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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 12, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Expansion may come for 1973 season Friday, Hbnwy Wl (ETHMIDCl HKAID CFL won't change the number of teams yet TMMhaUri earlier but the ANDYCAPP fiAve ATfeW PROPOSE iV i J 'AVE A GOOO TIME WHEN YOU'VE SPENT X' Klb PENNV A WWNIPEG (CP) The Ca- Foottwll League is not nine to increase its number of Some 1973, but its televi- ___________ United is growing. Commissioner Jake Giudiur Mid during the league's annual meeting Thursday no formal ap- plication was received for a franrtase, but two "letters of (jncere interest" were studied from groups in Hamilton and Windsor-Detroit. The first day of executive comm ittee meetings dealt mainly with standard proce- dural items requiring approval yearly and ratification of other previously-announced decisions. Included among these was the final approval of Hamilton as the site of the 1972 Grey Cup "The Interest in the perform- ance of 1969 games WH tuck that the company paid twice as much a guarantee for the 1970 Gaudaur said. The rights fee this year is plus a royalty of one- tenth of one cent tor etch sub- per hour of program- ming "which is really nothing until you multiple it by four and oneialf Gaudaur stated. Although letters of inquiry ibout franchises were received from groups in London and Windsor-Detroit, the conanis- sioner said it was "disappoint- ing in a sense" that nothing was received from Halifax. Feelers from that city had Gaudaur said the league ex- pects to conclude the sale of films of 20 1970 CFL games to Cable Channels Inc. of Roches- ter, N.Y. Last year the same number of games from the 1969 season was sold to the U.S. firm and dis- tributed to various community aerial cable companies for viewing. The fee for the films is nomi- nal, Gaudaur said, but the expo- Hire of the Canadian game in the U.S. is beneficial. Palmer shares first place PALM SPHDJGS, Calif. (AP) A grimly determined Arnold Palmer managed only a one-un- der-par 71 but moved into a share of place in the sec- ond round of the Bob Hope Desert Classic golf tourna- ment Thursday. Palmer, with 36-hole total of 138, six under par, was tied with Bert Yancey, Bob Murphy and George Hixon. Murphy fired a 68, Yancey 69 and Hixon, three- year touring pro who has never finished higher than 20th, a 70. A half-dozen players followed at 139, headed by Masters champion Billy Casper and Eay Floyd. Casper had a 68 and Floyd a 71. The others are Italian rootae Roberto Bernardini, Dick Rhyan, Bob Kflsburg and Bobby Greenwood. Rhyan bad a 68, Greenwood a 69, Rosburg 70 and Bernardini, who was tied for second going into Thursday's play, a 72. Marty Fleckman, the first- round leader, struggled home with a 77 which was 11 strokes higher than his opening effort. He placed well back at 143. TWO TROPHY DAY programs are scheduled for Saturday. The Lethbridge Fish and Game Association will hold its annual trophy day in the Park Plaza Motor Hotel Saturday starting at 1 p.m. The exhibits will be on display during the afternoon. At 8 pm. it will be dancing and refreshments, with the presentation of awards scheduled for around 9 p.m. Entry fee for the evening is a 1971 member- ship in the association per couple. THE COALDALE FISH AND GAME Association will also hold its trophy awards day Saturday in the Community Hall. Deadline for entries is noon. Alva Bair, well-known Milk River district farmer and traveller, will show 'his India Safari films at 2 pm. There'll be dancing, refreshments and eats starting at p.m. The evenings entertainment costs per couple. Indications by Tuesday of this week were that the event was a sell-out. The Coaldale association is also going to hold a fish derby at Chin Lake Sunday, Feb. 21, and a snow- mobile race is proposed for Sunday, Feb. 28, on the Larry Ober farm, five miles east of Coaldale on the gravel road. The race is to start at 1 p.m. and it is sanctioned by the Northwestern Snowmobile Associa- tion. Eight quartets unbeaten Eight rinks emerged