Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 7

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: 20

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 5, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, J, 1970 THI UTHMIDGi HERALD 7 Indoor Rodeo Closes Sunday Connolly, Gladstone Tops By GARRY ALLISON Sunday afternoon saw the wind-up of the International All Indian Rodeo Finals held in the Lethbridge Exhibition Pavilion. Champions of the Indian circuit were named in all events. A crowd totalling more than took in the three-day jointly sponsored by the Indian Rodeo Cowboy Association and Herb's Western Wear. Bud Connolly of Browning, Montana and Jim Gladstone, Cardston, came away the big winners. Connolly captured the all round laurels as well as and bareback bronc riding events of the circuit. Jim Gladstone took the circuit tenors in both the steer wrestling and calf roping events. The circuit's bull riding king was Clement Fox. a Cardston rider. Bud Connolly, marking 224 Bombers Blank Argos Thump Ti-Cats By THE CANADIAN PRESS Tom Wilkinson steered To. ronto Argonauts into calm wa- ters Sunday before injuries forced him to hand the boat- men's helm to Don Jonas en route to a 33-14 Ai-go victory over Hamilton Tiger-Cats in Eastern Fotball Conference play. Wilkinson did a superb job ex- ploiting the Heat defences in the opening quarter and until he injured an ankle midway into the second period as the Argos looked a vastly superior club REPEAT CHAMPS Cliff Stroh, left and Lei Colwill won their second straight Last Chance golf tournament over the weekend at Henderson Lake. Stroh, Colwill Repeat Winners This has been a big year for Cliff Stroh in Lethbridge golf circles and Sunday he shared some of his honors with Les Colwill. t. Stroh and Colwill combined over the weekend to win the Last Chance golf tournament at Henderson Lake. This brought to an end the tourna- ment action at the Lake Layout for the year. This marked the second year in a row that Colwill and Stroh combined to win the two-day, best-ball tourney. The winners enjoyed a six- stroke margin over Bill Karb- ashewski and Eric Mokosch as they won the first flight in Di- vision A with a low gross score of 142. Low net in the first flight in Division A went to Dean Bark- er and Ken Bright with a 129, seven strokes better than Earl Fox and Ross Miron with a 136. In Division B brothers Ken and Larry Boulton emerged with the spoils as they fired a 156. John Lothian and George Last were second. In the low net section of the first flight in Division B, Dick Gutornson and George Webb combined for the win. Second was Tarn Ito and Bud Boulton. The winners had a 134 as compared to a 135 for Ito and Boulton. This year's Last Chance was broken into two divisions ac- cording to handicaps. Division A required one player to have a handicap, of nine or over while Division B had both golf- ers over nine. FLIGHT WINNERS DIVISION A First flight Low Gross 1. Cliff Stroh-Les Colwill, 142; 2. BUI Karb- fl shews hi- Eric Mokoseh, 148. Low Net 1. Dean HarKer-Ken Bright, 129; 2. Earl Fox-Ross Mlron 13fi. Second flight Low gross 1, Rusty McCutcheon-Bernle Carrier, 145; 2. Ralph Guzzl-Bun Gamelin, 146. Low net Bob Dunlop-Ron McLean, nil 2. Ltoyd Kanewischer-Tom Boul- ton, 135. Third flight Low gross 1. Nick Onofrychuk-Ed Mlhallk, 14G; i Dick Rempel-JIm Matkin, 151. Low net Murray Mills-Gordon Matkin, 130; 2. Dick Jones-Bill DIVISION B First flight Low gross 1. Ken Boulton-Larry Boulton, 156; 2. John Lolhlan-George Last, 157. Low net Dick Gutornson-George Webb, 134; 2. Tam Ito-Bud Boulton, 135. Second flight Low Gorss John Bodnariuk-Rav Nesting 158; 2. Mike Tobo-Mel Duda, 162. Low net Lloyd Currie-Joe Gelchel, 136; 2. Tim Ching- Hons DeGrooi. 136. Third flight Low gross Fred Umerls-Toklo HorJ, 162; 2. Shig Taka- yasu-Akl Oshiro, Low net Georgn Wlnic-JIm Ratz, 132; R. Tay- lor-Jim Schaufele, 133. Fourth flight Low gross Al Murray-Elmer Reynolds, 173; 2. Len Balley-BIII Sinclair, 177. Low net 1. Vic Royer-Vern Soderqulsl, 138; 2. Ross Walker-Bill McGrath, 141. SAVE Tuo 60% ON MUFFLER REPLACEMENTS WE HAVE: A MUFFLER FOR MOST CARS FREE INSTALLATION 10 MINUTE INSTALLATION LIFETIME GUARANTEED MUFFLERS FREE INSPECTION AND ESTIMATES ALL AT IIMUTB UFFUER IPJ8TALLATIQNB Phont 328-8134 509 6th Avenue South than the one humiliated by Cal- gary Stampeders the previous weekend. Jonas came on with the score 14-0 and built that lead to 26-0 before the Ticats finally got on the Scoreboard as frus- trated