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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 23, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, Octabw II, WO THI UTHMIOOI HRAID f IPtri JOE BALIA THAT IRRIGATION WATERS tan beM off In uouttfcrn fish m again available from wildlife otfion for taking fish from Irrigation dunk. When the an chut off each fill, and pike trapped in below outfalls in the large canals. Gill nets may be used to catch the fish. It should be remembered, however, that many of these outfall pools ire dangerous. Some are exceptionally deep and the mud along the canals can be extremely treacheroui. Salvage permits are also available for Keho Lake, north- wist of Nobleford, where the water level hai been lowered, There is only a few feet of water left in the lake. The lowering of the water waa. necessary to allow work to. be done on head gates. Salvagers may find that k Is next to imxwible to get out to the water at Keho because of the vast mud flats that now surround the water. THE IETBBRIDGE TRAP CLUB will hold its monthly registered shoot Sunday starting at 10 a.m. A.T.A. rules govern, rules govern. Event-1, calls for 100 sixteen-yard targets in classes A, B an C. Event 2, is 100 handicap targets 18 to 27 yards with options. Event 3 is 25 pairs of doubles. There'll be a prac- tice trap open. Have been receiving more inquiries as to when the Frank Pilling Memorial Trophy shoot will be held. That trophy is being held by the Lethbridge Fish and Game Association and so far there has been no decision made on a shoot. Getting late! .THE ALBERTA FOREST SERVICE is evaluating ranger districts in various parts of the province and the Crowsnest Forest is one of them. The government apparently feels the remoteness at ranger stations in the forest reserves is a social problem for the rangers and their families. Consolidation into one central headquarters of all rangers for one forest reserve would tend to overcome BK social aspects, be an economy measure. If the idea materializes, all rangers for tbe Crowsnest Forest, which includes tbe Kananaskis area to near Cataract Creek, would be housed at Blairmore. We can certainly sympathize with the rangers and their families about living in serai-isolation. But the forest re- serves somehow just wouldn't be tbe same without bumping into a ranger's residence every once in awhile. Poachers would probably have considerable more freedom. And, what would happen to all those people who rangers have assisted ever so often because they have gone into the reserve ill- equipped and got into trouble. AND, IF YOU'RE HEADING DOWN to Tyrrell's Lake .this weekend: try worms. If they don't .work try corn that's right, 'kernel' com; and if that doesn't work, try a piece of worm on the hook and cover the point of the hook with one 'kernel' corn. Our Don Pilling was down there last weekend and he had great success by this method. Don feels that the Tyrrell trout are developing lock jaw disease again. Bowling Scores CAPRI BOWL .NVMODB HOMES Lorna Newman 281; Bev Henderso 166; Dorothy Olshaskt 252; Myrna Oi- ihaskl 269; Chris Ell 250; Shirley Pet- 250 Jean Passey 280 May Syme 270; Anne Pearson 255 Mary wishnevskl 271. SUND9UIST LADIES Pit Plomp 285 Jean Passey Opal Taylor Linda Hovey 247; Vera Nlcholls 236; Rose Nuneller 251- Slgrld Donkln 236; Marie smith 233 Bertha OmeluslK 234; Shirley McLel Ian 227. SENIOR CITIZENS Bill Jensen 248; Henry Bechthold S32; Arle Koole 222; Len Mllner 215; Nick Blanch! 