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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 27, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta November LtTMtHIDQE HERALD-11 Olympic swimmer at dinner Mike the only man in Olympic history to win two consecutive Gold Medals in the metre freestyle swimming has been .named'as featured speaker for the 6th annual LDS Father and Son Athletic Awards Banquet. The banquet will be held at the Lethbridge Community College on January 26 at 6 p.m. Burton is currently head swimming coach at Brigham Young University and will join master of ceremonies Ian U of L physical education chairman Dr. Gary Bowie and WFC all-star foot- baller Frank Andruski of the Calgary Stampeders at the head table. All together Burton has won three Gold Medals in Olympic competition. He won two in Mexico during the 1968 Olym- in the and the 400 metre and his repeat in the metre in 1972 in Munich. He has also been the author of 10 world records and 19 United States besides having captured five NCAA championships. who has been the guest speaker at numerous sports will also be holding a swimming clinic in the city in co-operation with the local swim clubs. Details of this function will be an- nounced at a date. A highlight of the banquet will be the presentation of the Percy Butler Memorial trophy to the top LDS sportsman of the year as well as trophies to the LDS junior and senior athletes. Tickets .are available at apiece to the general public and are available at Thriftway Drugs and Stubbs Pharmacy. Bowling HOLIDAY BOWL CIVIL SERVANTS John Erickson 359 Bob Black 312 Lena Moore 284 Bart LangenBurg 270 Lew Mills 279 Bermce Hay 279 Lyle Smyke Jesse Burrows Blair Hurt Betty Fisher Edith -Voth 237 CHEC LEAGUE John Schaalje Marion Nelson Harley Miller Andy OToole Steve Ramais Frank Prusak Terry Prusak Allan Lunan Bill Willis Elaine Brown 233. CPR Orley Cerney 275 Bill Howes Janice Johnson Rollie Howes Pete Canan George Danny Paskuski Vaughn Tennant Bob Anderson Shirley Alexander 254 Mark Vanderzee 260. CAPRI BOWL GREENS SHOES Ken Mack 305 Chris Sanderson Abe Enns 355 Rick Barva 303 Bert Mezei 336 Ben Salcedo 295 Jean Koskoski 280 Dianne Violini 322 Karlyn Spitzer 287 Linda Malcomson 280 Eleanor Dorigatti 278 Doronty Sorensen 273 Marian Tolley 273 Dena Smith 273 NOW OPEN Boys and Girls Skate Exchange Sharpened Shmed New Laces Sanitized We still have a good stock of C.C.M. PRO STANDARD ADJUSTABLE HOCKEY HELMETS CSA approved Paul Henderson Model All Just AnotfMr ShlpnMnt of TACKS and JUNIOR TACKS by COM Over 70 pair In Mock Ticks ......46.95 lajator Ticks 09.50 BERT MAC'S CYCLE LTD. Phone 327-3221 CLOSED MONDAY iFri.TM9pJL South Alberta lor over 30 years Dinner guest speaker Mike at home in the water or behind a 1974. Burton swam for the United States in the 1968 will be the featured guest speaker at the and 1972 annual LDS Father and Son Award Jan. 26 It didn't seem to matter to Esks fans that they lost CANADIAN PRESS Edmonton Eskimos gained a lot of yardage on the ground Monday night as they march- ed around the Ed- monton and it didn't seem to matter to cheer- ing fans that they didn't have the Grey Cup with them. The crowd gave the smiling but subdued Eskies a standing ovation on their return from the Canadian Football League championship game in Toron- reserving their loudest applause for quarterback Tom Wilkinson. Wilkinson suffered two broken ribs in the first quarter of Sunday's won by Ot- tawa Rough Riders but returned to the field to throw a touchdown pass in the final quarter. Paying tribute to Wilkinson and other injured Edmonton mayor Ivor Dent said at the civic went back in there al- though other people in a similar situation may have wanted to get out of the centre Pete Travis told the made a pact that we would go to the Grey Cup. We in the dressing we made another Next year we PRAISES FANS Coach Ray Jauch told the fans their support was impor- tant. guys know when you're with them and don't you ever forget Earlier in the the play- ers were greeted at Edmonton International Airport by about 400 fans. There were only a few hun- dred on hand at the airport in Ottawa to greet the champion Rough but that was probably due to the fact that the players chose different modes of transportation to re- turn to the capital. Some trav- elled by train and others by private car. The welcoming group in- cluded two busloads of school children. As the Riders walked through the throng to collect their one player ordered you kids get back to school right you The Riders didn't have the Grey and nobody could say for sure where it but several players said all be there for referring to the civic dinner planned for tonight. GOTTA LIES LOW Coach Jack Gotta was un- available. He slipped into Ot- tawa unnoticed on a flight ear- lier than the one taken by the players. Ottawa's victory was recorded in the offi- cial record of the House of Commons. Hugh Poulin made sure of that when he rose at the opening of Monday's parliamentary ses- sion to congratulate the Rough Riders. Ottawa newspapers carried front-page stories of the vic- tory and both dailies also reserved space on their editorial pages to praise the champions. Said The and his coaching crew and the Rough Riders deserve all the applause they are getting. They don't have superstars but they are a Said The Rough Riders may be a throwback to earlier days when fun played more of a part in football. The Riders have at least provided fun for their supporters in a season that seems hard to in retrospect. Every cheer they get is NOW REMEMBER WHAT 10U PROMISED f STRAIGHT fc NOU CAN TOUCAN MIGHT NOT BELIEVE BUT 'E ONCE KEPT COIN' FOR FIFTY Rookie of the year Mathews gets nod NEW YORK San Francisco Giants have some sparkling baseball Orlando Willie McCovey Gary Matthews. Matthews was named Mon- day the National League's