Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 8

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: 38

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) - April 2, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta _ THE LETHBRIOGE HERALD Monday, April 2, 1973 Casper, Graham share Greater Greensboro lead GREENSBORO, N.C. (API Most of pro golf's leading lights aren't overly concerned about a one-day delay in getting to Au- gusta, Ga., for the start of the famed Masters Tournament on Thursday. "I don't think it makes any difference at said Billy Casper. "You'll still be able to play a couple of practice rounds and that's all you "I heard the course is closed at Augusta now anyhow, be- cause of all the rain, so I can't see it makes any difference." Lou Graham said. Graham and Casper shared the lead at 199, a whopping 14 under par, going into today's rain-delayed linal round in the Greater Greensboro Open golf tournament. The Greensboro finish was pushed back one day by a series of rains that have de- luged this area and turned the 7.021-yard, par-71 Sedgefield Country Club course into a quagmire. Saturday's play was washed out by a Hi-inch rain. A double round of 36 holes was scheduled Sunday but the course was un- much of it under the morning round and only the afternoon half was played. That forced a Monday windup and delayed most of the play- ers' travel plans for Augusta by a day. Arnold Palmer agreed that the delay wasn't too important. "If you're ready for a tourna- ment, you're Palmer said. But he wasn't ready for the dunking he got in a rain-swollen creek Sunday. "I never felt so silly in all my Palmer said. On the ninth hole, he slipped off a metal that was left from a washed-out foot tumbled into the National ski team dominates PINCHER CREEK (Special) The Canadian national ski team swept the top spots Saturday in the men's and women's giant slalom events in the West Castle national ski competition. Canadian national ski .team entrants occupied eight of the top 10 spots in men's giant sla- lom with Alain Cousineau. of Brownsville, Ont., finishing first in two minutes, 21.32 seconds fcr two runs followed by Russel Goodman of Montreal in and Gary Aikin of Vancouver, The first nine spots in women's giant slalom went to the Canadian national ski team, with Karen Cloutier of Ste. Agathe, Que. finishing first in for a single run, fol- lowed by Cathy Kreiner of Tim- mins, Ont. in and Ca- thy's sister. Laurie Kreiner, About 70 competitors were en- tered in each of the events. i stream. He grabbed the railing and, scraping his right wrist in the process, hung there for a moment with the lower half of his body in the water. He climbed out, changed clothes and continued play, shooting a 70 for 207, well back. Chi Chi Rodriguez was alone in third after a 67 for 201. Doug Sanders, 69, and Rod Funseth, 68, followed at 202 with 60-year- old Sam Snead. Mike Hill and George Knudson of Toronto i grouped at 203. "I should be z couple of shots said Snead. "I threw away a couple of shots on the last three holes." "I think Graham is the man to added Snead. "He's plaving very well right now. Herll be hard to handle." "I hope you're right, said the 35-year-old Graham, who had just finished with a 67. He didn't make a bogey in his third round, had to scramble on only one hole and just missed an eagle three when he. failed on an eight-foot putt on the sixth hole. Casper, a 41-year-old veteran who held the lead at the end of Friday's second round, is fight- ing an 18-month victory drought, the longest of his ca- reer. He had four of them after reaching par five and took three from the fringe for a bogey on the 10th hole. He had a 68. "I hope to eliminate my mis- takes he said. "I made several wrong club selections and tak- ing three from the fringe. If I can eliminate those mistakes, I'll be all right. The one with the fewest mistakes will win." Lee Trevino had a 69 for a 206, seven back. Lee Elder was five off the lead after a 63 for a 204. Ben Kern of Toronto shot his best had a three-round score of 211. j Misses putt Billy Casper grimaces and swings his putter over his head after missing a putt on the ninth hole Sunday. Cas- per and Lou Graham share the lead in the Greater Green- sboro Open which ends today after Saturday's round was rained out. In your own way. In your own time. On your own terms. You'll take to the taste of Player's Filter. Department of National Hearth and Wsifare advises that danger to health increases with amount smoked. Minor hockey Mike Gerbau scored in each of the three periods and lifted the Maroons to a 6-0 victory over the Black Hawks and a spot in the Bantam "A" play- off finals on the weekend. Teammate Robert Shade scored twice and Andy Tse once in the easy win. The Canadians will meet tha Maroons in the "A" final as they dropped the Jets 5-2 in the other semi-final contest. Glen Greve paced the Can- dians with a pair of goals while singles came off the gticks of