fans took every opportu- nity to jeer the officials whom they blamed for Hamilton's ina- bility to cope with' an aroused 'Argonaut club. Hamilton coach Joe Restic saw things differently, though, noting that "mistakes, lost field position early in the game, and having to use Gabler as early as we did" were contributing factors in the loss. The victory moved Toronto into a second place, tie in the EFC standings with Hamilton, two points behind Montreal Al- ouettes and four points up on Ottawa Rough Riders. The Als were hammered 29-10 by Sas- katchewan Roughriders Sunday and Ottawa was blanked 15-0 by Winnipeg Blue Bombers in Lansdowne Field's mud bowl Saturday. Quarterback Wally Gabler whom the Tiger-Cats picked up last week from Winnipeg in -an effort to bolster the loss of Joe Zuger. to injuries, was forced into the game when starting pivot John Eckman was hit by injuries late in the first quarter. His first play from scrim- mage, a pass, at Toronto's nine-yard line by Dick Thornton and returned 38 yards. Restic said he had not in- tended using Gabler as soon or as often, but circumstances dic- tated the ex-Argo carry the bur- den of Hamilton's intricate off- ence that has every backfielder in motion before the ball is snapped. Running back Bill Symons's 98-yard romp along the sidelines early in the third quarter, leav- ing Hamilton speedsters Paul Johnson and Mack Lamb falling behind, seemed to put a damper on any spark the Ticats had until that time. That made the score 20-0 and Tom Bland completed a 17-yard scoring play on a pass from Jonas before the period ended, making Hamilton's two fourth- quarter scores meaningless. 65-YARD PUNT Wilkinson and Jim Henderson, the latter on a 68-yard pass- and-run play with Jonas sand- wiched between the two Hamil- ton scores, were the other To- ronto scorers. Jonas converted two and kicked two field goals while Dave Mann punted 65 yards for a single. Hamilton touchdowns were scored by Ed Buchanan and Dave Fleming. Both were con- verted by Tommy Joe Coffey. At Ottawa, it was a mudders day and the Blue Bombers, whose only previous win this year was over Toronto, had the register their second win. Big Bob (Hoss) Houmard lugged the ball 133 yard on 22 carries and runs for the two Winnipeb touchdowns culminat- ing a series of Ottawa penalties that hemmed the Rough Riders in their own end of the field on both scoring efforts. Gene Lakusiak converted one and Ed Ulmer kicked two sin- gles to complete the game scor- ing in front of rain- drenched fans, smallest crowd of the season to see Ottawa play at home. points on three head of bare- back stock, captured the top honors in that event the Lethbridge Finals. Second spot went to Ronnie Bird, Browning, with 210 pouits, and third was taken by Pete Bruised Head of Cardston. Connolly received the Doug's Music and Sport trophy by win- ning the bareback competition, Jim Gladstone was a double winner Sunday as he won the calf roping and steer wrestling trophies donated by Valley Feeders Ltd. and Canada Pack- ers Ltd. respectively. Gladstone threw his three steers in a total time of 25.2 seconds, beating out Jerry Hamel of Duton, Montana who took second spot with a time of 40.6. It took Gladstone 38.2 sec- onds to wrap three calves, giv- ing him first place ahead of Cutbank's Arnie Johnson. John- son took 40.6 seconds to com- plete his task, 7.2 seconds fast- er than third place finisher, Bob Lytle, Santa Rita, Mon- tana. Darrel Currie was presented with the El Rancho Motor Hotel trophy, emblematic of the boys' steer riding champion- ship. Caen Ely, Cardston, toured the barrels in the fastest tune over the three nights and won the Senior girls' barrel race. Susan Connolly was the Junior girls' champion. Ely took home the Dallas, Hotel trophy while HaiCo Mfg Ltd. presented the trophy to the junior girls' winner. The Canadian Dressed Meats trophy was presented to Pete Bruised Head, Cardston, winner of the saddle bronc riding. He garnered 229 points on three horses and beat out Bud Con- nolly with 219 points. Sidney Starlight of Sarcee placed third. Eugene and Teak Racine, 'ather and son team, were awarded the Bcny Chevrolet Oldsmobile and The Lethbridge Herald trophies ic the team roping event. A Browning bull rider, Rick Reagan', captured the Brahma bull event, scoring 224 points on three animals. He received the Marquis Hotel trophy. Mark Misner, Browning, pick- ed up 216 points, good enough for second spot ahead of Card- ston's Gary Tailfeathers. BEHIND THE