Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Winnipeg Free Press (Newspaper) - July 6, 1972, Winnipeg, Manitoba WINNING MISS. JULY 1972 Bitchok Matches Par Leaves Curlers Afar Says: "Golfer of the Year" The curlers-golf tournament was held Wednesday and four well known curlers (left to right) Gerry Jorowski, Dave Romano, John Hanesiak and Harry Martel check'in with official starter Norm Smith. Nicklaus A Cinch, Vollmer By CHUCK SVOBODA FORT ERIE, Ont. "If Jack Nicklaus was here he'd win this going said Wayne Vollmer in summing up the Cherry Hill club course, site of the Canadian Open golf championship starting Thurs- day. The young Vancouver golfer, one of 23 Canadians in the field of 150 for the Open which runs through Sunday, said the heavy rough along the narrow fair- ways at Cherry Hill would make a power hitter such as Nicklaus the natural favorite. "He's the only one who's got the power to deal with that stuff consistently." Vollmer said the rough around the greens was especial- ly thick and matty. "You'd be much better off landing in the sand traps than having to play out of that said Vollmer. Vollmer, a regular on the United States professional Golfers Association tour since 1969, said he favored Wilf Ho- DISCUS MARK TIED STOCKHOLM (AP) Rickey Brunch of Sweden equalled the world record 224 feet, five inches with his first "throw in an international track and field meet Wednesday night. menuik of Winnipeg and George Knudson of Toronto to lead the Canadians here. "Wilf has been playing well lately. He's a scrappy competi- tor and he never gives up." Vollmer said he has been having several small problems with his own game this year. "I'm working on it and trying to get it together. I'm not hit- ting the irons well and my put- ting is bad." While he works to improve his game, Vollmer plans to con- tinue playing the U.S. PGA tour with only two stops on the Ca- nadian tour the British Co- lumbia Open and the Canada PGA championship. By JOHN DOWN Free Press Staff Writer John Bitchok almost didn't hang around long enough Wednesday to win the annual Manitoba Curling Association's golf championship at Rossmere. But, being a curler, John per- severed when the going got slower and carded a (par) to easily head a field of 280 players in his tournament debut. "I almost packed it up the play was so com- mented the muscular member of Civic-Caley's ice lanes. "But my partners talked me out of it and I'm glad they did grinned the long-hitter from Pine Ridge. Bitchok counted bogies on two of the easier holes on the front nine of the par 36-34 track, missing short putts at the sec- ond and eighth holes. After tak- ing a bogey on the llth, howev- er, he put it all together with birdies at 14, 16 and 18 to match par figures. "I chipped in from the fringe at 14 and that started the adrenalin flowing a little. But I was really crunching the ball off the tee today. Heck, if I had been putting it could have been three vor four shots summed up the new king of the golfing curlers. Bert Zaretski of Transcona and Don Stupak of Lac du Bon- net tied for second place with 74s, while John Erickson of Sel- kirk, the only player to par the front nine, had a 75. Barry Sanders: of Carman and Lou Mainella of Rossmere were next with 76s. Rossmere, which sent about four teams forward, marked up a 16-shot winning margin in the Kelly Daun Trophy event. Mainella, Les Evans 78, Norm Rogoski 80 and Bernie Aftanis 81 shared in the club team event title, while CFB's crew of Ed Razzell, Frank Marsh, Don Nutley and Jerry Wakshiwski placed second with a 331 tally. Other major winners included Fred Lay of Thistle by a count- Get more in trade when you buy a car in stock Our problem is tnn mnriy niutlcls of kind mid tint enough o! (mother. Until ice balance mir inrrn- lory by selling "ft rxlrn car.