Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
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

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 8, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta -Tuesday, Soptcmber S, 1770 THE UTHBRIDGE HERALD 7 Lancaster Pilots Roughriders Past Bombers Interceptions Costly fn Edmonton Efforts The Monday. ceaver, E CANADIAN PRESS ass meant victory for ewan Roughriders but efeat for Edmonton Es-V separate Western a 1 1 Conference games ougliriders, with flanker iarwell as the prime re-: o 1 1 e c t e d 310 the air to post a 30-11 win over Winnipeg Blue Bombers before fans in Regina. In Calgary, before fans, the Stampeders intercepted four Edmonton all in the seond and went on to defeat the Eskimos 28-13. The interceptions, three by defensive halfback Gig Perez, accounted for 24 victory, under the direction of quarterback Ron Lancaster who rested an injured arm in the first half, gave the Koughriders 14 points, four more than the Stampeders. British Columbia Lions are third with eight poinis, four ahead of Edmonton, and six more than Winnipeg. The Roughies, who also Weiss at quarteroacK, trailed 10-7 at the half but out-scored the Bombers C-l in the third quarter and 17-0 in the final 15 minutes for their seventh win in eight starts. B a r w e 1 1, from Saskatoon, scored two touchdowns on long passes from Lancaster, and made seven receptions for 202 yards. FINISH ON class champions in the Southern Alberta Auto association were decided Sunday evening. The winners were, left to right, George Andro- kovich C class, Tom Ayerhart V-8 Sportsman and Lindy Smith in B class. Androkovich, Ayerhart, Smith Tops Season Ends For Auto Racers then The Southern Alberta Auto .Racers held the Club Championships Sunday evening and concluded another fine season of stock car racing. When the individual points were tallied George Andrpko-vich, Tom Ayerhart and Lindy Smith placed first in their respective finished with 54 points and trimmed George Barring-ton by points. During the year each driver is awarded V-i point for each car they pass from their starting position during the race. In other words during the year to capture to C trophy. Rudy Enns finished third fn this division with a point total of 49. In the V-8 class Ayerhart had a sound first place finish gathering 105Vi points throughout Crowds Line Street Funeral Held Monday NEW YORK (AP) Vince Lombard! was described by Terence Cardinal Cooke Mon- day as a man of deep faith and hope in addition to being a suc- cessful professional football coach who reached legendary status with Green Bay Packers of the National Football League. "Vincent Lombardi was not only a sports celebrity, but a great football coach marked for the Hall of Cardinal Cooke said. "What is ultimately more important than all else is that he was a man faith and firm hope." Cardinal Cooke's comments came in the homily at the fu- neral mass hi St. Patrick's Ca- thedral for the coach and execu- tive vice-president of Washing- otn Redskins who died from cancer last Thursday at the age of 57. Robert H. Finch, an aide to President Nixon and his per- sonal representative to the fu- neral; Mayor John V. Lindsay of New York; Ethel Kennedy, widow of Senator Robert F. Kennedy, and professional foot- ball's top executives headed the list of notables at the cathedral, which was filled to overflowing. Outside, crowds lined the streets during the one-hour, 20- minute Roman Catholic service. It was the largest funeral at St. Patrick's since that of Senator Kennedy in 1968. In Washington, President Nixon joined about other mourners in a memorial mass at St. Matthews Cathedral cele- brated by Patrick Cardinal O'Boyle. Lombardi's burial was in Mt. Olivet, a cemetery near Red Bank, N.J., his widow's home- town. In addition to representatives of all 26 National Football League teams, the entire Wash- ington Redskins and Green Bay Packers squads were flown to New York for the funeral. Lombardi, the son of an Ital- ian immigrant, led Green Bay to six Western Conference titles, five NFL championships the only rnan to win three in a row and two Super Bowl victor- ies. Fiumy Year For Miirpliy WETHERSFffiLD, Conn. (AP) "It's been a funny kind of year." Bob Murphy mused after taking down the first prize in the Greater Hart- ford open golf tournament. "I've been in position to win six times this year, finished sec- ond once, third twice and just kicked the rest away. "I guess I've finally adjusted to my new clubs." the season and held a com- manding points over sec- ond place finisher Len Vaselen- ak. Lawrence Bailey took the third place finish in this class with 82 points. Lindy Smith also held a com- manding finish this season amassing 146% points which was 49% points better than second place finisher Jack Tif- fin who picked up 97 points dur- ing the year. Third spot went to Tom Dow- dell with 49% points. In Sunday's races George Harrington