with un- blemished marks after the sec ond day of action in the 32nd annual Shirtsleeve bonspiel currently being played at the Lethbridge Curling Club. Action opened Wednesday evening and at the conclusion of play Thursday four local rinks and a like number of visiting foursomes had reached the eight's of the number one Sven Ericksen event. Carrying local colors into the quarter-finals, which were to be played today, were Garth Pilling, Lawrence L e n n o n, Fred Kalicum and Enso Ba- ceda. Bob Stephens of Vulcan, Garth Nilsson of Wrentham, Joe Oshiro of Magrath and Harvey Bourassa of Fort Mac- been revealed earner but the eague has received DO letter. The London group, headed by Bob Harris, met the league Thursday to discuss steps neces- sary to make a formal applica- ion. "I'm preprrcd to give them a cheque for right Harris said, referring to one re- quirement of the CFL constitu- tion, an application fee in that amount, returnable if the fran- chise is not granted. The London group appeared prepared for the Wednesday an- nouncement that the city eoun cil had voted against helping fi nance a million stadium. Harris said the group "could build the stadium ourselves' but said it was necessary tha 50N'T BOTHERX ASPurriN'r HEAtACHEl f o ME MOTHER GfTS OF Our OTHER PfOPtE'S PKOBiEMS! FLEMING PONTIAC FLEMING 67 PONT. STRATO CHIEF V8, 4-dr., auto., COC radio FLEMING '66 FORD GALAXIE 500 V8, auto., X-dr., 41333 FLEMING USED CAR DISPLAY Cor. 20th St. and 3rd Ave. S Cor. 10th St. and 3rd S Phone 3S7-1591 THE JAN. 30 ISSUE of the Alberta Gazette an- nounces the implementation of Big Game Farm Regulations under the Wildlife Act. The minimum size of a big game farm is ibu acres and it must all be in one parcel. Fish and wildlife personel may restrict the number of animals that a farm operator may possess. A farm licence costs per year. Collection permit fees are: moose, elk deer, ?50; caribou, female big horn sheep, male big horns, goat, for female and for male; grizzly bear. black or brown bear, cougar, wolverine and otter, each; lynx and bobcat, each. There is also a restricted big game farm licence costing where the owner must have a minimum of 20 acres of land in one parcel. Activities on this type of operation come under fairly strict rules as to the species and numbers of animals that may be kept on the farm. Until recent years the government has been dead against big game farms in the province. Al Oeming of Edmonton, with his Alberta Game Farm, was the first to crack the barrier on a private basis. We can't help but suspect .that the new regula- tions are in response to the new game farm that has been started by Dr. C. D. Stewart, just south of the city. WARNING: Fish and-wildlife officer Charlie Dougherty visited Tyrrell's Lake Thursday and found considerable surface water on the ice and some dandy cracks. Surface water was running into the cracks ana the ice fishing holes and there could be heaving at any time. If the chinooky conditions continue, driv- ing on the ice is a Walking on the ice may become dangerous in a few days as well, especially if honey combing action starts. And, this situation probably applies to all lakes in the Chinook belt. ________ leod join the host foursomes with records of 3-0. Action in the second and fourth events, the Enerson Motors and Lethbridge Herald events respectively, had reach- ed the 16's. The eight's of the number hree T. Eaton event were reached Thursday evening. Heading the list of quarter- inalists were Bill Gross and lim Keid of Lethbridge, Miro Tomasta of Coaldale, Don Nor- dick of Red Deer, Herb Culler of Warner, Taber rinks skipped by Brian Collett and Pat Shim- bashi and a visiting rink skip- ped by D. Ferguson. Play continues today and through this evening with ac- tion all day Saturday with the finals set for Sunday afternoon at the Lethbridge Curling Club The remaining events in the five-day competition include the number five Canadiai Western Natural Gas and Al berta Distillers. Also include( in the prizes is the James Aird memorial grand aggregate tro- phy. the franchise be a