231; scotty Mulr 215. HENRY HOMES Lydla Geworsky 227; Jim McPIke S31; Hugh Reid 239; Betty Paterson 220; Cara Wyrostok 218; Jim Wright 541; Bernle Carrier 244; Joe Beresnak 538; Nina Waselenak 235; Cecil Mu- rakami 249; Maude Orcutt 243; Lloyd J.C.C.A. Marvin Hlaa 350 Bob Same- 295 Mike TobO 291 Masa Goshlnmon 259 Aya Naka- mura 235; Kays Auykawa 217; Mary Shigehlro 219; Tom Medoruma 356 Ryo Nagata 27B Mun Takeda 308; Ken Kamitomo 264 Sandy shigerhiro 255 Dot MIya- Ihiro 152. OLENDALE BOWL COMMERCIAL MEN'S Randy Wolstoncrolt 369 Ken King 294 Wimp Nakamura 323 Fen Tunbrldge 296 Von Tenant 296 Bert Meiei 335 Arv Sllllto 304 Fred Thomas 306 Bob Costanzo 311 Lew Mills 314 Boys' and Girls' SKATE EXCHANGE SHARPENED SHINED NEW LACES SANITIZED PAIR APPROX..... PROFESSIONAL SKATE SHARPENING PER PAIR u. IING 500 C.C.M. GLASS WRAPPED CURVED HOCKEY STICKS EACH Cheek us for Iho best team prices In Southern Alberto. BERT MAC'S CYCLE LTD. 913 3rd Ave. S. 327-3221 Thun. Fri. Till 9 p.m. "Serving Soulh Alberta for over '30 years." B AND I HARDWAR1 Gwen Edwards 284 Judy Close 261; Dot Anderson 251 Faye Heck 241; Ev Sproule 236; Dsl- muth 241; Bob Delmuth 289 Steve Gangur 233; Gerry Anderson 255; Alex Kogler 237; Bill Bach 279; John Scattergood Snr. 234; John Scat- tvrgood 274; Carole Comblez 273. HIGA'S LADIES Edith Voth 286 Phyl Harrison 2S1 (7121; Dianne Violin! 273 Marlena Bosch 240 Lorraine Persley 345 suzan McDonald Gwen Blunston 279; VernL Hillcont Marina Egger 263 Dot Bulpitt 2S5. C.H.E.C. Jean Christie 242 Dianne Pedersen 246; Betty Coutts 2SO Sandre Westling 296; Frances Mulock 256; Verda Dudley 248; Eldon West- ling 293 Slg Dobler 259 Jim Berry 241; Francis Wright 258; H. C. Brown 245; Yutaka Urano 271. SOUTH-ALTA PRODUCE Gerry Hatkle 331 Dieter Bechtold 250; Clarence Trtmel 231; Dot Olshaskl 238 Bev Clark 232; Marlon Tremel 265; Kathy Car- penler 257; Neil Clark 308. KIMURA'S MIXED Willis Westergreen 246; Verent Me. Ghle 241; Marv Copland 235; Ed Stanko 2311 Cara Wyrostek 267; Roy Peterson 230; Bill Roth 286; Pat Sher- rlngton 229; Bonnie Kllmek 227; Norm Deurllng 227. HAY AGENCIES Jackie Clark 291; Kay Davidson 253; M. Mclaughlin 246; Elenor Fen- ton 240; Lucille Barby 240; M. Hem- broff 219; Sandy Scattergood 274. SHOPPERS WORLD Bea Salmon 309 Dena Smith 287 Jean Passey 243 (6661; Sandy Scattergocd 230 Gladys Berglund 259; Betty Patterson 273; Pat Leclalre 269; Mary Mailman 285; Verda Dudley 240; Rose Nunweller 257 Lil Knodel 2J3. CHINOOK STATIONERS Peggy Forry 252 Nina Slnd- llnger 281; Mert Qually 237; VI Da- vies 269; Ethel Harvie 263; Connie Baceda 232. VASA LODGE Jim Berry 330; Harold Hegland 229; Lll Hegland 216; slim Berry 221. CHINOOK STATIONERS Nine Slndllnger 321 Bernlce Hay 258 Betty Martin 280; Agnes Pocza 270 Mert Qually 253; Conns Baceda 266 Jean Armstrong 261. BOISE CASCADE G. Brown 222; D. Heitman 229; J. Hainack 269; Vlnce Kovacs 227; C. Mees 236; Bert Burke 233; Ann. 011- espll 275. CIVIL SERVICE Jim Taylor 332 John Erlck- son 2i4 Mike Prokop 316 son 284 Mike Prokop 316 Hnrry Garrick Bob Rdd 294 F. Harris 270 Byron Hirsche 278 (6681; C..Reid 272; Roma Roth 276; Jane Smyke 273. TRACTS STYLEST Sandy Scattergood 326 Jean 'assey 310 V. Nichalls 278 Gladls Field 269 J. Lynde 258; E. Coutts 262; Kit James 279 Anne Duval 252; Marg Mc- Kay 256; Bonny Anderson 270. l.O.F. Kay Woodman 353 Vera All- sop 267 Henry Williams 317 John Renpel 255 (7311; Edna -Owen 241 Marllynne Tremel 258 Dean Low 245 Shlnob Tanaka 263 Robin Wheeldcn 274 Abe Enns 288. SENIOR CITIZENS H. Bechthold 264 B. Jensen 251) Spot Miller 203; Roy LaValley 211; Tom Archbold 217; Cec Ovell 182; Henry