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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 9, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, Sfplfrr.btr 1972 THE LETHMIDCC HWALD 13 Cougars win opener 4-3 on last play of game Offences had trouble Friday By LLOYD YAMAGISHI Herald Sports Writer As much as he'd like to, Larry Boultou of the LCI Rams will never forget the final play of the game in the 1972 Southern The Cougars had held a 3-0 lead after the first half, with Peter Sikora's 12-yard field goal, but the Rams evened the count In the third quarter with Randy Stevens' successful 8- COUGAR DEFENDER CRUNCHED An unidentified Calholic Cenlral Cougar (centre in white) Is belted solidly as he tries to .get at the LCI Rams' quarterback in South- ern Alberta High School Football League action at Hender- son Park Friday night. Cougars, defending league champs, won the first game 4-3. Russians have more gold, U.S. most points For Ryun it ended much too soon MINERS LIBRARY TEE TIMES GOLF TOURNAMENT HENDERSON GOLF CLUB SUNDAY, SEPT. 10 A.M. Rock Bruneau Ken Seaman Jim McCorrtiack Al Park A.M. Lei Colwlll Ralph Guzzi Sonny Slavich Jim Matkln A.M. Dan Finncrly George Ramage Nick Onofrychuk Ron Becker A.M. Jocko Tarnava D. Thompson Bud McLean J. Kcrluck AM. V. Griffon A. Tokariuk M. Sarayoma Ted ChervinskI A.M. Alton Merrick Ray Schow George Komonac Wayne Quinn A.M. F. Gardin E. Hanien F. Senders J. Meronlvk A.M. D, Martin G. Gross F. Gross L. Baceda A.M. A. Dldyk D. Potria O. Koaen L. Sosick P.M. S. Eoychuk F. Bcceda J. McCulley B. Reddin P.M. C. LazzaroHo G. Vaselenak W. Towlo Roy Griffithi P.M. B..Sanford J. O'Sullivon F. Winco Bill Flynn P.M. P.Boste-rs L. Thormen l.Pennington E. Field P.M. Bill Reaule Jim Brown G. McDonald Mike Seaman P.M. L. Brown R. Metz B. Kinney H. P.M. S. C. Ferguson B. Hlppler B. Hedberg V. Credico P.M. Stetar P. Fellger B. Marsden P. Allan P.M. S. WilUe B. McLean T. Koshman B. Ferguson P.M. R. Duffy W. Hnolkowski A. A. Viah P.M. T. Erno A. Tamyose J. Konishrro H. Wong P.M. T. Stein J. McTravis H. Jarvkowich By BRUCE LEVETT 'anadian Press Sports Editor MUNICH (CP) No athlete ad a steeper path to the 20Ui 'lympic Games than Jim :yun. II i s comeback ended pre- laturcly Friday In a heat of he metres, as he collided vith another runner with 500 metres to go and both sprawled n the track, hopelessly out of ontenlion. It was yet another setback on bad day for the United States i the Americans fell farther jehind in then: hunt for medals and lost two decisions in the ommittee room. In medals, Russia led with 34 old, 22 second-place silver and 8 third-place bronze. The U.S. otai was 27-27-24. In the unofficial point stand- ngs, based on a 10-5-4-3-2-1 for lie first six in final vents, the U.S. still led with i20 to Russia's 598 and 45315 for Hast Germany. Canada picked up a third >ronze to go with hvo silvers vith a tliird-place finish In Soling class of yachting and stood 16th in the points table vith 37. The International Olympic Committee added to the Ameri- cans' problems by disqualifying Vince Matthews and Wayne lollett, two members of the J.S. relay team, for failing to stand at attention when they received their med- als after finishing first and third in the 400 metres. The IOC also cleaned up the Wells retires OAKLAND CAP) Oakland Haiders announced Friday Ihc retirement ot onc-limo grca pass receiver Warren Wells who is on probation aflc'r year In prison. "Warren just isn't ready tc play professional football a this said coach Jolm Madden. "We notified his ad vteers and they decided this i the best thing for Mm to dn He'll continue to work out i SouLhern California and iro out hLs problems." Wells spent a year In priso: following revocation of his pro ballon last September on