-i. you am A'''' iliix year's most gi'iirnnis alloirttnce on your tniile. !Sti! you must Iniy a car in as equipped. you'll in a littlf on yniir choice of option, you act tilt' opt inn to Slice a lot. COME IN AND LOOK OVER THESE VALUES ON BRAND NEW 1972 DUSTERS 72 DUSTER Z Dr. Cpt: 198-6 Cyl. Eng. Dark Grim with Gretn Int. No. 2-1140. SAlt 72 DUSTER 2 Dr. Cpt: 225-6 Cyl. Eng., Aule. Tram., 695x14 Tires. Gold with Crtcn Int. No. 2-979. SALE 72 DUSTER 2 Dr. Cpe: 318-V1 Eng., Auto. Trans., Power'Storing, 071X14 Fbgls Tirev Tor-Red with Bile ft Wht Int.rior. No. 2-995. SALE 72 DUSTER 2 Dr. 225-6 Cyl. Eng., Auto. Trans., 695x14 Whi- UwolU, Wheel Covert, A21 Decor Pkgi. Carptli, etc. Shtr- wood Crttn with Gretn Interior' and Centre Arm Rest. No. 2-997. SALE 72 DUSTER '340' Trans., P. Steering, P. Disc Brakts, E70X14 Tires, Electronic Ignition, Wood Grain Int. Group. Dk Green with Matching Vinyl Interior and While Body Stripes. No. 2-11B9. SALE 72 DUSTER 2 Dr. Cpi: 198-6 Cyl. Eng., Auto. Trans., Whitewallj, Wheel Cavers, A21 Decor Grpe, Wood Trim Interior, etc. Gold leaf with Green Int. No. 2-1195 SALE TRUCK SPECIALS 72 FARGO D100 P.U.: 225-6 Cyl. Eng., 3 Spd. Trans., G7SX15 Tires, Dual Mirrors, 41 Amp Alt. Med. Blue with Blue Int. No. 2-946. SALE 72 FARGO B100 Van: 225-6 Cyl. Eng., Std. Trans., E78X14 Tires, Dual Mirrors, RR Van Window Pkge., 41 Amp Alt. Past Bkt Seat. Red withBlk. Int. No. 2-777. SALE Top Qua lily USEDCARS USED CARS 72 SATELLITE 2 Dr. HT, 8 Cyl., AT, PS, Rodio, Blue 2-840A SALE 72 FURY III 2 Dr. HT, 318 V8 Eng., AT, PS, PDB, R. Chestnut 2-506A SALE 72 FURY III 4 Dr. HT, 318 V8 Eng., AT, PS, PDB, R. Gold leaf 2-851A SALE 71 FURY III 4 Dr. HT, 318 V8 Eng., AT, PS, White 2-371A SALE 71 FURY II 1 Dr. HT, 8 AT, PS, R. Blue 2-158A SALE 71 DODGE Demon, 2 Dr. HT, 340 V8 Eng., AT, PB, Green 2-368B SALE business CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH-FARGO TRUCKS FASTERN ,mm s A L E s LTD. mmmm 1905 MAIN PH. 339-2011 Caddies Needed Experienced c a d d y s are needed for the Mani- toba Open golf tour- nament to be played at Glendale Country Club next week. A school and registra- tion session mil be held at 7 p.m. Sunday at Glendale and all interest- ed boys are asked to at- tend. UTDOORS mel dagg irapshooting championships will be held at the Rock Lake Gun Club on July 8-9 with ad'ded money and in tro- phies up for grabs Events will get underway at a.m. Reservations or inqui- r i e s should be directed to Avery's Resort Box 69, Clear- water or telephone (204) 825- 2405 Pilot Mound. WITH Our summer season is just getting under way and al- ready resident sportsmen must apply if they want an elk licence for'this fall.' There will be 420 licences available lor the early sea- son in hunting period A Sept. 11 to Oct. 2S in the Duck Mountain Provincial Forest. The second season in the same area will have 105 licences available in period B and will run from Dec. 11 23. There will be elk-moose licences available on a first- come first-served basis for the area around Riding Mountain National Park. This season will run from Dec. 4 to Jan. 27. All licence fees will be The early season will be for one male elk only, the second for elk of either sex and the combi- nation season will have a limit of one elk .or one moose of ei- ther sex. Once again the licences for the early elk season will be al- lotted by a public draw which will be held in the Norquay Building at p.m. on Aug. 15. Applications for this draw must reach the Dept. of Mines Resources and Environmental Management, Room 1003, Nor- quay Building, Winnipeg R3C OPS by 5 p.m. Aug. 14. Applicants must indicate in their application their choice of hunting periods A or B. If inter- e s t e d in. hunting" in either period, an indication should be shown for choice in order of preference. Applications for the elk-moose licence will go on sale Aug. 28 to residents only. They may be obtained by applying in person to 120-lst Ave. N.E., Dauphin; 1129 Queens Ave., Brandon; and conservation officers at Neepa- wa, Roblin