Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 11

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: 32

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 30, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta September 30, 1971 THE IETHBRIDGE HERAID Last minute field-goal turns trick Cutler, Lawrence combine to pace Esks EDMONTON (CP) The Es- kimos finally won Wednesday night, 35 Larry Lawrence ig- nited a fourth-quarter comeback that pushed Edmonton past Montreal Alouettes 12-11 in a Canadian Football League inter- locking game. Cold as the weather for three quarters, and down (J-0, the Es- kimos caught fire when Law- rence came on to relieve Bruce Lemmerman. Dave Cutler warmed the hearts of fans who turned out in rain, snow, wind and tem- peratures in the 30s when he lacked a 52-yard field goal with 10 seconds left to give Edmon- ton its second win of the season. The Eskimos have lost 10. Edmonton's previous victory, back on Aug. 4, was also a heart-stopping On that occasion, Culler kicked a yard field goal with 35 seconds left to give Ihe Eskimos a 20-19 win over British Columbia Lions. The long-haired Lawrence had muffed earlier opportunities to become Edmonton's first-string quarterback. But he got another chance after the Alouettes inter- cepted four of Lemmerman's 20 pass attempts. Lawrence promptly threw a 51 yard touchdown pass i o George McGowan and the Eski- Canadiens come close lo first setback California Seals finally win By THE CANADIAN PRESS Montreal Canadiens needed a last-minute rally Wednesday lo preserve their undefeated slreak in the National Hockey League exhibition series. Yvan Cournoyer scored with 58 seconds remaining to gain Canadiens a 3-3 tie with New York rangers before fans at Halifax. The victory left Canadians h four wins and three ties for 11 points, one ahead ol the idle Vancouver Canucks, who are also unbeaten in pre-season games with three victories and four ties. In other games, California Seals scored their first win since training camp opened, 5-4, over Detroit Red Wings at Osh- awa, Ont.; Buffalo Sabres and Pittsburgh Penguins tied 4-4 at S'udbury, Ont., and Los Angeles Kings upset Chicago Black Hawks 5-2 at Victoria The first penalty shot of the season wns also awarded Wednesday nighl, but Jacques Lapcrrierc was unable lo capi- talize for Canadians when his shot was slopped by Rangers' goalie GiJlcs Villcmeure. Rcjcan Iloulc and Phil Rob- erto were the other lUonlreal marksmen. Pierre .larry, Rod Gilbert and Ted Irvine con- nected for New York. CARLETON WINS IT Only fans were present at Oshava lo cheer Ihe under- dog Seals as they overcame a 4-1 deficit to trim the Wings. Former Boston Bruin Wayne Carleton netlcd the winning goal Swimming club holds workouls The Lelhbridge Lions Ama- teur Swim Team arc prepar- ing for another full season. According to one official some 85 swimmers are current- ly taking part i.i the teams workouts. An> one wishing lo try for a berth on (he team are welcome lo contact the club and arrange for a tryout. Meanwhile, Stan Siwik, the coach of the Lions Club, is at- tending the First World Swim- ming Clinic which is being held at Montreal. The four-day clinic, which got under way to- day, is .sponsored by the Am- erican Swimming Coaches As- sociation. Siwik joins such notable Ca- nadian coaches as Howard Fir- by, George .Gale and Niclt Thierry. Five other swim in- structors from Calgary are also taking in the clinic. with less than three minutes re- maining. Other California scorers were Walt McKechnie, Bert Marshall, Tom Williams and Gerry Pin- tCcclestone, Nick Libett dor. Tim and Mickey Redmond scored for Detroit. Hay Marlyniuk, on loan from Montreal, was in California's nets. The Penguins also had to make a comeback to earn Lheir College hockey impresses scouts TORONTO (CP) College hockey, once Ihe bult of derision by professional scouls, has sud- denly become respectable. Its imag" polished somehwat by the showing made by three rookies al the National Hockey League training camp of To- ronto -.aple Leafs. John Grisdalc of Michigan Tech, Murray Heallcy, of the University of Wisconsin and Brian St. John of the University of Toronto are the players who have impressed Leaf officials. Heallcy and