a 1D6 attempted rape1 conviction. ESC of Rick DeMont, the asthr latic American swimmer medication contained a orbidden drug, by voting to ithdraw his gold medal for he 400-metre freestyle and ward it to Brad Cooper, the econd-place Australian. Russia was the big winner 'riday, taking three gold-in the ecathlon, Tempest yachling and women's team foils in fenc- ing. Australia had two yachting ;olds-in the Star and Dragon lasses-while Britain won the- Dragon Class and East Ger- What Canada did Friday TRACK AND FIELD Men's shot put: Bruce PIrnle. Sas- katoon, qualified fcr final. Decalhton: Gerry More, Trail, B.C.; Ithdrsw after seven events. Men's Bill Smart, Van. eighth In heal, elimlnaled, Elder, Burnaby, B.C., elgrilh In leat, eliminated1. YACHTING Soling: Davltl Miller, John Ekels am aul Cole, Vancouver, won third place bronze medat In field of It Finn: John Clarke, Toronto, 20lh o 35. FHylng Dutchman: Ptter Byrne and Jchn Andrew, Vancouver, ISIti of Temucsl: Ted Mains, Oafcville, Ont. 161h of 21. Star: ran Bruce end Peler Bforn Montreal, of 19. Dragon: Allan Lelbef, Nell Gunn am Frank Hall, Toronto, ninth of 23. ARCHERY Men: Don Jackson, Lfncfsay, Onr Ihird of 55 after second of four days Elmer Ewert, Wellesley, Ont., llth Wayne Putlen, St. Thornes, Ont., 34lh Women: Mary Grant, Windsor, Ont Jlst of 40 after second day; Mar Saunders, Maple Rfdgr, 31 st Viola Mulr, Duncan, B.C., 40th. CANOEING Men's kayak singFes: Dean Older shaw. Per! Credit, fifth in final, elTminaled. Men's kayat; pain: Denis and Jea Barre, Quebec Cify. fifth in semi-Tina Men's fours: Denis and Berre, Ql tiers haw and Jim Reartfcn Pert credit, fifth Tn semi-final, el! rated, Men's Canadian singles: John Port Credit, fifth In semi-final, ellmin ated. Men's Canadian pairs: Vv'cod ar Scott Lee, Bramplon, Ont., fourth I semi-final, ellmrnated. Women'i kayak singles: Komer-Dixon, Port Credit, fourth I semi-fJnal, eliminated, Women's kayak pairs: Claudia Hun Ottawa, and Homer-DIxon iifl FENCING Men'4 1eam epse; Dob Fovcraf London, Herlwrf Otat, Montree Gerry Toronfo, and fJ _ Convtl, Vancouver, In pr liminary round, any's Annelie Ehrhardt took e women's 100-metre hurdles. Ryun, a vie Urn of the flu len lie lost to Kip Keino oE enya at Mexico City four ears "ago, was running in the icat which Keino won. When he fell, his head ap- jeared to hit the wooden curbing the track nnd he appeared to unconscious briefly before e got up and finished the race econd to last. To get to these Games, Ryim ad to overcome not only his .hletlc defeats tut a serious lood disease, a kidney in- hay fever and a psy- hological let-down that led to empprary retirement. KeiiTO won the heat in three minutes, 40 seconds. Despite ae fall, Ryun was only II sec- nds off the winner's time in NEED A TRUCK? FOR HARVESTING OR MOVING? RENT OURS! 1 TON WITH DUALS BOX AND HOIST STOCK RACKS AND TARP Also available for rent PINTO MAVERICK TORINO CALL NOWI DUNLOP FORD SALES LTD. 16th Avenue and Drive S., Lelhbriclge Box 1234 Phone 358-8867 FORD PFNT-A-CAR SYSTEM After the race, Ryun, ears in his eyes, said: "I remember being in a colli sion. Someone's knee hit my jaw and I went down." Canada got its first medal Si 40 years yachting when Davl tiller's Vancouver crew too' Jie bronze in the Soling class. Canada's two men-Bill Smart of Vancouve and Ken Elmer of Burnabj B.C., faded in their respectiV' icals and were eliminated. JACKSON THIRD But there was Canadian hope n men's archery as Don Jack son of Lindsay, Ont., clung to bird-place position after tw days of the four-day archei event, new to the Olympics. Canada's men's epee tea was unable to make it past th preliminary rounds and crews in canoeing lost out i the semi-finals. Miss Ehrhardt gave her coun try its fifth gold medal women's track