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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 27, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta ..Thursday, September 27, 1873 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Ib it in one piece or is it mangled'' That's the first thought of the lady of the house as hubby arrives home from shooting in the wild about this time every year A successful hunt means good eating and perhaps something even for the larder It has been thus ever since dis- tant ancestors used clubs, stones and spears to make a catch Firstly, the true sportsman never exceeds his legal limit of game nor does he bring home any more meat than he can use He doesn t blast away at game birds from an excep- tionally close range, nor does he use an over-sized rifle for animals All game, birds and animals, should be cleaned quickly and brought to the table in prime condition There may be the odd excep- tion like the alleged English approach to wild ducks These gourmets like their birds well aged and ripened a week to 10 days hanging by the bill from the clothes line it s said there are only two kinds of gourmets those who eat game meat and, those who would like to And let s not forget the ven best game meat can be ruined by a cook who doesn t take pride in her work If portions of the meat are ruptured and there is a concentration of congealed blood soaking in salted water which has a few good dashes of vinegar added will help considerably Keep the water cold and soak the meat over- night The same as lobster, there are many game meats that can be over cooked es- pecialh birds Some game birds depending on age and tvpc of cooking will reach a point when thev are the most tender Use the fork test Over-cooking onh means tougher meat The old pressure cooker at times takes care of many sins all the way from the field to the kitchen Then there is par- boiling From the first cooking fat and oils are saved for soup Meat is made into stews Ftom the second cooking getting rid of fats and oils may also mean getting rid of at least some of the offensive tastes and oxiors and tenderness It should be remembered that food isn t as plentiful for wild birds and animals as it is for their domesticated cousins Therefore wild meat tends to be drier, have more sinews and little or no marbl- ing on the meat While some gourmets feel that the gamey taste adds real zest to the meal, others feel that this taste is strictly offen sive and as a result they do not eat game Skinning both fish and birds often helps to get rid" of much of this taste An important point the hunter should remember is that a run animal is often a spoiled animal especially if it has been wounded Strenuous physical exercise increases the flow of juices from various glands There is a marked d.fference between gamey-tasting meat and tainted meat It is next to im- possible to get rid of the offen- sive taste from tainted meat Get rid of body heat as fast as possible This is the first step in L ordre de Bon Temps Miller, Coles sharing lead TURNBERRY, Scotland (AP) That whipping gale off the Irish Sea was an ill wind for Arnuld Palmer and Gary Player But it proved good for Johnny Miller A wind-aided putt on the final hole put the U S Open champion Miller in a tie with British veteran Neil Coles go- ing into today s second round CRHL plan practices The City Recreation Hockey League will get their 1973-74 season under way with a month of practices starting at the Henderson Lake Ice Centre Monday night All practices will be opened to players wishing to try out for a position on any of the teams Monday night the Miners Library will hit the ice at 9 15 while the Labor Club Athletics will follow at 10 45 Purity Bottling will take to the ice Wednesday evening at 9 15 just prior to the Miners second session of the week of a tournament with an elite field of 36 inter- national stars Miller and Coles each had an opening 66, five-under-par on the yards of seaside heather that make up the Turnberry course And Miller wouldn t have made it except for the wind I had a 20-footer for a bir- die on the last Miller said Actually I left it short, but the wind came up and blew it right in the hole It was Miller's third con secutive birdie and left mm and the 39-year-old Coles two strokes in front of former Masters champion Charles Goody and England s Tony Jacklm, tied with 68 Tom Weiskopf, winner of the British and Canadian Opens and four other tour- naments this year, and American Gay Brewer were one more behind at 69 All of the leaders but Coody who made an eagle three at the 17th, played in the mor- ning and got in most of their rounds before the cold and wind increased Brain damage evident WHA goalies stingy Islanders still without a loss By THE CANADIAN PRESS