CHUTES This year's rodeo was run ofl in fine fashion, moving along smoothly and quickly EC Calfrobe and his dancers from Cardston, all under six years oi age, continued to please the crowd Four riders, Bobby Gottfriedson, Mark Misner, Ira Tailfeathers and Clement Fox all suffered minor injuries Sun- day 'as their mounts either slammed them into fences or stomped on them Jim Glad- stone, Indian rodeo president and arena director, kept the successful show running with- out at hitch Winston Bruce Former world saddle bronc rid- ing champion and Canadian Rodeo Cowboy Association presi- dent Malcom Jones were in at- tendance during the three days of rodeo action Allan Jones, lordon Ross and the McGowan Stock Co. look forward to pre- senting the All Indian Hodeo again next year. INDIAN RODEO CHAMPIONS With the completion of the International All Indian Rodeo Circuit in the Leth- bridge Pavilion Sunday, champions'were named in all the events. The circuit champions are, left to right, back row: Mike Gilharn, Browning, Montana, boys' steer riding; Clement Fox, Cardston, bull riding; Jim Gladstone, Card- ston, steer wrestling and calf roping; Bud- Connolly, Browning, all round, saddle and bareback bronc riding; Emmet Augare and Vern Kuka, Browning, team roping. Kneeling in front are Cathy Connolly, Junior girls' bar- rel racing and Caen Bly, senior girls' barrel race. Saiiuda No Longer Unknown Records Broken By Racing Fans CALGARY (CP) Racing fa. 3 set betting and attendance records at the Victoria Park Harness Racing meet Satur- day, putting slightly more than through the wickets. A total of fans attended the second last day of the meet, surpassing the record of who attended on one day last year. The previous betting rec- ord of was set last Sat- urday. Too Young Man defeated Freeman Lamb of Calgary and driven by Jim Moliorich, cap- the Alberta Colt Stakes in the featured ninth race. m Too Young Man defeated Cenaltn Adios by lengths and paid and Saiaiogo Lad ran third, WILMINGTON, N.C. CAP) Cesar Sanudo made it plain this weekend that he isn't an un- inown golfer anymore. He took care of that b y win- ning the Azalea open tournament Sunday when third-round leader Bobby Mitch- ell faltered on the last three holes. "They were calling me an un- known, but I'm not an unknown said the 26-year-old from San Diego, Calif. He put to- gether rounds of 66, 68, 68 and 67 for under par. Mitchell, 27, of Danville, Va., had a four-stroke lead going into the final round. Sanudo nar- rowed the gap until Mitchell ea- gled the par-five 35 to hold a two-stroke edge. But Mitchell three-putted the nest three holes to finish with a 72 for 270. He missed a five-foot putt on the 18th that would have sent the tournament into a playoff. It was Sanudo's first victory in 20 months on the tour and earned him Mitchell re- ceived CASH FOIl CANADIANS Four of five Canadians en- tered in the field were among the money winners. Veteran Al Balding of Toronto carded a 66 Sunday and a share of sixth place at 274 with Howell Fraser, worth Roughriders Assured Of Playoff Berth Eskimos Move Ahead Of Lions By THE CANADIAN PRESS Saskatchewan. Roughriders, with four games left in regular season play in the Western Football Conference> could have used their standings lead as an excuse for a rest during ,t he weekend. Edmonton Eskimos, trailing in third place, were ex- pected to pull out all the stops in another game. Saskatchewan didn't and Ed- m o n t o n did: Saskatchewan dancing a 29-10 jig all over visit- ing Montreal Alouettes Sunday and Edmonton humbling the crippled British Columbia Lions 32-20 at Vancouver Saturday. The Roughriders' victory gives them an eight-point lead on first place in the WFC with 20 points and makes them the first team in the Canadian Foot- ball League to be guaranteed a playoff berth. Edmonton's win moved them into a share of second place with Calgary Stampeders, both with 12 points, while B.C. trails with 10 points and Winnipeg Blue Bombers bring up the rear with foui1. Edmonton also has four games left to play in the regu- lar season while the other WFC teams each have five. The next game in the West has Montreal at Calgary Wednesday. Af Regina Sunday, Henry Dorsch and Steve Molnar con- nected for the Roughriders touchdowns on short plunges, Ted Duschinski scored on a 42- yard pass interception and Jack Abendschan kicked three field goals and two converts. SCORELESS IN FIRST Tlie Alouettes, leaders in the Eastern Football Conference, did not get on the Scoreboard