started things off by taking home the C trophy dash. He was then followed1 by Law- rence Bailey driving car 4 who picked up the V-8 trophy dash, Lindy Smith then carted home his second trophy of the night in the B Speed dash. Other C class winners during the evening were Hans Lund, Ron Haines, Ian Coutts and Wayne McLennan who picked up a first in C heats. John Androkovich was the other trophy winner in this di- vision during the night as he captured the C Main. There were only three races in each of the other two classes and just one driver picked up more than one first. Ron Boyce driving in the B class won both the B heat and the B Main events. In the V-8 class, Tom Ayer- hart picked up the checkered flag in a heat event and George Mercer gained the trophy in the Main event. Becomes Winningest Jockey In History Shoemaker Bests Longden's Mark DEL MAR, Calif. (AP) A millionaire professional who rides thoroughbred horses for a living, Bill Shoemaker went back to work as usual today, unmindful he now can retire as the world's champion rider. He had five mounts at Del 'illicit More Sport On Page 8 Mar today and as he said after setting a record for Labor Day: "I'll keep on riding as long as I feel good and as long as I can win races." Willie the Shoe eclipsed by one the mark of held since 1956 by Johnny Longden, the En- glish-born jockey who lived his early years in Taber. It came in the fourth race on a two-year-old filly, Dares J, the favorite. Shoemaker had seven mounts for the biggest day in 21 years at Del Mar but the only one he brought in as the winner was the winningesl of lu's 21-year career. It ended days .of mounting tension. "Nervous? Sure I was. Not before, but when it gets down to six or so wins you begin to get a little nervous." There were fans, the largest crowd in 21 years at this litUe track founded by Bing Crosby. The roar was overwhelming when Shoemaker got the record by 2Vs lengths on Dares J. The winner's circle was jammed, including Johnny Ixwgdcn. "I held the record 14 years and he'll hold it a lot said Ixmgden, who had sur- passed the previous mark with on Labor Day, 1956. Longden and Shoemaker ex- changed warm embraces in the winner's circle. Longden later disclosed that he was present UK day in April, 1949, when Shoemaker won Ms first race on a steed named Shafcr at Golden Gate Fields, San Fran- cisco. "I knew he was s pro that Ixmgden said. ANDY CAP? In Ills seventh season with the Roughriders, Banvcll also set up a third touchdown when he ,ook a 50-yard pass from Lan- cqslcr to the Winnipeg one, ena- >ling fullback George Heed to score his third six-pointer of the eason. Haifback Silas McKinnie got the oilier Saskatchewan touch- down on a 13-yard pass from iVeiss. Jack Abendschan, sec- ond in the WFC's scoring race with 54 points, booted a field ;oal and three converts. For the Bombers, losing their sixth game in seven starts, Ed 3reding scored the one touch- down on a two-yard pass from jackup quarterback Ron John- Gene Lakusiak added :ield goal, convert and single. Johnson called the entire game lor Winnipeg as regular pivot Wally Gabler rested an ankle he hurt in an earlier con- test. Lancaster, who coach Eagle Keys said would be rested against Winnipeg unless Weiss ran into trouble, completed nine of 10 passes for 240 yards hi two quarters. Winnipeg picked up 19 first downs compared with Saskat- chewan's 16. But the Roughies :iad a net offence of 394 yards, 98 along the ground, to Winni- peg's 292 yards. Johnson was jood on 21 of 37 passes for 248 yards. Saskatchewan lost halfback Bobby Thompson early in the third quarter with a leg injury. There was no immediate word on his condition. Meanwhile, the Eskimos sur- prised Calgary fans by starting Jim Thomas at split end in place of Tom Netties, cut Sun- day afternoon and waived through the Canadian Football League. However, even with the speedy Thomas in the lineup the Eskimos had trouble penetrat- ing Calgary's defensive line. INTERCEPTION COSTLY With Calgary leading 3-0, de- fensive halfback Ron Stewart intercepted a pass thrown by quarterback Don Trull early in the second quarter. On the next play, quarterback Jerry Keeling hit Herman Harrison with a seven-yard touchdown pass. Perez followed with three In- terceptions, all against Rusty Clark, to set up two touchdowns by Dave on passes from a 38- yard field goal by Larry Robin- on. Robinson also added a 24-yard field goal, three converts, and a single. Halfback Alan Pitcaithley scored the first Edmonton touchdown, with the Eskimos trailing 27-0, on a six-yard run, Mike Eben got the other on a nine-yard pass from Trull. Dave Cutler converted Eben's touch- down. The Stampeders lost defensive tackle John Helton and safety Howard Starks in the second half with minor injuries. Nei- ther player is expected to miss Calgary's next game. Calgary had a net offence of 89 yards compared with Ed- monton's 243 yards. The Eski- mos got 218 yards