and field, lea Ing the U.S. clear out of sigl in that division. In team competition, Japa ralb'ed from an 0-2 score beat Bulgaria 3-2 while Eas Germany upset defendin champion Russia 3-1 in men volleyball. Jcpan and East Germany play for the gold and silver medals. In soccer, Hungary and Po- land reached the final as Hun- gary heat Mexico 2-0 and Po- land dumped Morocco fvO. In field hockey, Pakistan de- feated rival India 2-0 and West Germany downed the Nether- lands 3-0. Pakistan, the defending Alberta High School Football League opener. Boulton was tackled in his cwn end zone in the last play ot the game, and as a result, gave the Catholic Central CougK-s a hard-fought 4-3 victory before fans jammed into the Hen- derson ball park bleachers Fri- day night. "He didn't tliink he had time to kick the ball out of the end explained Rams' coach Jim Whitelaw. "If anyone is to be blamed for the it's he added. "I should have made sure that the players understood the procedure if they got trap- ped in our end zone." All tie events which led up to the death-play last night oc- urred during I he last minute of With the score tied 3-3, the ams were sitting on their own a-yard line with a first and 10 tuation. Quarterback Randy Stevens icked up six yards on the first any but watched a fumble go [Stray on the next play. The Rams managed to recov- r the fumble, but still needed yard to go with only one more lay left. Stevens, it seemed, went back o throw a pass, but was tramp- ed behind the line of scrim- lage for a 10-yard loss and the oss of downs. The Cougars look possession f the ball on the Hams' 48-yard ne and quickly ran a pitch- ut play to Guy Pom abac who vas knocked out of bounds tfter a 35-yard gain. An off-side penalty was called igainst the Cougars on the par- icular play, which nullilied the 'ardage gained. With the first down over, vet- eran halfback John Kostiuk got he nod but managed to pick up only three yards. With a second down 12-yard iituation, Cougars' quarterback, liin Wilson, came back with a yard field goal attempt. The defending champion Cou- gars, the more experienced club of the two, had their hands full last night. Whilelaw, who was concerned about his defensive unit's strength, realized afterward play to Pomahac who rambled down the sideline for 26 yards. This set up a 19-yard punt by Jen Keenan which turned out to be the winning point. champions, meet West many in the final game. Ger- Olyiupic results BASKETBALL Philippines 82 Japan 73 Sapin 84 W. Germany 83 Brazil 87 Czechoslovakia 60 Cuba 66 Italy 65 Senegal 2 Egypt 0 forfeit FIELD HOCKEY France 4 Poland 4 Pakistan 2 India 0 W. Germany 3 Netherlands 0 New Zealand 2 Belgium 1 TEAM HANDBALL Czechoslovakia 15 Russia 12 E. Germany 14 Sweden II Yugoslavia 14 Romania 13 Sweden 11 Russia 11 W. Germany 17 Hungary 14 SOCCER Russia'4 Denmark 0 Poland S Morocco 0 Hungary 2 Mexico 0 E. Germany 3 W. Germany 2 MEN'S VOLLEYBALL Romania 3 S, Korea 0 Japan 3 Bulgaria 2 E. Germany 3 Russia 1 W. Germany 3 Tunisia 1 CANOEING Men's kayak pairs: Nikolai Gorbachev and Victor Kralassyk, Russia M f. n s Canadian pairs: Vladas Chessyunas and Yuri Lobanov Russia Women's kayak pairs: Lud- mila Pinayeva and Ekaterina Kuryshko Russia SULLY SAYS! 1 -By Pat Sullivaji yiNCE Matthews and Wayne Collett may never know just how much damage they have done to themselves. Matthews and Collett earned a gold and silver medal, respectively, at the Munich Olympic Games Thursday and then made a mockery of the United States National Anthem at the medals' presentation. It is Olympic custom to play the National Anthem of the gold medal winning athlete's country, in this case Matthews, after the medal has been presented. As the Stars and Stripes began Matthews invited Collett to stand beside him