New York Islanders had lit- tle success winning regularly- scheduled National Hockey League games last season The fledgling Islanders won only 12 while losing a record 60 games during their first season The Islanders blanked Pitts- burgh Penguins 2-0 in exhibi- tion play Wednesday night at Peterborough It kept their unbeaten string intact, including three straight wins and two ties Elsewhere, Philadelphia Flyers trimmed Detroit Red Wings 3-1, Montreal Canadiens routed Los Angeles Kings 9-3 at Victoria, B C the injury-riddled Boston Bruins played to a 2 2 standoff at New York against the Rangers, Toronto Maple Leafs and St Louis Blues tied 2 2 at Flint, Mich and Minnesota North Stars downed New Haven Nighthawks of the American League 8-4 The Islanders got shutdown goaltending from Gerry Des- jardins and Bill Smith and goals from Billy Harris and Gary Howitt Philadelphia Flyers evened their pre-season record at 1-1 in Windsor with goals from Bill Barber. Bill Clement and Simon Nolet Brian Lavender hit for the Wings The Bruins, hit by injuries to Bobby Orr. Johnny Bucyk, Carol Vadnais, Derek Sanderson and Phil Esposito, held the Rangers to a stalemate on the strength of rookie Dave Hynes' goal at 7 42 of the third period The Rangers dominated the game outshooting the visitors 28-19 including an 11-4 advan tage in the scoreless first pe- riod Dallas Smith scored the other Boston goals Veterans Rod Gilbert and Walt Tkaczuk tallied for New York Lyle Moffat s goal six mm utes into the final period sal- vaged the tie for Toronto The Leafs had lost their three pre- vious exhibition outings Rookie Bob Neely also scored fot the Leafs while Si Louis twice took the lead on goals from Bob Gassoff and Fran Huck At New Haven Conn the North Stars, playing their fourth game in as many nights led only 3-2 after one period but routed their farmhands with five consecutive goals Two goals apiece from Yvan Cournoyer and Guy Lafleur paced Montreal's win over the Kings as Wayne Thomas, in the Montreal net, had to face only 21 shots Jacques Lemaire Guy Lap- omte Jim Roberts Dave Gardner and Bob Gamey also hit for the Stanley Cup cham- pions Frank St Marseille, Gilles Marotte and Bob Berry scored for Los Angeles Two of the meanest men in the World Hockey Association have reverted to their old tricks again Goaltenders Cheevers and Bob Whidden were the stingiest puckstoppers in the WHA a year ago and combined again Wednesday night to lead Cleveland Crusaders past New England Whalers 3-1 In other exhibition action, Toronto Toros shaded Win- nipeg Jets 2-1 at London Ont, New York Golden Blades were edged 5-4 by their North American Hockev League fdimhands Syracuse Blazers, and Vancouver Blazers blank- ed Roanoke Rebels of the Southern Hockey League 5-0 Wilt jumps from Lakers CHULA VISTA Calif (AP) Wilt Chamberlain who changed the National Basket- ball Association rule book and rewrote the record book in 14 turbulent years, has jolted the rival American Basketball Association The 7-foot-l centre quit Los Angeles Lakers Wednesday and signed a three-year contract as player-coach of San Diego Conquistadors for a reported a year The Lakers promptly chal- lenged his status as a player and threatened legal action But in uniform or out Chamberlain 37, is the biggest catch for the ABA in its war with the established NBA I ve been assured of a good very long future in San Diego, Chamberlain told a news conference Wilts major ac- complishments since joining the old Philadelphia Warriors in 1959 include career records in points and rebounds plus two more marks that appear unapproachable a 50 4-point average and a 100 point game. both in the 1961-62 season ALTERS RULEBOOK To move him from the basket the NBA widened US free throw lane from 12 to 16 feet He has also gone through eight coaches in 14 jears and acquired the reputation of a player who had his own ideas about schedules and prac tices 'I hope my alleged run-ins with coaches will help me avoid some of the p. tf alls One thing I don't like is coaches who talk about 'handling players My thinking is you don t try to handle basketball players You handle horses and animals Chamberlain was more con- fident about his future on the court 'I feel perfectly able to play another 10 years if my mind and body hold out he said But Lakers general manager Pete Newell said Wilts ABA plaMng career will have to wait a year STATUS IN DOUBT We hope Wilt will have ev- ery success as coach in San Diego he said As for his status as a player Cham berlain has a binding contract with the Lakers for the 1973 74 season and the Lakeis will take all steps to prevent him from playing with any club other than tne Lakei b Chamberlain joins a one vear old team that finished fourth in the ABA West last season under K C Jones now coach