SI. John have been assigned to Tulsa Oilers of Iho Central League for season- ing, but Grisdale remains as a strong candidate for the big team. Even so, Jim Gregory, Leafs' genera] manager, has some re- servations. "For the past three or four years we have all been scouting college teams. It doesn't mailer me where a player comes Tom" he said Wednesday. "But my beef is with the rules. They make it difficult for a college player to adapt to the professional Gregory added. "People say the rules must be all right because several play- ers have come into the NHL from ho continued. "But 1 wonder how many more would be con ng in if the rules were different." College hockey forbids body- checking in the opponents' zone and Ibis is one of ihe rules that gripes Gregory. NHL teams used lo prefer rookies who had previous expo- sure (o hard hitting hockey in junior A ranks. But the scene is changing and Grisdale provides a good exam- ple of a player who enjoys bod- ily contact, despite an appren- ticeship in college ranks. "f don't see the point of the (college) Grisdale said, but I don't tliink they hurt any- body "You're not supposed lo nil, but that doesn't mean that you don't use your body. What you do is ride ihe player off. What the rule really meant was that you couldn't catch a guy behind the net with his head down and lay into him." Psychology sports HOCKEY TICKETS LETHBRIDGE SUGAR KINGS SEASON TICKETS ON SALE Thurs., Sept. 30th ancJ Fri., Oct. 1st p.m. Sat., Oct. 2nd p.m. We have a new scaling plan Place: in the Mall CENTRE VILLAGE 13lh STREET NORTH TORONTO (CD Psychol- ogical and physiological studies of athletes are going hand in hand with Hie super stars of today. So says Dr. Miroslav Vanek of Charles University, Prague, who will lecture at the world's first international symposium on the Art and Science of Coaching opening today at the Fitness Institute here. Dr. Vanek, one of the world's foremost sports psychologists and researchers, has conducted many studies of athletes under pressure in world, European and Olympic competition. "Psychology and physiology play an important part in all areas of Dr. Vanek said Wednesday. "This is the day of the super athlete. Whether he is on team, playing golf or figure skating the grind of competition frequently creates mental prob- lems. He may be in perfect physical condition, but mentally there may be something wrong. That's where we can help. "If an athlete is too exuber- ant, we try to calm him down If he shies away from others in the dressing room, we try to get him to become a member of the The symposium, from Oct. 1 to Ocl. 5, is designed to provide Canadian coaches in all sports and at all levels with authorita- tive resource material. The project is sponsored by the Coaching Association of Canada, the Canadian Olympic Association and a life insurance company. IVliuor hockey Registralions for the Leth- bridgc Minor Hockey Associa- tion arc still being accepted but Saturday is the deadline for the 1971-72 season. A number of openings are Mill available in Midget and Ju- venile ranks. Players inleresl- cd in playing in cither division can register at Adams Ice Cen- tre from G-0 p.m. each evening. Also on tap this weekend is a Pee Wee practice Saturday for first-year players only. The vrorkouL is set for a.m. CLOTHES and FORMAL RENTALS Suggests That you drop in soon and browse around See Ilic greatest fall slock wc'vo ever fealurcd DOBBS HATS comnfclfi sim nnd color mnnc SHEARLING COATS PlM lnm DOWN FIILED JACKETS by Woodl ond 321-Tth ST. SOUTH LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA PHONE 327-2O73 tie with the Sabres. Nick Harba- ruk scored at of the third pcrioc' after goallendcr Jim Rutherford was removed for an extra attacker. Greg Polis, Syl Apps and Ken Schinkel got the other goals lor Pittsburgh. .Eddie Shack tallied1 twice for Buffalo with Gil Perreault prov- iding one goal. HAWKS LISTLESS There were few dramatics during the Kings surprising vic- tory over the listless Hawks. Dale Hoganson's goal, early in the second period, was the win- ner. Other snipers for the Kings were Real L e m i e u x, Mike Byers, Bob Berry and Ross Lonsberry. Danny O'Shea and Bobby Hull supplied Chicago's goals, both of which came late in