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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 30, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 24-THE LETHBRIDOE HERALD-Wadnaaday, October 30, 1974 Pair claim they lied at Hurricane's trial JERSEY CITY, (AP) Two convicts, whose testimony, helped send former boxer- Rubin (Hurricane) Carter to prison for life in a triple murder, stated' oath Tuesday; that they lied at the trial in return for le- niency; in pending criminal matters. Alfred Bello, serving time for .-breaking and testified at an evidentiary hearing for Garter and ccfedefendant John Artis, also serving life for the! 1966 three men in a Patersdn, N.J., bar. The hear- ing was; scheduled to continue today.. i Bello told a packed cojurtr.boiA. that r-he was pressured' into fingering Carter and Artis as the triggermen who shot up the Lafayette fsaitf he identified them as. the killers in return for and the dropping pf two criminal charges' against him; "I told theni the car was a white Cadillac, and they came up with a B6H6 testi- fied. "A short time after the slaying; Carter and Artis were apprehended driving a white Bello testified Tuesday that he had seen two black men leaving th? Lafayette, but was not sure. .whether they were Carter and Artis. He testified that police "pressured" him into identifying those two men as Carter and Artis. Arthur Di-Bradley, who also testified against Carter at the 1966 triaj, appeared at the courtroom about four hours late, and was reluctant to tes- tify. But when warned by Samuel Lamer, a superior court judge who presided at the original trial, that he faced possible contempt charges, Bradley testified: "I didn't see what I said I saw. I didn't see Misters Carter and Artis that night." Bradley said he lied because "I was facing a lot of including robbery, car theft and breaking. Dart league FINAL STANDINGS -53 -52 .52 i.............45 .45 .44 ....................40 .38 -37 -35 -33 A. .27 CHICO RECONSIDERS CHICAGO (AP) Veteran winger Chico Maki is expected to rejoin Chicago Black Hawks soon, ending announc- ed intentions to retire from the National Hockey League team. Maki quit the team after his son was severely in- jured in an accident at home. Universities may establish 'minimum Canadian content' Dart champions Lil Bolokoski, left, and teammates Nina Sindlinger and Jean Edwards wonjhe City Women's dart title this year. The three gals are from the Miner's Club while singles champ Jennie Llewellyn is from the ANAF. Roundup of bowling scores HOLIDAY BOWL MONDAY OOLOEN AGE Marj "Fleming 242; Geo. Matchett 253; Frank Bernhart 331 Henry Brown 264. Jack Nunweiler 288, Harry Chapman 258. Betty Murtland 222. Dave Petrie 263, Mary Ward 233, Ted Ward 239. Hilda Bianchi 279, Myrtle Bodie 239. KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS Robert Stanko 293, Carol Kemenaar 245 Dianne Viplini 336 Wilma Valer 257. Andy Valer 258, Shelley Enns 256. Pete Berthiaume 340, Bernice Pavan 250 Bill Tymenson 247, Doug Beresnak 246. Kent Lesihman 252. Shinob Tanaka 324 Roy Kamitomo 303 Joan Brown 247. COMMERCIAL MENS Roy Cunningham 420, Ken King 348 Sig Dobler '342. Jack Smeed 312 Mike Tobo 304, Les Dyke 328 John Rempel 309 John Schaalje 309 Bob Costanzo 308, Ed Hiebert 316 Dave Smeed 295.- ALPINE DRYWALLING Jen Hegi 313 Bobinec 278, Rose Cropley 293 Betty Hobbs 264 Peggy Forry 247 Mary Blair 248 Ruby Oseen 241 Marjon Nelson 250. Jean Christie 293 Marie Bennett 243. Nan Yanke 236. BANTAM BOYS Donald Taniguchi 141, Kirby Nishikawa 136, Brian Kolibas 138, Raymond Brown 144. Ian McMurray 221. Ross Andreachuk 176, Darcy Flexhaug 152. Rob Prince 138, Rob- bie Thompson 131; Allen Stewart 123. CHARGEX DAYS LEFT iVfiA 317-5th St. S. PART TOPS POLYESTER PANTS Yam-dlppad check, houndatooth other hi 100% care polyester. Pull-on Myte full watet- 70% acetate, 30% pant in outetandlng include V. placket, zip and AN have long and long point 10 to 18. band and Haw lag. A vrida range of y 10 to 1S. LADIES'OVERSIZE FUWMELETTEPYJttttS SKI JACKETS 100% In WMPP of Coty and warm and Rtg.VahNilo4.49 Two at low price tor MMM piwUcal wintor Jackots ntsiJo of fMhkHMMo nylo BUDGET PRICEDI MATCMK WORK SET FORBOfS'aGlR ciif ftyfon wMor trofMnOnt Njrton Hning and polypropylana KM 2oMflon ploMvo nM'p and Onad collar, 15 to ara durabte t% JML MM. atfiad toniMl loops, 2 butloti waM atan 30 M 41 Both to Foraat Mrtng hood. Elartlc and V> and dppot1 to woutt ano on Aaaorted ateat: 2 to TbwShM...... CHILDREN'S SKI PANTS SAVEONRUOOED WORK SOCKS SvRabto (or or Water proof dfft nyteft SJwfl, Mjflofi tlnlnfl vfio ITUlCtn cff flyioiw WOOH AD at ana low. tow pricafll ovoi'oll v1raips< flod, Brown. SUor 4 to Sx. MEWS BELTED INSTRUCTOR LENGTH STRIPED OVERALLS SKI JACKETS 100% nylon 100% njton Ruggad long waartng 100% cotton. 