and Grandview, also the secretary treasurer, rural municipality of Rossburn. These licences may also be obtained in person or by writ- ing to the Dept. of Mines in the Norquay Building. Due to the difficulties that have arisen in the past over the elk-moose hunting around Rid- ing Mountain National Park, sportsmen are strongly advised not to purchase a licence until they first have permission to hunt on the private land that completely surrounds park. A Woodland Caribou season will again be held in northern Manitoba. Anyone wishing such a licence should make written applications to the Norquay Building before 5 p.m. Aug. 1. There are only a limited number of licences available and should there be more appli- cants than licences a public draw will be held. Licence fee for caribou will be for resi- dent and for non-resident. There are eight game hunting areas in the north and north- western part of the province with the seasons running from Sep. 18 until Dec. 16 depending upon which area you are cover- ing. ODD SHOTS: My old buddy finally put his best foot forward He can't shoot worth back over Dr. Laurie Howden as ruler of the past presidents and Larry Currie of Manitou picked up an entry into the 1973 Charleswood Carspiel for a tee shot 4'7" from the 17th pin. CHIP SHOTS: This year's entry was up seven over the 1971 figure Let it be re- corded that Vic Grant of the Tribune won the media cham- pionship, determined on handi- cap as were all flight prizes Vic Royko set up the Sea- gram's flag on the fifth hole (where and awarded his company's product to players able to stick their tee shot with- in 15 feet of the cup on the 1GO- yard test Doug Campbell of Falcon Lake marked an un- usual back nine, with eight 4s and a fat 10 on the 16th. That's a soft 42 Bob Cherlet of Strathcona is obviously more a'dept at swinging the broom than the driver as he bashed out a 137, tops for the day Cec Watt controlled the scoring room and held the reins over Joe Mackenzie, Roy Nordlinger, Murray Lewis, Jim Sproule, Fred Lay and Doug Mackenzie Once again MGA secretary Alex Williamson and Export A buff Norm Smith governed the starter's tee and Norm, we might add, picked up a gem of a tan topside Mike Bar- nesky, a native Transconan, journeyed all the way from Dearborn, Mich, to play and Fort Churchill sent in the team of Ted Pertson, Bob Spiers, Keith Wallace and Ed Kraw- chuk. The Fort is booming they say, as it now has 17 holes of golf a nine-holer and an eight-holer where they lost hole somewhere in the rocks Twenty-one out-of-Winnipej curling clubs were represented and that may be a record. FLIGHT WINNERS Championship 1. Lou Mainella Rossmere; 2. Barry Sanders, Carman, 3. John Erickson, Selkirk; 4. Les Evans, Rossmere. First 1. Jim Brown, Selkirk; 2 Harold Wilson, Deer Lodge; 3. Ed Raz zell, GFB. Second 1. Jack Weremy, Granite 2. John Hanesiak, Fort Rouge; 3. Dave Ross, Kenora. Third 1. Ray Manson, ACT; 2. Gle Morrison, Rossmere; 3. Jack Cooper Brandon. Fourth Randy Stephanson, Flin Flon; 2. Don Scales, Stratchona; 3 Fred Eby, Carman. Fifth Don Cassells, Stonewall; 2 Lome Bacon, Heather; 3. Jim Collett Portage. Sixth 1. Jim Conacher, Victoria; 2 Angus McLeod, Brandon; 3. Fred Law Granite. seventh 1. Byrson Howard, Fort Rouge; 2. Al Fahrner, Charleswood; 3 Joe Mackenzie, Elm wood. Media 1. Vic- Grant, Tribune; John Down, Free Press. Wrist Strtajht tt Top Most golfers have'ex- perienced a spell when they simply cannot hold onto the club at the top of the backswing. Even I've done that, although I know this can be fatal to the swing. The hands loosen, then re-grip as the downswing is begun and, of course, the club- face is thrown off-line. Occasionally I remind myself that my left wrist should be straight, that the grip with the last three fingers of the left hand and the two middle of the right should be firm. You should think about this, too. at. 1972 NAT'L. New.. Syn. IMPROVE YOUR DRIVING TECHNIQUE! Get Billy CMper't free pamphlet. "The Fiirway Drive." Send your requeit with a stamped, return envelope, to Billy Ctsper, newiptper. 