of Capital Bullets Even with Chamberlain drawing the customers club Boxers could go insane LONDON (AP) The brains of 15 one-time boxers, including two world cham- pions show conclusive evidence of cerebral damage that can lead to insanity, says a study reported in the British journal Psychological Medicine The study said some of the boxers, whose brains were collected for examination over the last 16 years, died in mental hospitals None of the boxers all Brit- ish, was identified Published under the title Aftermath of Boxing, the report says in 12 out of the 15 cases the parti- tion between the brain's two hemispheres had been turned Dr Nicholas Corsellis head of a neuropathology research team said that although many punches to the head need not visibly alter the structure of the brain "there is still the danger that, at an unpredic- table moment and for an un- known reason, one or more blows will leave their mark SMART EXECUTIVES Lease Their Business and Personal Cars I BECAUSE... Leasing can be less expensive than buying Leasing is time saving and convenient Leasing simplifies your tax records No cash investment required For the complete on lasting contact BORIS KORESHENKOV, Leasing and Insurance Rep. BENY AUTOMOTIVE ENTERPRISES LTD. 2nd AVE. and 8th STREET S. Phone 328-1101 "The destruction of cerebral tissues which can never be replaced, will then have begun The cerebral damage can lead to loss of memory, speech disturbance lack of balance, outbursts of violence and eventual dementia, the report said While Dr Corsellis was in- volved in laboratory exam- ination of the bums, a psy- chiatric social worker re- searched into the background of the former boxers, inter- viewing relatives and friends and studying boxing journals and hospital records Among the case histories she uncovered was that of a world champion, "a bright healthy boy who did well at elementary school and excell- ed at sport He had 400 fights in 14 years and changed from being quiet generous and abstemious tc behavior that was described by a relative as "disgusting The one-time world cham pion was found lying neglectec and louse-ridden in the boilei room of a hotel at the age 01 62 and died in hospital severa months later Another world titleholder staggered bv the age of 50 and had slurred speech He became increasingly often wanting to be cuddled and reassured and died demented in a psy- chiatric hospital at 77 years The report made clear that the boxers concerned fought in the 1900-to 1940 period regarded by some as the brutal heyday of boxing It pointed out that over half the fighters had taken part in more than 300 contests in ca reers lasting up to 17 years Dr Corsellis thought it like- ly that the introduction since the Second World War of stricter medical and ad- ministrative control of the number and nature of the contests had reduced the prevalence of cerebral damage But he warned that all risk mav not have been eliminated The end result of the study was to establish the con troversial tciin puneh- diunk lirst medicdlh used in 1928 as a proven fact owner Leonard Bloom will take a staggering loss this vear in the San Diego Community Concourse But next year could be different if voters in this San Diego buburb appiove Bloom s planned drena Nov 6 Scotland in final Bv REUTER Scotland ended 16 years in the World Cup soccer wilderness Wednesday night beating Czechoslovakia 2-1 to reach tie finals in West Germany next year Scotland s victory gave them an unbeatable lead in qualifying Group 8 and made them the fourth team through to the finals along with West Germany and holders Brazil both automatic qualifiers and Uruguay winners of South American Group 1 After falling behind to a goal by Hehoda Scotland tied the match bv half-time through Jim Holton and sub stitute Joe Jordan sent Hampden Park fans wild when he scored the winner in the 74th minute East Germany Bulgaria and Po'and also made progress towards the finals But the powerful Soviet Union was on the brink of elimina tion after being held to a goalless draw by Chile in Moscow MISTER CAPP. THE MONEY GOOD-BUTT REALLVJ DOWH IN TOUB NEW JOB, SON? PICE OF SON GO I Nv ALONG AN UNFAMILIAR ROAD TO MEET AN1 GREET AN UNKNOWN Rams face Cougars By LLOYD YAMAGISHI Herald Sports Writer "I'll predict a victory if things go as planned and we don't lose any first stringers during the ball game These were the words of Lethbridge Collegiate In- stitute Rams' coach, Jim Whitelaw, who openly discuss- ed his club's chances against the Catholic Central Cougars in a Southern Alberta High School Football League en- counter Friday night The eight o'clock tilt at Henderson Stadium could be a lop-sided affair in favor of the defending champion Rams but the Cougars might just come up with an upset Whitelaw won't take