Myercs 172; Botty Murtand 175. C.P.R. Dan Dobinsk! (5701; J Obory J75 Elalnu Sinclair 242 B. Narloncy 269 Orley Carney 213 Doug Young 232; Lynel Gaetz 245; Phyllis Church 235. Y.B.C. BANTAM Tom Mlklos 195 David Snopik 194 Rod Snopik 191 (3531; Mark Trebblo 279 Gordon Bcssellng 209; Tom Gross 158; David Wells 159; Clnday Pedone 162; Brent Anderson 61; Dan Nagy 169. Y.B.C. JUNIORS-SENIORS Brenda 310 Debbie Smllh 245 (440; William Brown 269 James Rapuano 234 Terr! Firth 240 John Hoyt 221; Hlihlmun 2001 Rod Birnitt 221. Muhammad All Launches Comeback Monday Tradition Fails To Faze Ex-Heavyweight King QUICK CHANGE It looks like a before-and-after advertisement for men's hair pieces. In a way, it is ai Tommy Bland of the Toronto Argonauts gives uj the looks, on the left as ha prepare! to don hij football gear and, right, with the appear- ance-changing head piece. Kostiuk And Bellinger Set High School Pace The final league game in tbe Southern Alberta High School Football League is billed for Henderson Park tonight at eight o'clock with Catholic Central Cougars taking on LCI Rams. Heading into the league wind- up, John Kostiuk of the Cougars and Rod Boliinger of Winston Churchill Bulldogs are setting the individual pace in four dif- ferent departments. Juicy Contract For Joe Kapp BOSTON (AP) Joe Kapp, he itinerant quarterback with the helium-filled passes, has a contract with Boston Patriots hat guarantees him almost over the next three ?ears, it was learned Thursday. Under terms of the contract with the Patriots, who signed lim as a free agent after he )iayed out his option with Min- resota Vikings, Kapp, 32, Will K paid per year over a iree-year period on a no-cut pact that guarantees him the noney. There also is a performance clause that could bring him ad- ditional money, lifting his total package to the level. The contract likely makes the highest-paid quarter- >ack in the National Football >ague on a per-year basis, calling as it does for straight salary over the three years. Host big money, multi-year con- tracts carry deferred payment clauses. ONLY THREE CLOSE There are only three quarter- Micks in the NFL whose re- xirted contracts call for salary laym'ents anywhere in the -year neighborhood, Johnny Unitas of Baltimore Colts, Joe Namath of New York Jets and Roman Gabriel of Los Angeles Rams. Kapp also becomes the high- est paid member of the Pa- riots, surpassing the new con- ract signed by running back Jim Nance, a two-time yard rusher. Nance reportedly is working on an pact. But Kapp fell short of getting the reported million he had asked on a five-year con- tract that had caused negotia- tions with the Vikings to come to a stalemate. The Vikings re- portedly offered Kapp upwards of a year. Kapp, who led University of California to the Rose Bowl in 1958 and played professionally in Canada with Calgary Stam- peders and British Columbia Lions before joining Minnesota in 1967, took the Vikings to the Super Bowl last season. Ulhnan Suffers Injured Ankle TORONTO (CP) Centre Norm Ullman was among the injured when Toronto Maple Leafs arrived home Thursday following their 3-2 National Hockey League loss Wednesday night to New York Hangers. Ullman, who scored a goal Wednesday, said he didn't feel any discomfort till the Leafs began working out at Maple Leaf Gardens Thursday and his left ankle started to swell. He said he remembered stop- ping a shot with his ankle but it didn't bother him at the time. Kostiuk is the league's top rusher, collecting 51 yards in 57 carries for an average of 9.1. Ken Nakama of'the Bull- dogs