on passes and the Stampeders collected 188 as Keeling completed 13 of 27 passes. League action resumes Satur- day with Saskatchewan at Ed- monton. SPARE A MINUTE, PAU- THERE'S A RACIN1 CERTAINTY AT IF ONLY I COULfc RAISE THE CASH-.' TRSTHE NEIGHBOURS I'MFUJ6SINX IT-HALF OF 'EM fcON'T WANT V KNOW ME'AN' THE OTHER HALF WISH THEY WBNT.' COULD-VER Win More Gold Medals Than U.S. Russia Overall Winner metre run mor Puklakov in TURIN, Italy (AP) The Soviet Union grabbed three more gold medals on the last day of competition Sunday and became the over-all unofficial winner of the Sixth World Uni- versity Games, topping the United States 26 gold medals to 22. Russian athletes dominated the last day of the two-week event, which drew ath- letes from 64 countries. The United States, Britain, Poland and East Germany each picked up two gold medals in Sunday's closing track and field events, while Hungary took one. It was a stinging reversal for the Americans, who had won 32 gold medals in the 1967 Universiade in Tokyo. Tlie Soviet Union won the men's high jump Sunday with Valentin Gavrilov, who was the only man to clear seven feet inches. It also took the with Vladi- 13 minutes 56.4 seconds and the women's 400 metre relay in 44.7. The U.S. won the men's 400- ntetre hurdles with Larry James of Villanova, in 50.2 and the men's metre relay. BRITAIN TAKES HURDLES Britain swept the men's 10- metre hurdles as expected with David Hemery in 13.8. Martin Reynolds gave Britain its second title in the men's 200 metre in 21. seconds, upsetting all the favorites. East Germany, which prov- ed the strongest country in track and field by getting all eight of its gold medals in this competition, won the women's 800 metres with Gunhild Hoff- meister in In second place was Aus- tria's Maria Sukora in followed by Karin Burneleit of East Germany in Abbie Hoffman of Toronto, one of two Canadian girls com- peting Sunday, finished eighth with a time of WINS JAVELIN In the women's javelin final, Poland's Daniela Jaworska won with a throw of 56.16 and Imrene Vidos of Hungary was second in 50.60, Mowed by Russia's Lydia Evert with 50. Carol Martin of Toronto fin- ished lll'n with 44 48. The Americans had picked up 19 gold medals in the first four days of competition, clear- ly dominating in the swimming events. The Russians domi- nated fencing, basketball, women's gymnastics, and women's volleyball. Canada, which sent 72 ath- letes to the Games, picked up one medal, a bronze, in the women's 400 metre freestyle in which Sandra Smith of Edmonton finished swimming behind two U.S. girls. The poor Canadian showing did not surprise Canadian of- ficials, who admitted before the Games there was little hope for medals. Football Roundup CFL STANDINGS w Hamilton Montreal Toronto..... Ottawa..... WFC STANDINGS W Sask. Calgary B.C..... T F A PI 0 86 85 5 0 S3 93 6 0 143 136 6 0 12? 140 4 A PI 7 1 0 199 115 5 3 0 169 102 10 4 3 0 169 l-l? 8 6 0 112 153 4 1 6 0 9d !OS 2 TORONTO 37 OTTAWA 21 _ First downs........... Yards rushing......... Yards passing......... Net ottence....... Passes Interceptions yds 282 114 ?B9 247 562 337 17-33 12-30 2 2 9-46 10-43 0-0 1-1 6-3S 5-79 CALGARY 28 EDMONTON 13 EDM CAL First downs........... 15 13 Yards rushing Yards passing Net offence....... Passes yds yds 310 Yards passing Net offence....... Passes yds yds HAMILTON 17 MONTREAL 13 MTL HAM 21-37 13-18 4-41 1-U 10-39 S-J2 2-1 0-0 3-15 3-40 First downs Yards rushing..... Yards passing Team losses...... Net offence....... Passes Interceptions yds yds EFC LEADERS MscMilland, Olt Eymons, Tor Oldham, Ott Coffey, Ham Evanshen, Mtl Jonas, Tor...... Wade, Mil 15 IS 151 C FG S PtS. 14 7 A 39 WHEEL PACK (PARTS EXTRA) WITH EACH FALL TUNE-UP L 10 Days Only! Sept. 8th to 19th! Make Your Appointment Today With El Rcmcho Service 6th Ave., M.M. Drive Phone 327-5406 LORNE FRANZ, SALES MANAGER, ANNOUNCES THE FOUOWINGj SALES REPRESENTATIVE APPOINTMENTS HANK PALFREY Hank's 22 years of exper- ience with a local automotive dealer gives him a vast knowledge of both cars and trucks. Take advantage of his years of experience, let him help you select your next car or truck. He invites all his Friends former customers to drop in and their requirements. KEN SHAW Ken has recently returned fo Lethbridge and his many friends to como tn and soy hclio. He is single ond has iwo years sales ex- oeriencc. Ken is on active jports fan looks forward lo the hockey season. BILL HART Bill is married with child and is a full time stu- dent at the lefhbridge Com- munify College. He extends a warm welcome to his friends at the University and Collegn come on In, find a car to si'it your needs. DALE POWER Having played hockey for the Lethbridge Sugar Kings and attended high school in Lelhbridge, ho is anxious lo greet his old friends. Dalq h single ond very active in local iporfj. FLEMING MOTORS LTD. Corner 1st Ave. and 7th St. S. Phone 327-1591 "THE DEALER WITH THE ENVIABLE REPUTATION" ;