the Cougars lightly and expects their rivals to be just as tough as ever "The Cougars always seem to have a good game against us and I'm sure it won t be any different Friday night com- mented Whitelaw "They have also improved a lot since their season opener and we could have our hands full, he added The Rams have only three doubtful starters but Whitelaw felt they could be ready by game time Quarterback Randy Stevens along with Syd Collier and Bayden Pilling are currently on the injury list but are ex- pected to see some action On the other hand, injuries have given Cougars' coach Dean Dahl a doubtful attitude towards a victory over the Rams Friday night "We've lost two players for sure on account of injuries and another two key players are hobbling he commented de jectedly Mike Santangelo and Greg Monteith will definitely not dress for the Ram game while Guv Pomahac and Kelly Keenan are doubtful starters According to Dahl the odds will be against his club and the only thing they could do is give their best '111 lay my cards on the table and be realistic about our chances Friday night I don t think we'll he commented Win or lose the Cougars will give it their best and that s all that counts when it comes right down to it Meanwhile the Winston Churchill Bulldogs will see ac tion Saturday night when they host Crescent Heights Vikings The Bulldogs will be looking for their second win in three starts in the eight o clock en- counter at Henderson Stadium Bombers victorious The Bombers scored a pair of fourth quarter touchdowns and went on to defeat the Stampeders 19-12 in a Lethbridge Minor Football League game staged at Henderson Stadium Wednes- day night The victory lifted the Bombers record to 3 1 and a first place tie with the Lions who were idle with a 3-0 stan- ding Ivano Frauhn, Earl Ingar field and Dominic Santangelo led the Bombers with a major score each while Doug Berger and Tim Ross galloped to single touchdowns in a losing cause Ingarfield also connected on a convert attempt for the Bombers who trailed 12 7 after the third quarter Meanwhile Curtis McKeen scooted for two touchdowns and a pair of converts to pace the Eskimos to a 38-0 win over the St Mary's Eagles Dave Creighton Barry Forry, Alex Gepnens and Dave Mentanco also managed a touchdown each in the lop- sided victory A lot of people have been drinking your whisky. The 8 people in this photograph can stop production at Tradition's distillery. And not even the President can budge them. It is no joke There are 3 teams of people at Tradition's distillery and they have almost legendary power The power of taste With it they can stop cases of whisky from ever reaching you You see we have spent a lot of time and money getting Tradition to taste the way it does Smooth mellow As we say so Canadian you can taste it But making a great whisky once is no great feat Most Canadian distilleries make very good whisky The problem is making great whisky day after day Bottle after bottle Sip after sip Pity the single blender. At schemey we think ,t s inhuman to give one man the responsibility of deciding on the maintenance of whisky day after day The food he eats his personality his habits all contnoute in some ways to his perception of taste And a certain taste is not something you can tap with a hammer You can t see taste You can t feel taste You can only taste taste And this is why Schenley has developed the 3-tearn method of whisky tasting The first Second Team and the nil i Ins nissifi I'll lists il s lurii x Irulil in loins (Tuirintppil ti i irrs the Inif Irttliti n I tst isted ipprcmd siKntri 1 tliev puipit iindiin Vlipnlij Distilnripx I Id No other Canadian whisky is signed as Not one drop of Schenley Tradition can reach you until it has passed the critical palates of our taste teams Not a drop It does not matter if a production man howls about schedules It does not matter if an execu- tive says through clenched teeth it s close enough If it isn t passed it isn t Tradition Pictured here are some of our First Team members as of March 15th 1973 Each member has earned his position by recording consis- tently high averages in taste tests But none is secure In the wings members of the Second Team wait And be- hind them a team of rookies practice TheTrammg Team All of this effort is based on the fact that we believe Tradition is a great-tasting whisky And wed like to keep it that way Behind the label of each bottle of Schenley Tradition you II find the signatures of the two teams who approved that particular blend of whisky It means you re about to enjoy Tradition Not something close to it We think you n enjoy Schenley Tradition Probably the most thoroughly taste-tested whisky in the country Schenley Tradition. Tasted, approved, signed bv 2 teams. TRADITION UYf (10 ;