is second with 319 yards in 49 carries for a 6.5 average with Ed Krajewski of the _Bull- dogs third with 254 yards in 48 carries for a 5.3 average. Rounding out the leaders are three Hams, Terry Korth with 251 yards in 34 attempts for g 7.4 average, Nathan Schoepp with 172 yards in 24 attempts for a V.2 average and Neil His- aoka with 165 yards in 27 at- tempts for a 6.1 average. Kostiuk is also the top scorer with 30 points on five touch- downs, followed by Boliinger with three touchdowns and four singles for 22 points, Krajew- ski and Nakama with 12 points each and Norbert Dram- bowsky of the Rams with nine. Bollinger is the leading pass- er, the Bulldog star attempting 29 passes, completing 17 for 302 yards. Greg Eoyer of the Coug- ars is second with 27 passes, 10 completions for 220 yards with Doug Howes of the Rams third with seven attempts and four completions for 50 yards. Bellinger leads the punters with a great average of 43.9. Brian Fellows of the Rams is second with 33 and Eric Stanko of the Cougars next with 34.1. The Bulldogs, who failed to garner a playoff berth, have completed their four game league schedule, with the Cou- gars and Rams clashing again next Friday night in the.cham- pionship final. First place will be decided tonight with the Cougars one point up on tbe Rams. 5TANDlhSS WLTF. Catholic Central 2 1 0 it 4? 4 Leth. Collegiate ..1 1 1 a 46 3 Winston Churchill. 1 2 1 56 70 3 JACK'S PLUMBING SERVES LETHBRIDGE For Estimates Phon. JACK FULLER 328-2515 ATLANTA (AP) Tradition ii against m successful ring comeback hr Muhammad Ah after a M-ytu layoff, but that doesn't faze the brash and cocky ex-heavyweight champion Of the "Man, I'm fatter than when I WM the insists the con- troversial Louisville Lip, cap- pinC training for his Monday night 15-rounder here against Jerry Quarry. "I am only 28. I have kept myself In I have lived a clean life. I am rtJU the the champ. Nobody can beat me." History atowi (hat many of the great champions, from John L. Sullivan up to the time of Joe Louii, have found ring rust a handicap too great to conquer. Sullivan, known as the Boston Stnng Boy in the bareknuckle era. won the heavyweight crown from Paddy Ryan in front of the Barnes Hotel in Mississippi City, Miss, back in 1882. LAID OFF He bowled over opponents for the next several years, ran out of foes and did not fight from 1389 to 1892. During this period of idleness, he took a trip to Europe, sparred with the Prince of Wales and played "Honest Hearts and Willing Hands' on the stage. Returning to the ring in 1892 out of shape and 33-Sulli- van was an easy victim of James J. Corbett, who won by a knockout in 21 rounds. Corbett himself retired in 1895 to become an actor. He tried a comeback only to be knocked out in 14 rounds by Bob Fitzsim- mons. Fitzsimmons ultimately lost the title to Jim Jeffries in 1899. Jeffries, known as the Boiler- maker, retired in 1904 and let Marvin Hart and Jack Boot fight for his crown, Hart win- ning. After a five-year lapse, Jeffries tried to regain Hie title. Pitifully out of condition, he was kayoed by Jack Johnson in Reno in 1910. He was 35 at the time. Jack Dempsey, after knocking out Luis Firpo Sept. 14, 1923, had three years of easy living with no standout opponents. He fought exhibitions, once taking on six different foes in one night, kayoing four. LOST TO TUNNEY His once sturdy legs and flick- Ing hands didn't look the same Sept. 23, 1926, when he lost the first of his two decisions to Gene Tunney. Jimmy Braddock spent two years waiting for Joe Louis and avoiding Max