Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 13

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: 33

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) - October 4, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta China issue up in air Not all is settled VARNA. Bulgaria (CP) ,'l'hc 10th Olympic Congress concluded here today with the question of a new eligibility rule lor the athletes and the entry of China to the Olympic movement still to be thrashed out. The congress gave the 92 na- tional Olympic committees and the 26 international sports federations the opportunity to sit in full tripartite sessions with the International Olym- pic Committee (IOC) for the first time in 43 years The main ideas for change expressed by the international federations and national com- mittees now will be the sub- Cougars rebuild CONTACT Submitted by DEAN DAHL As graduation took 11- players from the starting oltensive team and 9-players from the starting defensive team the CCHS Cougars are in a rebuilding year, to say the least, lor the 1973 season. The year, 1973, has been a lean one for the Cougar foot- ball team As of Ocl 1, the Cougars are 1-2 in regular season play, losing 35-0 to Winston Churchill, winning 39-13 over McCoy High of Medicine Hat, and losing 23-1 to their arch rivals, the LCI Rams The Cougars will be out to even their record at 2-2 this coming Friday against the Crescents Heights High ol Medicine Hat. Since the beginning of the season the Cougars have shown improve- ment, with every game, es- pecially m the offensive iMckhcld and delensive line In the backlield. veteran Gin Pumahac has been runn- In inn loss to the powerful and experienced LCI Rams our defensive team played outstanding ball and held them to touchdowns They ;ilso held one ol the best backs in the league. Rick Collier, to a mere 22 yards gained by lushing Our defensive line is rookie laden with first year pluvcrs Bob grade 10 220 Ibs.. Curt Burgess grade 11. 195 Ibs and Dana grade 11. 175 Ibs, Othci boys anchoring the defensive line include Barry Niodcrmier grade 12. 190 Ibs Steve Devcic grade 11. 184 Ibs and Andv Beaudm grade 12. 190 Ibs Our line backing corp is bolstered bv ing well Irom the right- halfback position while his complement. Dave Jackson, at left-halfback has shown he is a capable sort when it comes to carrying the ball. To help bolster the running game, Steve Devcic was moved to lull-back (from end) and even though he lacks experience the Cougar' coaching staff feels that he will be one of the best backs in the league towards the end of the season. Morgan Munroe. a grade-10 student, is battling Richard Dunnu lor the starting flanker position. Alan Boras is calling the plays from the QB-position and he is improving in every game Last year, as a grade-10 student. Alan played at a tackle but with the start of the 1973 season he was shifted to the QB-posiUon Even though lie lacks the necessary playing experience Alan has done an outstanding job and the future looks bright lor the Cougars at Ibis position i el unices Kelly Keenan and Ted Keller while our delensive secondary has one returnee in Dave Rohovie The coach ng stall knows ihat a challenge exists in rebuilding the Cougars into a contender once again in 1973 and thev will have their hands lull with primarily a rookie (7-grade 10 boys. 23- grade 11 boys, and 8-grade 12 However, the team spirit is 100'; at CCHS and everyone is working hard to try and accomplish, what no- one expected, a winning team in I he strong Western Division ol the Southern Alberta High School Football League. Stake races for horses By AL COLLETTI NEW YORK (CP) Com- mercial interests now are go- ing all out to tap the rich potential of thoroughbred horseracing. the No. 1 spec- talor sport in North America in attendance The latest scheme outlined Wednesday by a new sports group is a muhi-million-dollar string ol stake races with a ?1- milhon super to the win- on quality used Cars and Trucks 1967 Ford 10 paSScuycT vVayGPi, i3C- tory air, PS.PB, V-8, auto 1967 Impala 2 door HOT auto, PS, PB real sharp unit 1971 Galaxie 500 2 door HOT., PS, PB 1970 For Fairlane 2 door HOT., auto 1970 Chevrolet Bel-air 4 door sedan 1970 Pontiac auto PS, PB, radio 1970 Ton 4 speed, ______radio Sommerfeidt Car Sales 321 13th St. N., Phone 328-9444 ner ot a year-round elimina- tion series. This is all supposed to take place next year at various tracks around the United Slates. But the group admits it has not yet taken the governing body of thoroughbred horseracing into its confidence Eventually. Canadian tracks would run their own super staks series to qualify lor an international super stakes race worth several million dollars in purse money Architect ol the idea is Stan- lord Karp. a former advertis- ing executive and magazine publisher who heads an organ- ization called Super Stakes League Ltd.. with head- quarters in Baltimore He said he had not consulted the Thoroughbred Racing Association (TRAt. which runs the 55 major tracks in the 11 S and Canada. John Day. public relations director of the TRA. said similar ideas had been propos- ed in the pasl