2-way tfppar, aran 38 to HALIFAX (CP) interr collegiate sports may need Canadian content rules similar to those in the broad- casting industry, says a report on athletics in Canadian un- iversities. The report, not yet made public, says a survey of Cana- dian universities reveals growing concern about an increase in the number of Americans playing sports in Canadian colleges. While there is an aversion to controls, the report recom- mends a ban on "soliciting the athletic services of non-Cand- dians." If that method fails; con- sideration should be given "to establishing a minimum Cana- dian content as the preferred method of limiting the extent of non-Canadian participation on teams in a given sport." The report, prepared by A. W. Matthews for the Associ- ation of Universities and Col-, leges of Canada (AUCC) and the Canadian Intercollegiate Athletic has been circulated among univer- sity officials. The lltepage report said content rules may not be necessary for all sports, but they are "consistent with current thinking on the need to preserve Canadian in- stitutions in the face of out- side pressures and in- The report also says there is a need for restrictions on the recruitment of high school athletes especially when a un- iversity offers financial or other inducements and recruits beyond areas where its normally publicizes its programs. While "some areas of Canada are disparity areas with regard to young people with athletic statements by universities that bringing in top athletes for intercollegiate play would help improve the calibre in local secondary schools must be weighed against the concern that each import means "one less local student will have'the the opportunity to play and develop skills." The report says it agrees with the concern of many un- iversity administrators and officials that the "philosophy some universities can. only compete if they recruit athletes leads into a vicious circle, and in the all must lose." Attempts to recruit students from outside a university's normal boundaries should only be done by mail and at the initiation of the prospec- tive student, the report recommends. An upgrading of women's athletics is needed and a full- time staff member should be appointed to handle them. The report also recommends a study of the ex- isting structure of leagues in major-interest sports to see if a two-level system could be worked to enable the stronger schools to compete against each other. While scholarships based on athletic ability alone are op- posed, the report says federal grants-in-aid awarded by Sport Canada are acceptable and universities should con- sider the possibility of similar third-party assistance to athletes. Universities are also en- couraged to review the baste for provincial grants used for all levels of athletics to ensure they are considered as money to be used as part of a student's education and not as a student service such as health counselling. While intercollegiate sports attracts most of the attention and much of the budget, the report urges more effort be put into intramural athletics with at least one full-time staff member in charge. Pronghorns see action The University of Lethbridge Pronghorns will open their 1974-75 Alberta Colleges Athletic Conference hockey season tonight when they host the Mount Royal College Cougars at Henderson Ice Centre beginning at 8 p.m. The Cougars are defending champions of the seven-team ACAC loop, while the Prongborns finished in sixth place last year. The Pronghorns will be at home again this weekend to Olds College for a pair of contests Friday and Saturday. Game time Friday is S p.m. at Henderson, while the two dobs will face off at two hi an afternoon contest Saturday. With acceptance of the philosophy that a total educa- tion involves both mental and physical' development, intramural athletics and non- compulsory basic sport instructional service were im- portant on any campus. Further attempts should be made to get Simon Fraser University into Canadian un- iversity sports full-time. Simon Fraser, at Burnaby, B.C., plays .football and basketball in a United States intercollegiate conference. It has some exhibition games with Canadian universities. The report recommends the Atlantic Intercollegiate Athletics Association consider a financial pool or help from Sport Canada to permit Memorial University