Schmeling and got himself knocked out in seven rounds. Louis himself couldn't find the secret of come- back success and lost to Ezzard Charles in 1950-at the age of 36. The question here Monday night will be: Has Muhhamad Ali, like so many of his prede- cessors, stayed away too losg? Has he lost the tprlnf and the fire that carried him to 29 pro- fessional victoriee, 23 by knock- out, with no defeats? "There is no reason he shouldn't be capable of making a says ex-champion Jersey Joe Wakott, who refer- eed All's second victory over Sonny Listen. "He's young. He's cue of the greatest fighters I've ever seen." Monday will not be a gala day for all Georgians. Gov. Lester Maddox, who vehemently opposed the bout, declared it a day of mourning. Denouncing Ali as a draft dodger, the governor said: "I hope he gels beat in the first round. Flattened out To the count of 30." Black Footballers Draw Suspensions POCATELLO Idaho (AP) Idaho State University football coach Ed Cavanaugh siys 17 black players will play no more this season. The 17, including three fresh- man squad members, were sus- pended Thursday after they boycotted a practice Wednes- day. The 14 varsity members, in- cluding four starters on both the offensive and defensive teams, were close-mouthed about the reason they refused to report for practice Wednesday. A spokesman indicated, how- ever, liiat two black defensive backs, Don Taylor and Rhett Sherman, were not being given enough playing time, even in games where ISU was far ahead. Cavanaugh and his staff met Wednesday afternoon with tie blacks. Later that night he met with the rest ot the squad, 44 players, then announced that the suspension would hold for the remaining four games ISO has scheduled. The team is 3-3 for the year. Scholarships of the 17 sus- pended players will be. contin- ued through the end of the year. None has been suspended from school. Last spring, the Black Student Union on campus demanded a Negro assistant coach be hired. The demand was not met and eventually was dropped. Montgomery Takes Lead NAPA, Calif. (AP) Jack Montgomery, a long-time also- ran, stormed in with a sparkling seven-under-par 65 Thursday and took the first-round lead in the Kaiser International Open Golf Tournament. Montgomery, a veteran of eight years on the pro tour but still seeking his first official vic- tory, held a one stroke lead over Ken Still, alone in second place with a 66. Four veterans and a Canadian rookie, Ben Kern, followed at 67. Kern a 24-year-old Toronto native, was tied with former Masters Champion Bob Goalby, Dale Douglass, Chi Chi Rodri- guez and Mason Rudolph. Free Pick-Up And Delivery Of Your Car! ALL WORK PERFORMED BY EXPERIENCED WORKMENI LETHBRIDGE Cor. 5th Ave. and 4th St. S. Phone 327-1581 EXHIBITION HOCKEY Taber Palace Chefs vs. Pincher Creek Sulphur Kings Saturday, Oct. p.m. TABER CIVIC CENTRE ADMISSION: Adults Students 500 Canadian Club. At home around the world. BOTTLED IN SBOND SntMtti md mrifew Cmtdlin h the worlifs lightest AM Tm But In Tfn Home" In ST .__J_ ................Visttalia, Austiis, Bahamas, Barbados, Belgium, Bermuda, teil, Canada, v Denmark, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, Ethiopia, Fiji, Finland, France, landt: Afghanistan, Algeria, Antaictica, Antigua, Argentina. Ainba, Australia, Austria, Bahamas, Barbados, Belgium, Bermuda, Brajil, Canada, Canary Islands, Ceylon, Chile, Christmas Island, Costa Bica, Curasao, r Tahiti Janzanii, TliaJJMd, Tiiuiitid, Tunisia, Turkey United Kinsdwu, UuUd SUles, Unigui', Venezuela, Virgin litaids, Yugoslavia, ;