until the second quarter when the Roughriders had built up a 10-point edge. The Alouettes got their only touchdown on a 39- yard pass to Dennis Duncan From Sonny Wade white Justin Canale kicked a field goal and "eorge Springate a convert. A capacity crowd of watched as Ron Lancaster con- nected with 12 of 24 pass at- tempts for 208 yards in the air and pushed his squad for 183 yards on the ground. Montreal, under the guidance of Sonny Wade and his fourth- quarter relief Tony Passander, gained 349 yards in the air and only 59 on the ground. Lancaster's passes were more telling, however, he only had .wo intercepted compared with Wado's three and Passander's one. At Vancouver, fans saw lalfback Jim Thomas score two xmchriowns to lead the explo- sive Edmonton offence which seemed to move the ball almost at will against the injury-weak- ened Lions. Halfback Terry Swarn and fullback R. C. Gamble scored the other Eskimos touchdowns, Dave Cutler kicked four con- verts and two singles on wide field goal attempts. A. D. Whitfield scored the Lions' first touchdown on a 71- yard pass-and-run play from Football Roundup STANDING? Western Conference L T F A Sastc........ 10 2 0 262 159 Calgary.....6 S 0 215 162 12 Edmonton 6 6 0 221 212 12 B.C. ..56 0241 243 10 Winnipeg ......2 9 o 139 260 4 Eastern Conference W t. T F A Pt.' Montreal 630 171 179 12 Toronto..... 5 5 0 237 226 10 Hamilton 550 201 222 ID Ottawa..... 370 178 187 6 SASKATCHEWAN 29, MTI. Sask. First downs............ 19 20 Yards rushing.......... 59 183 Yards passing.......... 349 208 Total offence......... 390 391 Passes made-tried......22-4012-34 2-23 4-95 yds......... 6-48 8-45 2-2 1-1 5-45 2-30 TORONTO 33, HAMILTON 14 Tor. Ham. First 21 17 Yards rushing.......... 293 79 Yards passing Net offence............ Passes WINNIPEG 15, OTTAWA 0 194 189 475 las 10-18 12-21 2-51 0-0 8-44 7-33 1-1 2-2 11-85 7-40 Wpg. Otr. First downs............ Yards rushing.......... 133 86 Yards passing........... 27 159 Net offence............ 160 245 Passes Interceptions....... EDMONTON 12, B.C. First downs........ Yards rushing...... Yards passing...... Net offence........ Passes Interceptions WFC LEADERS 4-11 14-M 2 1 13-40 11-37 1-10 3-3 6-55 7-62 Edm. B.C. 23 21 163 104 201 364 347 12-20 17-32 J-S5 0 B-40 5-49 1-1 0 6-33 5-50 Gerela, Be Abendschan, S Cutler, E Harrison, C Evanson, BC Robinson, C Houmard, W Swarn, E McKinnie, S Cranmer, C Young BC EFC LEADERS Cofley, H Jonas, T MacWlillan, O Oldham 0 Symcns, T..... Duncan, M Thorpe, T Evanshen, T Smith, M...... Remind, H Wade, M...... Buchanan, H TU C FG S Pis 0 24 18 1 0 26 19 0 22 16 1 900 700 500 500 5 0 0 TD C TO 4 22 11 1 24 9 0 IB 11 900 700 3 27 0 U quarterback Paul Brothers mil Jim Evenson scored the other B.C. touchdown on a one-yard plunge in the fourth quarter. Ted Gerela kicked two field goals and converted both B.C. touchdowns. The -gap in the individual scoring race was narrowed to two points as Abendschan closed on Gerela. Abendschan's three field goals and two converts boosted his season point total to 87 while Gerela's eight points gave him 89. Cutler kept the battle for first place a three-way proposition as his six points gave him a total of 81. Trailing far behind are Evenson and Herm Harrison of Calgary, both with 54. Winnipeg was the only other Western team active during the weekend, coming up with a 15-0 whitewash over the Eastern Rough Riders at Ottaya. More Sport On Page 8 Ilryciako Paces Bisons Victory CALGARY (CP) Halfback Dennis Hryciako scored a .ouchdown with 32 seconds re- naming in the fourth quarter Saturday to give the Univer- sity of Manitoba Bisons a 21-16 victory over me University of Calgary Dinosaurs. The win gave the ?.'ho won four consecutive games, a Wronger hold on first place in he Western Canada Intercol- egiate Football Conference, Alberta's Great Moments Starring the famous players from your lovable Lethbridge label 'iHOWDO YOU UKE flM NOT .fir-WSED.'j BUT n FLY BY 1912 Calgary Stampede The Stampede, Rlp-roaringest rodeo of them all. It came bucking out of the chutl In 1912 and hit full stride In the sama rugged, robust era that launched Lelhbrldgo Pilsner both ol them complete with a crazy cast of characters. They're part ot a proud heritage, an unchanging.tradition: Alberta's original icdoo and Alberta's original Pilsner, lull of good old-fashioned flavour that's still going strong. So call tor a besr with res} beer taste: Lethbridge Pit. It's mado tor Great Moments, TRumw ron CM IMTI men ww CF UTHIWGJ ;