of New- foundland to participate more fully in athletic competition. Sather less than happy riding Canadiens' MONTREAL (CP) p- Life in the National Hockey League is not all chuckles arid smiles and big pay cheques. For peo- ple like Glen Sather, now of Montreal Canadiens, it can be adrag-C While he never has been a superstar in the NHL, Sather. says he has never had it quite as bad as ibis season. Sather is one of the spare bodies of the Canadiens' 24- man roster. In nine league games, he has played just three shifts in a 3-2 loss to St. Louis Blues. "The worst part of it is that the coach Scotty Bowman never says Sather said in an interview. "I've never sat out before, lit fact I've never been any place where the coach doesn't have much to say to the players. He's only said 20-25' words to me since I came. N Meanwhile, coach Bowman says he has no concrete plans for using Sather. "He's an experienced hockey player with; good defensive abilities and a more than adequate penality killer we run into trouble in that area he could 'get the chance he Bowman said Sather's situa- tion is not hopeless because the Canadiens have sur- rendered four power-play goals in the last three games, "and that's too Bui Sather is waiting for news of a trade. i! "I ,think Sam Pollock is just waiting to see if he can make a good hei "I've never really been part of the team, if you don't play and contribute to the team, then you're not a part of it." ELRIGH TIRE SPORT SCORES WESTERN CANADA cMtorn Dhrfwon W L T F A Saskatoon.......7 2 2 61 40 16 Brandon........6 4 2 55 55 14 Regina.........6 7 o 50 58 12 Lethbridge .....4 5 1 38 39 9 Winnipeg.......2 5 2 32 43 6. Flin Flon........2 6 2 36 57 6 Wwlvm Division Victoria ........8 5 2 70 60 18 Medicine Medicine Hat ...8 2 1 50 32 17 New Westminster 6 5 2 46 40 14 Edmonton......5 3 1 44 35 11 Kamloops......3 5 033 27 6 Calgary ........0 8 3 32 61 3 ALBERTA JUNIOR W L T F A Calgary........9 4 0 91 52 18 Red Deer......8 5 0 59 52 16 Spruce Grove 7 3 0 58 44 14 Drumhelier 7 6 0 54 69 14 Taber..........6 8 0328012 The 03784 o NATIONAL LEAGUE Division 1 W L T F A islanders...... 6 1 1 40 16 13 Rangers....... 5 2 1 32 24 11 Phila.......... 5 3 1 29 25 11 Atlanta........ 4 4 2 32 25 10 Dlvteton San Diego....3 1 0 15 13 6 Houston......3 .4 O '25 28 6 Phoenix......2 .3.1 23 23 5 Minnesota 2 4 0 f 17 i28 4 Michigan .....2 .4 0 16 22 4 Canadian Dlvteton Toronto -.6 0 0 34 Quebec 4- 1.0 24 11 8 Winnipeg-------3.1 0 16 7 "6 Vancouver-----2 3 0 Edmonton-----01 0 10 16 4 '0 40 Division 2 Chicago....... 6 Vancouver..... 5 Minnesota 2 St. Louis...... 2 Kansas City 0 0 42 19 12 2 35 26 12 2 15 21 6 2 25 39 6 1 17 39 1 Division 2 Los Angeles 6 Detroit........ 5 Montreal 3 Pittsburgh..... 2 Washington___ 1 3 34 17 15 0 27 38 10 3 30 23 9 1 24 27 5 1 17 37 3 Division 4 1 31 31 1 33 27 3 34 33 3 2752 Buffalo 5 Boston........ 3 Toronto....... 3 California...... 2 NHL LEADERS O A Orr. BOS................. 4 11 15 Pappin. Chi.............. 8 6 14 BoWirev. Chi 4 10 14 Oddleifson. Van.......... 3 11 14 Dionne. Det 2 12 14 Ncvin. LA 8 5 13 Espostto.Bos............ 8 513 O. Potvin. NYI........... 3 10 13 Lysiak. AM............... 3 10 13 Bennett 6 6 12 Coumoyer. MB........... 5 7 12 WOULD ASSOCIATION Eastern DMakm W L T F A N. England ...3 1 0 IS 12 6 Cleveland .1 2 i 10 3 Chicago......1 3 0 10 14 2 ..1 5 0 12 23 2 WHA LEADERS G A Ptt. Dillon. Tor 5 712 Simpson, Tor............ 5 3 8 Featherstone. Tor........ 1 7 8 Tremblay. Que........... 088 Mahovlich. Tor........... 4 37 Bernier. Que............. 4 3 7 Lacroix. SD.............. 3 47 Hickey. Tor.............. 3 3 6 Henderson. Tor.......... 3 3 6 Houle. Que.............. 3 3 .-6 Pinder. Cle.............. 1 5. 6 Hedberg. Wpg........... 1 '5 6 HOCKEY SCORES National Vancouver 7 Detroit 0 World Houston 4 Chicago 2 Michigan 4 Minnesota 3 Quebec Major Sherbrooke 0 Trois Rivieres 0 Chicoutimi 7 Shawinigan 3 Sore) S Quebec 1 Ontario Junior Kingston 6. Ottawa 1 Provincial Junior Richmond Hill 6 Dixie 6 Western Canada Edmonton 6 Brandon 4 Regina 5 Victoria 3 Saskatoon 3 Lethbridge 0 Manitoba Junior Portage 4 SL James 2 Saskatchewan Junior Swift Current 6 Moose Jaw 2 3 Regina Blues 1 Estevan 9 Yorkton 2 Alberta Junior Red Deer 6 Drumhelier 1 B.C. Junior Vemon 6 Ketowna 4 BASKETBALL SCORES NBA Washington 96 Chicago 80 Boston 107 Cleveland 92 Golden Slate 130 Buffalo 101 Los Angeles 105 Portland 102 ABA Denver 126 New York IIS San ttego 110 St. Louis 109 CFL ALL-PRO COUNTDOWN ENTRY FORMS WIN FREE TRIPS FOR TWO TO ACAPULCO. ELRICH TIRES LTD 40Z 1st Ave S 327-6886 or 327-U45 ;