Rookie of the Year for 1973. He beat out Montreal Expos pitcher Steve Rogers to become the fourth Giant to win the prize. Mays won his when the Giants played in New York. His total was 11 points. Ro- gers received 3Vz. One unable to decide between Ro- gers and Pittsburgh outfielder Richie cast a half vote for each player. Others named in the voting were catcher Bob Boone of Philadelphia Phillies pitcher Elias Sosa of San Francisco Cincinnati Reds' third baseman Dan Dreissen Los Angeles Dodgers' third baseman Ron Cey second baseman Dave Lopes of Los Angeles Spurrier got job done Monday when both offences slowed SAN FRANCISCO San Francisco '49ers jumped on the National Football League's latest bandwagon Monday stressing the running attack on but fell off briefly when Steve Spurrier entered the game against Green Bay. only had to throw three or four passes. The big play that really turned it around was Vic Washington's said who tossed a 20- yard touchdown pass to Ted Kwalick in the final period to clinch the 20-6 .National Foot- ball League victory over the Packers. who started of last season whenJjftottfled 18 touchdown pMsesr'didn't play Monday fiigM intll rookie Joe Reed left the game with a pulled groin muscle early in the final period. The former Heisman Trophy who has played behind John Brodie most of his seven-year pro completed tour or live passes for SO yards. His first attempt produced the touchdown. former Cana- dian Football League star with gained 94 yards on 21 rushing attempts. He started the 67-yard touchdown drive by running 25 yards around right end. was some real good t.. V they ex- ecuted and Just did the coach Dick Nolan said of his offensive which has taken much criticism in the '49ers frustrating season. The '49ers had 174 net yards rushing in their best ground performance of the year. Reed completed just five of 16 passes for 44 yards and all his completions were inside the San Francisco 50-yard line. The Packers' pow- erful last year but sickly this revived somewhat Monday night with 131 yards led by John Brockington's 89. But especially killed the Packers' chances and kept them in their losing rut. don't even want to talk about the I'm sick to my said coach Dan Devine after his Packers lost for the fifth time in the last seven games. English soccer hurting LONDON English currently suf- fering a giant-sized hangover after the national team's elimination from the World is to undergo a full-scale investigation. The English Football Association's ten-man ex- ecutive committee is to launch the inquiry into state of football at all levels in this FA secretary Ted announcing the said was expressed because we have not been as successful as we might have been at international level. It may be that the team was not good but there might be some other fundamental changes we ought to con- Monday's announcement came at a time when English both at club and na- tional has reached new depths with fans staying away in protest against the defen- sive strategy and niggling tac- tics of many teams. The general mood was sum- med up in The Daily Express Monday by soccer correspond- ent David Miller who gave football to the world. It could now bring sani- ty back to the game by ad- vocating changes without which its public support will continue to FIRST ELIMINATION England failed to reach the World Cup finals for the first time since it first entered the competition in 1950 when it was held to a 1-1 draw by Poland in the decisive Group Five qualifying match last month. This reverse was followed by the elimination of English teams from the European Cup and Cup Winner's Eu- rope's top two club com- petitions. The long-suffering fans are no longer prepared to pay to see the sterile tactics which produce too many boring scoreless draws and are clamouring for more enter- tainment and goals. Another discussion point is whether Sir Alf Ramsey should continue as England's manager. He led England to its only World Cup victory in but recent displays suggest his powers are on the wane. All these questions will no doubt be discussed by the in- vestigating which is expected to have its report ready by Jan. 14. Athletes popping pep bills WASHINGTON A United States Senate subcom- mittee has found of drug abuse among it was an- nounced Monday. Senator Birch chair- man of the subcommittee to investigate juvenile delin- said that known as and steroids appear to be the drugs most commonly used by athletes. hearings and other re- ports make it clear that ath- including amateur ath- are not immune from the drug-abuse epidemic con- fronting the he on releasing 840 pages of testimony on the subject. He said reasons for drug abuse among athletes includ- ed group pressure to perform and fear that failure to use drugs would give their competitors the edge during games. But the Indiana Democrat contended that is no therapeutic basis to justify their use by healthy in- dividuals. studies indicate amphetamines do not improve physical and in fact under some stressful performance is he said. Bayh added there also was considerable doubt that ster- even when used under careful actually increase strength or im- prove performance. the subcommittee said it found little evidence that team officials made drugs available foe athletes. it noted that coaches and team physicians were concerned increasingly over the harmful effects drugs have on particularly the young. Bayh said the subcommittee was continuing its study and would issue a final report next year. Fleming Motors Ltd. Prevent Their Year-End Moat are Located at Our Used Car Lot about our 18 month or mlto Warranty All Unite Fully Winterized VALIANT SCAMP SPECIAL 2 DR. HARDTOP Bronze Metallic 225 slant six engine radio. body moulding many extras included Now priced at ZVU3 2489 PLYMOUTH FURY III 4 DR. 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