7 Tour Champions In Manitoba Field Seven Peter Jackson tour champions, including 14 of the top 20 money winners on the 1972 tour, have entered the Manitoba Open next week at Glendale Country Club. Heading the list of winners will be defending champion John Elliott, Fort Lauderdale, Florida and runner up Moe Norman, Gilford, Ontario. El- liott beat Norman last year in a thrilling six-hole sudden death playoff but Norman got his re- venge in defeating Elliott in the Alberta Open two weeks later. Also included in the interna- tional field are: Terry Kendall, TOUR LEADERS Alberto Rlvadeneira, Colo-nbla Rafe Botts, Los Angeles Greg Pitzer, Los Angeles Phil Giroux, Montreal Gary Pitchford, Freeport, Bah. D. Simon, Costa Mesa, Gall. Jay Dolan, Leicester, Mass. Bob Panasiuk, Windsor, Ont. Wayne Vollmer, Vancouver Leon Decaire, Buttonville, Ont. John Elliott, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Hal Underwood, Houston, Tex 920.71 Bob Cox, Vancouver 737.85 Bill Kitchener, Ont. 475.00 Stan Homenuik, Diuphin, Man......... 675.00 John Henrlck, Brantford, Ont. 675.00 Paul Labonte, L'Epiphanie, Clue. 475.00 Mike Kelly, Galbralth, Call. 475.00 Dave Oakley, Falls Church, Va........ 475.00 Adrien Bigras, Montreal 425.00 of New Zealand, the 1971 P.J. Atlantic Open winner; Wayne Vollmer, Vancouver the 1971 P.J. British Columbia Open champ; Alberto Rivadeneira, Barranquilla, Colombia, the 1972 P.J. Ontario Open winner; Gary Pitchford, Freeport, Ba- hamas, the 1972 Atlantic Open winner; and Greg Pitzer, Los Angeles, the 1972 P.J. Quebec Open champion. The 54-hole event will be con- ducted by the Manitoba Golf Association from Thursday, Sat- urday, at Glendale Country Club, with a qualifying round, if needed, on Monday, at Niakwa Country Club. Alberto Rivadeneira the lon- j gest hitter on the tour is also the leading money winner with earned with a first, third and fourth place finish in the three tournaments to date. Alberto, who speaks very lit- tle English, has managed to find an attractive Spanish in- terpreter during his stops in Toronto, Charlottetown and Montreal, and he will be look- ing for one in Winnipeg to as- sist him. Rafe Botts, Los Angeles, sec- ond leading money winner with and Greg Pitzer, in third spot with have all en- tered the Peter Jackson Mani- toba Open for the prize and the Champion's diamond ring. darn and his fishing technique is lousy, but he does spin a mean yarn We are talking about Bill Ro- binson of Necpawa and his new book, "Rather Fish Than Eat There is no doubt that the title is well chosen because over the years we have never run into anyone that likes to fish as well as Bill The book is enjoyable reading and reminds me of a favorite of yesterday, Tom Sawyer bill was born with a fishing pole in his hand and has never laid it down since He has probably fished in as many of the waters in this province as any man still alive and his new book tells it all. The Manitoba Provincial TRY TO BE AT GULPS TIRE PRICES. ANYWHERE. Try to beat the great tite values now at participating Gulf Dealers. Values that start with a quality tire, at a great price. And a guarantee that's backed by Gulf Dealers throughout North America. A guarantee for the life of the tread. Quality Gulf Tires. Great tire prices. And a guarantee. Try to beat that. Anywhere. WIDE-TRACK BELTED POLYESTER WHITEWALLS. From 24 95 F78-14 You're looking at Gulf's best belted tire value. It's designed for excellent braking, steering and cornering. And the belted construction reduces tread distortion for greater tire mileage. If you plan to. drive your car up to miles, we recommend this tire. Try to beat it. OTHER HARD TO BEAT TIRE VALUES FROM USE YOUR GULF TRAVEL CARD OR CHARGEX.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.