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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 15, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Tuosday, Octobtr THI Calgary costs the Eskimos first place with 24-10 win Before, during and after The Claresholm Airport was the scene of a sky-diving competi- tion Sunday and Monday. Clubs from Calgary, Kalispell, Mont., Ed- monton and Claresholm competed in various events including ac- curacy, forming a wheel, and a pumpkin tossing contest high in the sky. The above photos show a jumper awaiting a ride up, a successful parachutist on the way down and a third heading for an area where he can re-pack his chute. Bruins, Canadiens having troubles THE CANADIAN PRESS EDMONTON (CP) Rookie quarterback Joe Pisarcik put together an upset victory for Calgary Stampeders Monday as they downed Edmonton 24-10 and robbed the Eskimos of sole possession of first place in the Western Football Conference. The six-foot, four-inch Pisa'rcik was working his first WFC contest and put Calgary on the winning side of the ledger after a dismal season that has Calgary in last place. Earlier during the weekend, Saskatchewan Roughriders shpped.past British Columbia Lions 17-15 with Roughrider defensive halfback Lome Richardson scoring 'both touchdowns and kicker Brian Berg adding a 37-yard field goal and two convert points. BC quarterback Don Moor- head threw to Slade Willis and opened Willis' way for a 35- yard run to paydirt as well as running the ball one yard himself in the first quarter Ivan MacMillan converted both touchdowns and added a 20-yard single. The game put Saskatchewan in sole possession of third place while Edmonton stood one point behind B.C. but those standings changed Mon- day when Winnipeg Blue Bombers beat Hamilton Tiger-Cats 19-12 and went into a tie with Saskatchewan for third with the Bombers having one game in hand. The Winnipeg-Hamilton game in the east was the first meeting of the two since they swapped quarterbacks Don Jonas and Chuck Ealey last month. They both contributed a touchdown as did Jim Washington who left it to the last second of the game to make six points for Winnipeg on a punt return. Winnipeg's Walt McKee converted both and added a field goal and two singles while Hamilton's Ian Sunter converted the Jonas marker and booted a field goal and two singles. Ramsden takes over Red Devils BLAIRMORE An: nouncement was made today of the appoint- ment of Bill Ramsden as coach of the Crowsnest Pass Red Devils of the Alberta Junior Hockey League. Ramsden, a former star junior with the Lethbridge Native Sons during the late 1940's, will take over the reins of the Red Devils im- mediately, replacing Ron Collings. The club is winless so far this year. Ramsden played professionally in the New York Ranger chain and later with Spokane Flyers. He was hired earlier this year by Calgary Centennials as director of player per- sonnel. Calgary got points on Pisar- cik's 27-yard pass to Bill Lide and a one-yard run by Willie Burden. Cyril McFall converted both, adding three field goals and a single. Edmonton's Dave Cutler supplied three field goals and a single in the losing effort. The Toronto Argonauts failure to score in the last minute of play left them tied 13-13 with the Montreal Alouettes in Montreal Sunday The Argos were on the Alouette 16 with four seconds remaining., Zenon Andrusyshyn, who leads the league with a 47-yard punt average, about 23 yards into the endvzone, right to Montreal's Skip Eaman who booted the ball back out to Argo Ernie Carnegie who flipped the ball back to Andrusyshyn. The Argo kicker a forward pass but it went to centre Morris Zubkewych who was 'im- mediately tackled, despite be- ing an inelegible receiver, and the game