Mike Ully, Pat Mediae and Al- bert Roche. Ken Johnson and Brian Tur- ner replied for the Jets. In Bantam "B" playoff ac- tion, the Nuggets posted a 4-2 decision over the Cougars. Wesley Findlay, Randy Char- lesworth. Ken Lang and Mark Rowe tallied a goal each for the Nuggets while Mitch Frei- sen and Rick Smith scored for the Cougars. The Kings advanced to the semi-finals by skating to a 3-2 comeback win over the Blades. Reno Zucchelli, Jim Malm- berg and Len Rook tallied sin- gles fcr the winners while Jacob Neufeld and Randy Provick notched a goal each for t h e Blades who led 2-0 after the first period. Toby Gpodstriker fired 5n two third period markers ar.d car- ried the Eagles to a slim 3-2 verdict over" the Rangers. Dave Schellenberg added a i solo effort while Theo DeGroot j and Dale Seeman replied for i the Rangers. In another Bantam play- off match. Charlie DeJager rifled in a pair of goals and propelled the Ramblers to a 4-1 win over the Monarchs. I Barry Buryan and Greg Mag- yar aided in the decision w'fh a goal each while Carey Kami- tomo notched the lone marker for the Monarchs. Meanwhile in Pee Wee play over the weekend, the Bisons received a two-gaol perfor- mance from Brad Poch as they dumped the Flyers 7-2. Reg Heggen, Bob Thompson, Don Marshall. Roy Husch and Greg Braun chipped in with sin- gles while Darren Morrez re- plied twice for the Flyers. The Canucks battled to a hard-fought 2-1 overtime vic- tory over the Pintos in another Pee Wee contest. Grant Wiens and Richard Cicon tallied for the Canucks while Steve Tsujiufa scored in a losing cause. Cicon's marker proved to be the Weekend scorers NOW RENTING "IMPERIAL COURT" 52nd Ave. 6th St. West, CLARESHOLM 33 Unit Townhouse 2 BEDROOM 134 3 BEDROOM "154 Includes refrigerator, stove, drape rods, landscaped, fenced and paved parking. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: B H HOMES (CALGARY) 2050- 10th AVE. S.W., CALGARY PHONE 1-244-27U Br THE CANADIAN PRESS SUNDAY Montreal 5 Boston n Mahovlich 1, Laperricre, Wilson, Lemaire; 2, Hodge. Islanders 4 Atlanta 4 March- inko, Nustrom. Harris At- Richsrd, Lei- ter, Stewart. Toronto 4 Chicago 4 Jarry- Ferguson. Ullman: Redmond. White, Mikita, Ko- roll. Pittsburgh 5 Philadelphia 4 Po'J.-. Shack. McDonough, Pronovosl: Schtiliz 2. Clarke, MacLeish. Buffalo St. Ixiuis 1 Mickey. Lorentz: SI. Detroit 3 Rangers 3 Redmond. EcdcstOTc: bairn, Ratcllc. Hadfield. SATURDAY Detroit 4 Chicago 2 Boucha, Cbarran. Karlandet: Clti- BadsslroiD. MiJvita. 7 Boston 3 2, .larry. Lundrigan. Grisdair. han, Kcon: 3. Mwihra! 5 Rangers i Rohin- fxm. Lcflcy, Wilson, Tardif; Vickcrs. PbiladrlfAia ifl Inlanders 2 2, i MarLcish 2. Clartic. Flcll. Xnlfi. Clfmrrii. Bar- ber: 3i. Smith. St. Ixmis 7 2 S1. 2. I'ncfT 2. Kchrno 2. Mcrrick; 2. Ixw Angeles 6 Vancouver 3 2, Real LcmicMX, Widing. Vol- j nysical training and that parti- cipation increases by 25 per cent every year. Amateur champions from five Columbia, the Prairies, Ontario, Quebec and National team to be formed Canada to upgrade soccer the play in the national tournament. "This tournament in St. John's can't help but boost soc- cer Thomas said. "Last year, people watched an Olympic qualifying Bowling CAPR! BOWL PREBUILT SOCIAL Loraine Kirschner 249 Joe Hart 247, Agnes Hart 259, Art Fukun- aga 270 Wlelanle Wilson 274, Linda Malcomson 303 Doreen Wilson 293, Bill Hleucka 272 Darwin Romanchuk 340 Darlene Horhozer 258. GORDIES Mike Tobo 317 Bill Ha-nilton 386 Bob Thomson 329 Bill Taylor 308 Bill Hleuka 304 Bill Koskoski 3U Kyoto Shigehiro 295, Earl Armour 292 Andy Valor 295 Norm Gyula! 296 Ken Malcomson 290 game between Canada and U.S. there." Thomas said the national team "will get off the ground when a technical advisor is hired shortly." There are indications that Frank Pike, national team coach, and team manager John McMahon will not have their contracts renewed. Reported to have the best crack at. the head coaching post is Dettmar Cramer, former coach of the Japanese national team and assistant on the Ger- man World Cup championship team in 1970. He now is head coach of the International Foot- ball Association. Thomas said that the national league will probably have teams only from Ontario and British Columbia. NO. 11 SQUADRON AIR CADETS PARADE EVERY TUESDAY EVENING AT 7 P.M. throCadeis are picked up by transport at various points throughout the city between and p.m. Call Com- manding Officer, Captain N. Bullied, Days 327-1116, Evenings 328-6759 for further information. GOODYEAR'S BEST BIAS-PLY TIRE! POWER CUSHION '78' WHITEWAllS WHITEWALIS SIZE 1 For 2 For Far i F78-U i i G78-14 H78-U The performonce Jire wifh o smooth, no-thump ride Built lough with A plies of strong polyester cord Deepest treod of the Goodyeor 78 series bios-ply tire line for more f Tread design features long down" diagonal fraction biddings which allow belter gripping oclion on wet pavement JUST A RAISED WHITE LETTER 4 PLY NYLON TIRES SIZE TREAD WIDTH i 305 13th ST. N. PHONE 327-3181 ;