 p.m.; B Teamt II a.m. and 2 p.m. EVERYONE WELCOME _ ADMISSION FREE ANNOUNCING 7-Eleven Store HOLIDAY VILLAGE Now Open 24 Hours Doily For Your Added Shopping Convenience 7-Eleven Store 13th St. and 6th Ave. North Also Open 24 HOURS DAILY 7-Eleven Store 20th Ave. and Mayor Magrath Drive Regular Houn 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. Daily "One of my Swiss athletes ob- tained the drug from a Russian weight litter and a Czech- oslovak weight litter." The Times quoted George Frenn, a hammer thrower, and Mrs. Olga Connolly, a discup thrower, both members of the American team, as saying that a former Soviet athlete told them the Russians nad devel- oped a drug capahle of stimu- lating an individual before com- petition. Soviet officials denied any knowledge of a new drug but Dr. James said it was possible the drug was a powder that could be taken outright or mixed with a drink. Elaborate doping procedures on thousands of athletes at the Olympic Games disclosed 23 positive tests, The Times said. Rick DeMont, a 16-year-old American swimmer, was stripped of his gold medal in the 400-metre free style and dis- qualified from another race be- cause traces of ephedrine, a banned drug which he took for asthma, were found in his urine. Los Angeles is No. 1 LOS ANGELES fAP) Fans in IMS Angeles can shout "We're No. I" without bothering to worry ivhicli sport they are bragging about. Angeles Rams lead the National Football Confer- ence West Division by a game and a half. California is the No. I ranked college football power and their cross-town ri- val UCLA, is rated eighth. National Basketball Association cham- pion Los Angeles Lakers lead their division and have won their last six games in a row. Angeles Kings lead the National Hockey League West and are unbeaten in the last nine games. Angeles Sharks of the New World Hockey Associ- ation are tied for first place in their division. Dinosaurs flattened VANCOUVER (CP) The University of B.C. Thunder- birds flattened the University cf Calgary Dinosaurs 9-2 in the first game of a two-game series in Canada West Uni- versities' Association hockey play Friday. Brian De Biasio and Bill Ennos each scored twice while Bob Murray, Bill Cartwright, Chuck Carignan, Rich Longpre and Warwick Reid hit for sin- es. Chris Jones and Darrell Goss picked up the Calgary Goals. Most of the action was inside the Dinosaurs' blue line as Cal- gary goalie Dave Margach had to handle 55 shots, while Thun- dcrbird netminder Fred Masuch stopped 22. West semi-final set Can the Eskimos put down Riders? EDMONTON (CP) Coach Kay Jauch doesn't satisfy eas- ily. Despite a flock of injuries, his Edmonton Eskimos had their best western Football Confer- ence season in 11 years in 1972. They won 10 games and rose from last place in 1971 to sec- ond place this a perform- ance that put them into Sun- day's WFC sudden-death semi- final against Saskatchewan Roughriders. But Jaunch said he's "been disappointed with a few of our veterans in certain areas." He declined to name individ- ual players but indicated he was primarily unhappy with some members of the defensive unit. "A couple of these men played a little better in our last game of the regular season against Calgary but I'm more interested in how they do when the chips are down. Now we're going to find out if they really can be winners." Edmonton gave up 36B points this season while the Rough- "The team morale we have developed lias a lotto do with the injuries we've had. That's the thing that's kept us moving, strange as it may Bonnie Doon new champs EDMONTON (CP) Ed- monton Bonnie Doon Lancers scored two touchdowns in the final five minutes to defeat Calgary Viscount Bennett Vik- ings 12-1 in the provincial se- noir high school fottball cham- pionship Friday. The win avenged a 55-0 loss by the Lancers in the 1971 final against Calgary C r e s c e nt Height Cowboys. Trevor Kennerd ran for the first touchdown from two yards out with three minutes left in the game. One minute later, Ron Symes plunged over from one yard out. Symes' touchdown was set up after Calgary's Ken Markin _ riders, who finished third with j fumbled the kickoff following an 8-8 record, allowed 282. Last Dcnnerd's touchdown. Quarter- year, when the Eskimos fin- 1 back Forest Kennerd threw a ished last with six victo-ies, the 26-yard pass to Wayne Sartore that gave Lancers a first down at the Calgary one yard line. Lyle Langner was wide on defence allowed 305 points. INJURIES A FACTOR SOME SOLE-BROTHER! Gene Foster (left) and Roy Bell, display the broomboll shoes Edmonlon Eskimos may wear for Sunday's sudden-dealh Western Foolball Con- ference semi-final against Saskatchewan Roughriders in Edmonton. They tried on ihe shoes Friday. The club has had them for a number of yeors but has never had to wear them. (CP Wirepholo) Jauch isn't ready to admit that the defensive falldown was caused by injuries