ended. In a game Saturday the Win- nipeg Blue Bombers dropped a 27-10 decision to the Ottawa Rough Riders in Ottawa. Quarterback Rick Cassata, starting for only the second time this season, completed 16 ot 31 passes for 269 yards to lead ,the Rough Riders. Cassata also ran 15 yards for a touchdown and Art Green ran for the other two Rider touchdowns. Gerry Organ kicked two field goals and three converts for Ottawa which held the Bombers to just 53 yards rushing. THE CANDIAN PRESS Although Montreal Canadians and Boston Bruins appear this season in the third and fourth divisions of the National Hockey League, the teams are not there because of a relegation system employed in Old Country soc- cer. But unless both teams spruce up quickly, they may continue to occupy their lowly stations in the standings The Bruins are idle tonight, so have no opportunity to climb out of last place in Divi- sion 4, but the Canadians are at New York against, the Islanders and. a victory would move them into a tie with Detroit Red Wings and Pitt- sburgh Penguins for second place in Division 3 The Canadiens, like the Bruins, are looking for their first win of the season. They have two ties, one against the Islanders. In other action tonight, Los Angeles Kings, leaders of Division 3, visit Washington Capitals, a 1974 expansion team, while Vancouver Canucks, buoyed by player trades Monday, are guests gf St. Louis Blues. Winless but with one tie after three starts, the Canucks completed transac- tions with Toronto Maple Leafs and Buffalo Sabres. Vancouver, never in the post season series since joinging the NHL in 1970, gave defenceman left winger Dave'Dunn to the Leafs for left winger Garry MonaTian and defenceman John Grisdale. They traded defenceman Jocelyn Guevre- mont and right winger Brian McSheffrey to the Sabres for centre Gerry Meehan and defenceman Mike Robitaille. The Canucks won Satur- day's game 5-3, but coach Phil Maloney hopes to have all four in the lineup for tonight's rematcK Guevremont, a star with Montreal Junior was the Canucks' first selec- tion in the 1971 amateur draft. He scored 13 goals and earned 38 assists in his first season with Vancouver. Dunn, 26, starred with the University of Saskatchewan Huskies in the Western Inter- WHA opens third season THE CANADIAN PRESS The World Hockey Associ- ation opens its third regular season tonight with a number of new faces but no new rules. The league announced Mon- day that one experimental rule eliminating the centre red line had been rejected. "We played a few exhibition games minus the red line, and the measure failed to gain ap- said Bud Poile, director of hockey operations. Throwing out the centre line would have permitted passes from the defensive zone to the opposition's blue line. The Toros are at home to New England Whalers while Winnipeg Jets visit Vancouver Blazers. In one pre-season game Monday night, Chicago beat Michigan Stags 4-3 as the Cougars wound up their ex- hibition schedule with four wins against three losses After weekend games, pre- season records for the Cana- dian Division were: Van- couver 4-5-0, Toronto 3-3-0, Quebec 3-2-0, Edmonton 1-2-2 and Winnipeg 0-3-2. The Eastern Division bad New England at 4-3-0, Cleveland 3-2-0, Chicago 4-3-0, and Indianapolis 0-2-2. In the Western Division, Phoenix was Houston 4- 2-0, San Diego 3-1-0, Minnesota 2-2-1 and Michigan 2-4-0. collegiate Hockey League. In 1972-73, he was selected as top defenceman in the Western Hockey Legue, and last season netted 11 goals and 22 assists in 68 games, playing mostly on left wing. The Canucks are in third place in Division 2, while the Blues lead that section with one win and a tie. In Sunday's games, Phila- delphia Flyers edged new- comers Kansas City Scouts 3- 2, Atlanta