on the winners stand. Julius Sang, of Kenya, the bronze medal winner, stood at attention, just as he would have had he won the gold medal. Collett and Matthews appeared as though they were enjoying a jazz band in Harlem as they joked and smiled, compared medals and shrugged their shoulders at the entire production. The two track stars will retain their respective medals but they have just begun to know the re- sults of their antics. Friday, the International Olympic Committee ban- ned both Collett and Matthews from any further par- ticipation in the Olympics. This, in itself, has cost the United States a possible gold medal in the 4x400 relay. Both Collett and Matthews were members of this team. This is not the first time American athletes have behaved in such a disgusting manner in Olympic competition. In Mexico City in 1968 John Carlos and Tommie Smith won the gold and bronze medals respectively in the 200-metre event. In what has been described as a heroic, dumb, humanitarian, evil act, each gave black-gloved Black Power salutes as they recieved their medals. They were immediately expelled from the Olympic Village and brought disgrace to the en- tire American athletic contingent. Today, four years after the 1968 Games, where is Carlos? Wondering and desperate. What's it been like the last four years? Miserable. "I beg here, borrow there, steal somewhere else. Hustlin'. When you grow up in a ghetto like Harlem you learn how to said Carlos. "Nobody'l! hire me. I'm an untouchable. All because I took my fist and stuck it in the air." Carlos is currently selling shoes in a store a' Olympic Village, Munich. The shoe company paid his transportation and room and that's it. He wanted an executive job with the company, whose shoes he has been wearing and promoting for 10 years. The com- pany refused him. They made it plain and simple that he gave the company a bum image in Mexico City. 4NDY CAPF MATE SHE APPENS TO BE A NOT Carlos explains his actions as wanting to do some thing for mankind. "I wanted to make some kind o statement about the injustices all over the world, no' just America, "he said. "I wanted to inform people of what's happening in the Smith was also forced to hustle. Now, however, he has been named assistant athletic director at Oberlin College. Matthews and Colletl did their country proud with their performance and then completely destroyed all their efforts. Can you imagine how many other Americans would have given their all to be on the winners stand? To show their pride to an entire world? Isn't it tragic what so few can do to so many. at he didn't really to >rry too much after all. Although the Rams suffered a art breaking loss, their okic laden defence pleaMd -Jtelaw to no end. "I was cot only surprised, it overwhelmed to see how ell the boys played on commented Whitelaw. The Rams' defensive unit as outstanding, especially con- derlng they played an extra uarter of football. In high school football, the ame is divided into four 12- unute quarters, but according a first-hand source, the two ubs were playing 15-minute On offence, Bob Parkyn led ie Cougars in rushing as he acked up 112 yards on 19 car- 'es. Kostiuk added 64 yards on 13 ttempts while Pomahac chip- cd in with 36 yards on four ftempts. Dave Howe paced the Rams' ffence with 89 yards on 11 car- ies While Cffrby Pankhurst ran te ball eight limes and col- ected 45 yards. The Herald was also informed :iat Al Slrelton of the LCI lams received a possible con- ussion. Stretton was rushed to he hospital after being carried ft the field on a stretcher durr- ng the fourth quarter. Don Johnston, also of the Rams, was feared to have a light concussion and w a s okcn to the hospital along with atretton. Me a n w h 11 e, the Vi'instoh ThiirchiH Bulldogs and