the sec- ond period. In Toronto, Maple Leafs re- ported that defencenian Jim Dorey and centre Dave Kcou would miss tonight's game at Maple Leaf Gardens against Minnesota North Stars and also weekend games in St. Louis and Chicago. Miyashiro pols three markers Chlf Miyashiro hoofed in three goals and led Wilson to a 3-0 victory over Catholic Cen- tral in Junior High School Soc- cer action Wednesday night. Meanwhile, St. Basil's and St. Mary's fought lo a score- less tie. mos were on their way to snap- ping an c i g h t -g a m c losing slreak. Bayne Nome's interception led lo a 24-yard field goal by Cutler that put Edmonton ahead for the first time. Montreal fought back on Sonny Wadu's passing and kicked a field goal lo go ahead again with one minute and 17 seconds left to play. Bui Ihe Eskimos, who had blown a couple of other games this season in the dying min- utes, refused to give up this time. Lawrence tlircw 17 yards lo John Embree, Ihen sent Gene Foster 11 yards on a draw play. Lawrence pushed over centre for three yards, then turned things over to Cutler. With the wind at his back, Cutler was right on target, and Montreal was kept out of sole possession of second place in the Eastern Conference. The Al- ouettes, who play the Lions in Vancouver Saturday, remain in a tie with Hamilton Tiger-Cats. Edmonton coach Ray Jauch was happy, but not estalic. "It's nice to be said we didn'l exactly blow them over.'1 STILL FAR BACK Aclually, things still look- bleak for Uie Eskimos. They are in last place, five points behind the Lions and Winnipeg Blue Bombers, and have only a slim chance of catching a playoff position. The statistics indicate Al- ouclles corlribuled lo the..- own downfall after scooting a: nn a touchdown by Terry 'i. shcn. two singles and a goal by Juslin Canalc. Montreal got inside the Ed- m o n t o n 30-yard line seven limes, but failed lo colled points on Ihree occasions and managed only a single on two nlhcrs. Oinalc twice hit goal posts on field-goal attempts and Eskimos' Dave Walker erased another Alouette threat with an interception in the end zone. EDMONTON 12 MONTREAL 11 MTL EDM Firsl 51 9 Yards rushing U2 da Nel offence Passes made-fried lerceDfions-yds... MV MOTHER'S ILL.MAfTl', I'M eoiN1 T' STAY WITH 'ER FDR A COUPLE Ov DAYS-COULbYER LOOK IN ON ANDY FOR ME? ANYTHIN1 F'YOU, FLO SHOULD i TAKE ANYTHIN'; REPUTATION WOULt> COME IN HANDY NAT-HANKS, DEAC, THERE'S FOOb AN' ALL THAT IN Short sport EXHIBITION I WARWICK ON SHELF KAMLOOPS, B.C. (CP) A! PAUL. Minn. (AP) three-goal effort by 15-year-old, Minnesota Vikings middle line- Emil Demoissac led New West- i backer Lonnie Warwick was re- minster Bruins lo an easy 11 2 1 porlcd in satisfactory condition exhibition junior hockey I following knre surgery j over Kamloops Rockets Wed- Tuesday. nesday night. X DROPPED VANCOUVER (CP) The British Columbia Lions of the Western Football Conference today announced the release of Max Hubor, a four year veter- an lineman. IJubcr, is an offensive tackle who came lo the Lion.s from Brigliatn Youiig Univer- sity. A spokesman for Midway Hospital said doctors removed Iwo bone fragments from War- wick's right knee. ROOKIE HURT NEW YORK (AP) New York Jets said Tuesday tliat Scott Palmer, a rookie defen- sive tackle, suffered several fradured ribs in an auto acci- dent Monday night and will be lost (o the club for five to iix weeks. MEETING City Men's Basketball League Thursday, Sept. 30 7.30 p.m. Civic Sports Centre Rm. No. 2 II would he appreciated if all team representatives attend High Profit Franchise Opportunity Living Lighling, a rapidly ex- panding chain of specialty lamp, chandelier and shade cenlres, has another prime location available at ihe new Cenlre Village Mall in Leth- bridge for qualified indivi- duals, 12 Canadian ttorei new open Systems and Buying powtr of a major chain. Complete training program Invesl men] required J20.000. Exceplion earning lial "CLIP AND MAIL" Name Address Cily Phone LIVING LIGHTING LTD. Suile 300, 48 Yonge Street, Toronto 1, Ontario, I 363-5166 or 363-5167, Mr. i E. K. Loysl, President. i At Firestone Stores listed below or participating Dealers: Corner 3rd Ave. and 8th St. S. Phone 327-8548 Open Daily 8 a.m. to p.m. Wllh Thn Complain Now Stock" ;