particularly to end Ron Forwick and line- backer Jerry Griffin. But Urban Bowman, Edmon- ton's defensive coach, has had a difficult job. "With all the injuries we've had, our lineup has been changed so often that we're hurting In areas such as com- munication. Playing defence is a job with instant decision and both Edmonton convert at- tempts. Calgary held a 1-0 lead on a wide field goal atlempt by John Enns late in the first half. THOMAS DROPPED MONTREAL (CP) Mon- treal Canadiens said today they have sent goaltendcr Wayne Thomas to Nova Scotia Voy- ageurs. Thomas did not appear in any games with the National communication. The more you Hockey League club. He was a have to change the parts the member of the American Will lace Winnipeg tonight more you get hurt with commu- nication." But Bowman feels the in- juries have also helped the club. Pronghorns lose in overtime BRANDON (Special) The face the University of Winni- tired University of Lelhbridge peg Wesmen to conclude a two- Pronghorns suffered a ha-d- game exhibition road fought 8G-80 overtime defeat to I Manitoba, the Brandon University Bob- cats (in exhibition basketball play Friday night. The Pronghqrns will sec more trip The Pronghorns weren't at all in top form as they took on the Bobcats last night. They missed their flight con- exhibifion action tonight as they Mction in Calgary and were forced to take other flights to various points north of Bran- don. Most of the players, who were up since 6 a.m., scattered here and there, but all man- aged to reach Brandon by car. In last night's encounter, Brandon held a 38-34 edge at half-time and managed to hang onto a 74-74 tie at the end of FORD PFNTA-CAR SYSTEM regulation time. Phil Tollestrup paced the Prongliorns1 44 per cent shoot- ing average with 43 big points while Larry Baker added 11. Mike Dean, a 6' 10" forward, led Brandon with 30 points while Mike Vaira and Ken Rucker chipped in with 15 points. Meanwhile in Edmonton Reg- gie Rush scored 18 points Fri- day night to help Great Falls, Montana, Agronauts defeat University of Alberta Golden Bears 68-62 in an exhibition basketball game. j Mike Genisse and Roscoe Seamon each added 13 points for Great Falls. Mike Frisby and Brian Hart scored 14 and 12 points respec- tively for the Golden Bears who trailed 32-22 at halftimc. Hockey League Voyageurs the last two seasons. Ken Dryden and Michel Plasse remain as the Cana- diens' two netminders. ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES Short sport ACKERMAN LEADS BUTTE, Mont. (API-Guard Ted Ackerman scored 18 points Friday night to lead Montana Tech to a season-opening 77-68 basketball victory over the Uni- versity of Calgary. Tech led 36-34 at half time before pulling away in the sec- ond half. OSIIAWA WINS OSHAWA, Ont. (CP) Osh- awa Kinsmen defeated llam- marhy of Sweden 7-1 in an in- ternational exhibition bantam hockey game Friday night be- fore more than fans. IMLAC1I IN HOSPITAL TORONTO (CP) Punch Im- lach, general manager of Buf- Sabres in the National Hockey League, is in hospital i recovering from surgery Thurs-1 New west day for removal of his gall' bladder. The 54-year-old Imlach fell well enough after surgery to lis- ten to a radio broadcast of the Sabres game Thursday night and will remain in hospital A few more days before returning home. SHOT TO DEATH REYNOSA, Mexico (AP) Raimundo Battling Torres, 31, former Mexican welterweight boxing champion, was shot to death in his car Friday. Police said five persons were arrested In connection with the shooting. There was no appar- ent motive for the killing. Red Deer L T F A Pis 3 0 9fi 52 lUNrHU LEAGUE Eastern Division W L T DrumrrCller Calgary The Pass Edmonlon Lelhbridge 0 60 75 1Q B 0 B9 69 14 9 0 57 BO 10 9 0 57 BO 10 10 0 49 85 10 1 4 Rangers 941 Buffalo 6 2 Boston 7 6 Delrolt 7 5 WORLD ASSOCIA 57' Vancouver 4 9 islanders 2 9 Cleveland 1 50 33 Divisl Quebec 47 37 Angeles 9 6 New England New York 0 52 37 li B 0 63 54 ..77 Philadelphia 7 i 1 52 52 ..77 0 37 64 4 7 t 6 Los Angeles 1 JB 41 Louis 26 Alberla 1 51 51 ...28 Winnipeg 1 54 58 Houston 0 38 41 SCORES Minnesota 1 32 37 Chicago 1 27 39 5 Minnesota WESTERN CANAD Minnesota 3 Winnipeg 1 Saskalgon T F A Pts 2 2 40 30 3 Spokane 1 Swift 3 67 55 3 Cranbrook 3 (owe 2 72 51 Junior Flon 2 56 52 5 Kelowna 3 Winnipeg 4 72 97 16 Bcllingham 4 9 Calqary 1 0 M 40 of A 4 3 New West 3 45 in B Brandon Calgary 2 4J 3B Jum Vancouver 1 43 65 6 SasKaloon Vlcrorli 0 52 54 Alberl B Notre Dame 56 26 38 52 31 66 57 46 3B 41 45 MAGRATH GOLF CLUB Annual Fall Meeting uesday, Nov. 14th 7.30 p.m. LIONS HALL, MAGRATH AGENDAi 1972 FINANCIAL STATEMENT AND ELECTION OF 1973 EXECUTIVE Mooting U open lo Ihe General Public especially present Golf Club memberi WINTER CLEAT SNOW TIRES Available In All Sizes RADIAL BELTED 4 PLY POLYESTER ELRICH TIRE LTD. COMPLETE TIRE SALES SERVICE 401 In AVI South Phong 327-6996 or 337-M45 LETHBRIOGE BOW ISLAND ;