Flames defeated Chicago Black Hawks 4-3, the Red Wings trimmed Califor- nia Angels 7-3, the Kings humbled Buffalo Sabres 4-1, and Toronto Maple Leafs tied Boston Bruins 2-2. On Saturday, Philadelphia beat Buffalo' 6-1, Toronto slammed New York Rangers 7-3, the Islanders toppled Kan- sas City 6-2, Los Angeles and Montreal tied 44, Minnesota North Stars blanked the Capitals 6-0, the Penguins clipped the Wings 7-2 and the Blues beat the Canucks 5-3. oToTo MUFFLER CENTRES LTD. Ten Minute Service Free Installations Guaranteed As Long As You Own The Car Dual Exhaust Specialists Monroe Shocks Walker Exhausts WE KEEP YOUR SPACEQU1ET UTHBRIDGE 321-13th ST N 329-4666 ALL CANADIAN Manager JIM TOTH MORE DOCTORS AGAINST FLUORIDATION Dr. Samuel Leslie of Hamilton, Ontario des- cribed fluoridatiofi as "Shotgun Therapy" and said behind it lay the prejudiced and emo- tional thinking of some Public Health workers. Dr. V. O. Hurme, D.M.D. Forsythe Dental In- firmary for children, of Boston, Massachusetts said: 'There is no disagreement about the fact that fluorine is a protoplasmic and enzymatic poison." the essential sub- stance of living cells upon which all vital bodily functions depend. a catalytic sub- stance formed by living cells and brings about a chemical change so food may be utilized. Dr. Hugo Theorell of Sweden, Nobel Prize Winner for his work in the field of-Enzyme chemistry, cites enzymes "as the key to the whole life process." He further states that fluoride is the most active element known, is a powerft'1 oxidizing agent and a "potent enzyme poison" destroying the enzyme catal- ase which plays a vital role in cell respiration. Inhibition of catalase is known to be linked with cancer, mutation and the activity of hormones. Fluoride is universally acknowledged as a DESTROYER OF CELLS AT A FAR LOWER CONCENTRATION THAN IS RECOMMENDED FOR FLUORIDATION, said Dr. Theorell." Dr. R. A. Holman of Cardiff, Wales, Univer- sity is one of our foremost authorities on can- cer. In speaking on the cancer problem Dr. Holman said: "'The deliberate addition of fluoride to Hie public water supply is a most unscientific and unethical measure. It is a potent enzyme poison and is taimulative." Dr. Robert Harris (PH.D) Director of Nutri- tional Bio-Chemistry Laboratories, Massa- chusetts Institute of Technology said: There is plenty of evidence to indicate that fluoride in the amounts of 1ppm interferes with enzyme systems and these are involved in the growth of bones, and in the functioning of nerve tis- sue. One thing is IS A CALCULATED RISK." II it four right to rafuM tho addition of prescription drug In tfw water VOTE... AGAINST... X. rsterCornmWee I PLAINSMAN SPORTS ANNUAL THANKSGIVING SALE Tht boys at Plainsman Sports having Thank-You in appreciation patronage wch past yaar. Thto moana groat to you on our regular stock quality nwchandtss, as our way of saying Thanks. OPENING WEDNESDAY 9A.M. UOTKUUGE SHOT SHELLS 1" ZEKOSTARUfiHT 1AM nOPAIEUulTEm hi. 10" WIDNMDAY onmira SMCIAU SCOPES Wesvw 4X complete with and mounts installed. 44 THUBSPAY MORmMQ SPECIAL! LYMAN EASY 12 GAUGE ShMshellRetoMtois Ji Bl MOHMIItO SP1CKUI BONANZA W RELOADING Complete with bentih rest, dries, and shetl holders ftag.S71.45 44 95 SATUItPAY JJOPlMIIItt SMCJMJ DUNHAM TYROLEAN BOOTS 39 RIFLES Sako Vixen 222 Rom. Sake 243 Win. ltaf.SMi Sako Finnbsar 7 mm Rom. Mag. Model 800 SHOTGUNS Hi Standard Model C2011 Semi-Auto FrancMMconomtaOQaugt Winchester Super X12 Gauge imi FRECI 25 FISHING W TACKLE WM4JS PACK TENTS ...............25% 329-7th SI. S. DOWNTOWN '299 Expert Heavy Load 12 Gauge 4. 6. 7% WHITE STAO ACt SLEEPING ROBES CASE6UAROCAflTfHME SOXES SERVICE SPECIAL 20% OFF ON ANY TELESCOPIC SIGHT PURCHASED WITH ANY RIFLE LIMITED QUANTITIES, SALE ENDS SAT. OCT. 12 ;