but never got off the ground. Day said Karp's plan "was all new to us 'It's hard to tigure." he said. "It would have been simpler for them to come to us Day said the TRA had not been invited to a news confer- ence during which Karp out- lined his plan. ject ol discussion at a full meeting of the IOC which begins here Friday Thomas Keller o 1 Switzerland, speaking on behalf of the federations in his role as president, told the final session that the stringent clauses ol IOC rule 26. govern- ing the eligibility code, must be re-worded Keller also suggested the cost ol luture games be reduced, but without a drop in technical standards He also called on the IOC to take care m its selection of sites for luture games to avoid a repetition of the 1976 Denver situation. The United States city withdrew after oppo- sition at home and the 1976 Winter Games subsequently were granted to Innsbruck. Austria. Lord Killanin of Ireland, IOC president, said the Olym- pic group has had no applica- tion from China to join Lord Killanin said that as soon as an Olympic com- mittee was formed in China that country would be eligible lor entry The Chinese currently belong only to the international ice hockey and skating federations but ap- parently have applied for membership in several oth- ers A country requires membership in five inler- nalional Olympic federations to lorm a national Olympic committee The Japanese Olympic Committee provoked bitter debate with its statement call- ing for Olvmpic membership tor China, which would mean the exclusion of Taiwan. Lord Killanin told questioners no IOC dis- ciplinary action would be taken against the Japanese, but said he felt their inlerven- lion on behalf ol Peking "only got the backs up of the national Olympic committees and others here "We all want China in the Olvmpic movement, but it must come in like any other country. When it takes the proper procedures we shall lollow our rules and study it round the table, but not under pressure Caught in the middle of the China question was Iran, host of next year's Asian Games. Iran and several African states backed the Japanese stand, but most of the Olym- pic federations, including track and field, boxing, swimming and soccer, said thcv would keep their athletes away from Tehran if Taiwan, a member of their federations, were excluded. Another topic at the IOC Short sport METS REVISE LIST NEW YORK (AP) New York Mets. champions of the National League's Eastern Division Wednesday exchang- ed two plavers on their list of eligibles for post-season ac- tion, adding outfielder George Theodore and dropping pitcher John Strohmayer WHALERS GET KEELER BOSTON (AP) Delenceman Mike Keeler has been signed to a multi-year contract by New England Whalers of the World Hockey Association. BRONCOS BOLSTERED DENVER (AP) Outside linebacker Ray May and safe- tv John Pitts were obtained by the Denver Broncos in a pair of transactions Wednesday. Mav. 6-foot-1, and 230 pounds, was obtained from Baltimore Colts Pills. 6-foot-4 and 218 pounds comes to the Broncos Irom Buffalo Bills. Flying Finn dies HELSINKI (AP) Paavo Nurmi. the Flying Finn whose long distance running in the Golden Twenties made him a legend, died here Tuesday at 76. He was the iron man of his age. winning nine gold medals in the Olympic Games at dis- tances ranging from to 10.000 metres and even the cross country, an event no longer on the Olympic program. He competed in three of the Games 1920, 1924 and 1928 and would have made it to a fourth had he not been dis- qualified just prior to the 1932 event at Los Angeles on charges of professionalism. The charge and the ban em- bittered the Finnish star, who ran professionally for a briel period and then became a businessman. However, he remained a national hero A statue of him was erected in front of the stadium which became the scene of the Olympics in 1952 and he was honored on that oc- casion bv being allowed to light the Olympic flame. He was equally popular throughout the world, par- ticularly in the United States where he ran more than 55 races on a cross-country ex- hibition lour. It was Nurmi who put Finland on the world athletic map He broke nearly 20 world records and undoubted- ly would have shattered more liad he not lost his amateur standing. Nurmi's secret was com- plete dedication. During his active years he did little but run tens of kilometers a day. without a smile on his lace and with a stopwatch in Ins hand conference will be proposals to change opening and closing ceremonies and the Hag- raising and playing ol national anthems oi the winning athlete's homelands during the games Killanin said he personally was not a "believer in flag waving I'm a democrat The nationalistic character of such ceremonies has brought criticism that they in- ject politics into the Games, and raised concern that they might invite terrorist altacks. DH rule got runs NEW YORK (API Run production rose dramatically in American League baseball in 1973 and proponents of the designated hitler rule point to lhat innovation as the major reason for the increase. they've got the figures to back up their arguments: over-jll batting aver- age in Ihe American League was 259. up from .239 a year ,igo The National League average was 1973 the first time in 10 years Ihe has bad a higher over- all average lhan the NL, which does not have the designated hitter rule. average of 8 6 runs were scored in the average 1973 American League game This is a marked rise over the averages ol 7 7 and 6 9 runs d game lor the last two vears and is ahead oi the NL 1973 mark ol 8 3 It is onlv the second lime in nine years the has topped the NL in run production hitlers on the 12 American League teams combined lo hit 227 home runs, nccirlv live times the number of homers hit in 1972 bv AL pitchers and pinch- hilleis combined pitchers and pinch hitters batted a lowh .169 in the American League in 1972. designated hitters combined for a 257 mark in 1973 nt h.c i Golfing gals The women at the Country Club ended their golf season recently. Top golfers were, front left to right, Marg Green, Ann Allen and Enid Pepper. Back, Left to right, Neva Wilson, Leah Gerla, Irma Snow and Marg Gowlland. Roundup of bowling HOLIDAY BOWL Clcas Schweitzer 332 Bob Sinclair 308 (768) Vaughn Tennant 305 Rolhe Howes 303 George Malchell 296 (702) Shirley Alexander 265 Alma Ober 242 Pete Canan 256 Chris Maloney ?36 Fil Ober 220 CAPRI BOWL NU MODE HOMES Bermce Pavan 287 (758) Myrna Olshaski 242. Mel Amalto 266 Marg Look 260 Valeria Hames 247. Cathy Cnqhto'n 299 May Syme 255 Frances Harris 241, Treva Sobuhak 238 Evelyn Olderburger 236 Pat T (.install 236 SUNDQUIST LADIES Marion McNeely 252 (679) Eloise 249 Joanne Sharvun 246, Mane Smilh 263 (654) Marge Koole 249 (651) Doris Wickers 319 (701) Pat Plomp 284 (654) Jen Hegi 275 (630) E'lee i Matleotti 289 (660) Eileen Crater 233 Pat Gray 252 (687) BANKERS Wally Kruchywich 258 (701) Hardy Umeris 249 Murry Orr 244 Tom Austin 230. Arlene Bartosek 219 Marie Vanish 219 Gerry Mann 225 Barb Jones 206, Jean Groves 297 HENRY HOMES Don Hansen 254 Norm Gyulai 301 (760) Barry Tollestrup 255 (693) Ken Malcomson 241 Cal Coolidge 255 Vi Henderson 227 Myra Malcomson 219 Bea Fast 226 Ellen Huber 250 J.C.C.A. nyo Nagata 346 (911) Ken Knmilomo 336 (791) Mike Tobo 286 (714) Tak Katakami 281 Wimp Naknmura 276 (726) Francis Higa 261 Masa Goshmmon 234 (654) Eslnd Nagala 234 Sumi Medoruma 265 (651) Jiro Miyagawa 269 BENDIX Garth Barr 258 Robert Kempenaar 273 (725) Alex Slanko 227 Carol Kempenaar 275 (670) Ian Hewitt 255 Dave Nelson 291 Tom Guppy 221 Leo Macht 213, Betty Royal 261 (677) Ed Slanko 271 SIMPSON SEARS Ed Rossetli 263 Helen Rossetti 261, Jerry Ellerman 272 Betty Dawson 238 Ern Dairs 244. Joan Graham 225 Leo Jansens 232 Trudy Vdlentinsen 256 Sandy Stevens 227 Jack Unterseher 229 (629) Gals close season The women's section of the Country Club Golf Course wrapped up another successful season recently. Silverware was plentiful as outstanding golfers were presented with their trophies for achievements throughout the past year Kind Pepper captured the club championship while the senior honors went to Ann Allen. Mrs Pepper was also tops in the under-28 handicap competition and shared the honors with Marg Green who tallied the best overall in the 28 and over section. Individual trophies went to Irm.i Shaw. Neva Wilson. Mrs Green and Marg Gowlland Mrs Shaw cap- tured the Osborne's trophy. Mrs Green the T. Eaton. Mrs. ilson the Kirkham Agency and Mrs Gowlland the Progress silverware Gowlland and Pepper com- bined talents to win the club, two-ball, best-ball title while Marg Ward brought home the prouncial best ball title Officials reinstated HU.MBOLDT. Sask. (CP) Two officials of Humboldt Broncos oi the Saskatchewan Junior Hockev League were reinstated Wednesday by the Canadian Amaterur Hockey Association Gerry Rooney. the club's general manager, and coach Tern Henning were suspend- ed last spring for withdrawing their (cam from a junior" A plavoff scries with Portage La Prairie Terriers Terrier player later was charged with assault in the in- jury of a Humboldt player in the sixth game of the series, scheduled as a best-of-seven. The seventh game was not plaved Hoonev and Henning claim- ed throughout the series that Portage La Prairie players were deliberately attempting to injure their opponents WE MAKE IT EASY AT Corner 3rd Ave. and 8th St. South Phone 327-8548 STORES SAVE ON THIS sv for high-scoring mileage! Count yourself lucky it you need tires now1 Because who knows when bargains like this will come along again (Especially with inflation making most everything else cost more1) But there s one Ihmg you con be suie of Deals this great will go like lightning So see Firestone last CHECK THESE LOW PRICES THAT MAKE IT SO EASY! WALL F78 PAUL HENDERSON SAYS "See all the excitement of that fantastic Canada-Russia hockey series. Hundreds of exciting full colour pictures and authoritative text that takes you behind the scenes Profits go to Hockey Canada to help youngsters playing hockey So it's a great book a great bargain and a great cause1 See Firestone soon to avoid disappointment '27 Days in September' for this special full colour edition, Limit 2 per customer. ONLY ONLY AT and for a limited time only. ;