Medicine fat McCoy Colts will open the nler locking league schedule .onight. Game time Is set for 8 p.m. at the Henderson ball park. by GARY KIRK I KIRK'S TIRE SALES LTD. One of Ihe most fantastic I football games ever played I waj a little-noted game in 1969 between Villonova and I Delaware in which Vlllanova I made an unbelfevabla come- elaware led-33-7 I just >0 minutes to go I Ifn the game Vfllanovo then not only scored 29 pointl I in 10 minutes to win 36-33, but had two other touch-1 called back In that I timel That was really a game, I I How many Sift It It pout- B made an unt [back De with just >0 I win? learn can kix fiirs in an inning and not Bowling scores CAPRI BOWL MORNING COFFEE Linda Aspeslet 313; Carol Hall 2f! Judy 330; Bernlce Hay ?SB; Belry Mobbs 134; Peg Forry 339 Helen Wects 260 Adele Plzilngrllli 271; Jane Smyfce 325; Fran- cfs Harris Ili; VI Davis 314. ONE HOUR MARTINIZING Leor.e WoFosyn Carolyn Witde 305 M3rg Reid 345; Jo Krokosri 240; Mas a GoshinmDn 263 Isabel Orsren 260 Freda Linn 298; Lorraine Kirchncr 324 Mae Her- 341 Ross McHab 753; Jean Passey 244 [iWlj Karen Carney 258. GREEK'S SHOES VJolIni 298 June Tay- lor 279 Marion Tolley Cherye Obcrmeyer 763; May 239; fiill W Sam Gir- ardi M7 John 3J9 Bob TlrordJ 337 Bill Cook ?M EAGLES LODGE Frank Gorda 379 Cyril Barn- ett Gillelt 334; Nick Lastuka 234; Ricfc Larson BIN Plomp 330; Mary Ward 249; Jean Matchetl 370; Helen Weeli 333r Olga 273 Anne Gofia 203. NU-WODE HOMES Bev 308, Gail Parks ry Wishncvski 239, Olihas- kl ?il, Eileen MatteoH! Aratfcl 3M, Bernlte Slewart Bev Grant Eira ArJsman 331, Marga Hugh esTtV, Virginia Wtillt "til. Con- nic MarshalSHy 241, Kay VVhHler 227. SUNDQUIST CONSTRUCTION Lela Otwr 378 Pat McDonald 35.S Mae Popma 306 Jen Hegl 240, Mel Siebert 341, Dot Soren- sen 146, Pat Plomp 380, Frances Har- ris 331, Jean Passey 239, Slella Ferg- uson 235, Jo Krokosli 234, Helen Mlk- ula 223. VASA LODGE Jon 335; Carol 225; Hilda Bianchf 213; Okie Anderson 273; Arvid Oseen 216; WIN NESS 201 r Flo Stager 222; John Carlson 332. HENRY HOMES Otto PanXoJav 247, Jim Bob Fenton 258, Norman Gyulal Sleva GyorXos 237, Garth Pas- Bey 235, Jim Wright 363 705) Irene Kerr 245, Edltn Volh 237, Sfella Stev- enson 262, Av Dobtec 261, Norms Ad- ams 25T. J. C. C. A. Mas Shlgehiro 274 Hobby Ta llrl 370, Tom HlffB 273 Sunao Ayukawa Mlyagswa 399 8oli Servda 371, Mary Thomas 554 Marsi'Vo sawada 273, Carol 3it, Pat Tofco 239, Belry Tomlyama 224, Fujita 337. Did you know a get ai many as I __ ___ _._ an inning and not I it would ba ble for q team to get 54 I in a 9-inning gams, and IOM l-OI I o I Here's ens football record that will probably never bo I broken Amos Alonzo Stogg was a football coach _ for con- I seculive years! He ifart- ed out as coach at _ fiefd in 1890 and 891 I Then he coached at ihe Unl- versify of Chicago from 1892 1 through 1932 He was at I College of Pacific from 1933 I through T946, ct Sgsquehan- na from 1947 through 19531 and al Stockton from 1953 fo I 19601 I I bet you didn'l know Kfrfc'i I Annuof Worn-Out Tire Pound. Up ii on We corral all of can because the eld tread shop it running lowf I If you wan) a good buy in tires and have some worn- _ outs belter get into Kirk's fait 1 and you'll see we mean nessl u re oun. We're trying to I the worn-outi LOST ENGLISH SETTER MALE DOG REWARD FOR RETURN Black head, body with while patches. full owner Identifica'fcn on collar name plate. CAll COllECT Days 406-938-2263, evenings CUTBANK, MONTANA Area of Del Bonila nnd Twin River 'CHIP." Sea KIRK'S The Best Deal for Every Wheel! 'S TIRE SALES LTD. "The lira Experts" Your UNIROYAL Dealer 3 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU t6213rd I KIRK-i FERNJE, B.C. Phone 423-7746 KIRK'S TIKE (TABER) LTD. 6201 iCth Avenu. I Phone 223-3441 ;