community effort with everyone's support Gaudaur said a committee, set up last August, would be in- structed to give priority to the study of a structure to stock an expansion team with players. CANADIANS A PROBLEM The commissioner said one of the main problems with expan- sion would be Canadian players. "It would be possible to build a solid core of imports in two he said "but nobody is willing to give up their Canadi- i'd love to see expansion. Halifax, for example would bring the Maritimes into the league. It would add another di- mension just like the east- west rivalry which is very healthy for our league." One of the major items on the I'M JUST THE OPPOSITE, GET Rib OF OTHER 'EOPt.E'S PROBLEMS BS HAVIN1 A HEADACHE Finn transfers halfback Cranmer heading east? CFL agenda is the meeting with the Canadian Football League Players' Association headed by president Mike Wadsworth from Toronto. A five-man association repre- sentation was to meet with the ;FL committee to discuss the views of both groups and at- empt to settle any differences. The league Thursday ap- proved a request from the asso- aatdon, moving tile All-Star ;ame ahead one day to June 29 rom June 30. TORONTO (CP) The Tele- gram says halfback Dave Cran- mer has asked Calgary Stam- peders to trade him. to an East- ern Football Conference club "for business reasons." In a telephone interview from Calgary the 26-year-old ball- carrier 'from Sarnia, Ont., told the newspaper he has been transferred to Toronto from the stockbroking firm for which he works during the off season. "Most of our business out West is oil he said. "In the East it's more mining. And my contacts are better on the mining side of it, so I figure I could do better there." The Telegram says officials ol Toronto Argonauts and Stam peders, in Winnipeg for Cana dian Football League meetings are aware of Cranmer's plans. nee Club told The Telegram he would be willing to trade Cran- ner to Toronto or another EFC lub in exchange for another Canadians not happy SAINT JOHN, N.B. (CP) Dick Person of Saint John, sec- retary treasurer of the Cana- dian Professional Boxing Fed- eration, said Thursday lus group is tired of getting the run-around from the British Board of Control. Pearson was commenting 01 reports that Johan Louw of Ed monton is not getting a crack a the British Empire middle- weight crown now worn b: Buny Sterling of England. good Canadian. Argonaut coach ,eo CahiU said he had heard rom Lehew but has no immedi- ite plans to make a deal. "We are going to play it cool right now and assess what our needs he said. A graduate of Bowling Green University in Ohio( the 6-foot-2, 210-pound halfback was signed Dy Ottawa Rough Riders in 1968 and traded to Calgary before the start of the season. He was named WFC rookie of the year that season but missed the Grey Cup game when he suffered a broken leg. A serious lung injury took him out of the Calgary lineup for the last half of the 1969 schedule. Craiuner made a successful comeback last year, gaining 328 yards in 73 carries and catching 32 passes for 518 yards as the Stampeders again reached the Grey Cup final. Bowling scores GLINOALI BOWL B AND E HARDWARE Gerrv Anderson 267 Dot An- derson 272 John Scattergood 242 Gwen Edwards 277 Ann Wolstoncroft 254 Betty Mar- tin 288 Joyce Bach 225 Steve Cangur 234 Graham Scattergood 223, Bill Bach 225, Alex Kogler 223, R. Settenhammer 226.____ ATTENTION MERCHANTS! See us noiv for NEW STORE FRONT RENOVATIONS STORE COUNTERS AND FIXTURES CALL 327-1581 FOR FREE ESTIMATES AND GREAT MODERN IDEASI LETHBRIDGE tv. AVE.r 412 ST. S. PHONE 327-1581 MEN'S COMMERCIAL Steve Mezei 307 [8351, Wimp NaVa ura 288 Randy Wolstoncro 6 John Rempel 306 (797) hn Scattergood 308 Ken King I Orest Yurchak 287 II KosKoski 301 Stave Ganour 77 Ron Kazakoff 342 (7391, obln Wheeldon 255 Jim Taylor 16 Graham Scattergood 331, ob Costanio 285 SENIOR CITIZENS Henry Becnthold 240 Bill Jen- n 247 Roy LaValley 234 rank Richards 213 Jack Nun. leler 216 Evan Evans 207 HIGAS LADIES Dlanna Viollnl 323 Fran Kelly ?3 Grace Franz 312 andy Scattergood 279 Pat Jar- e 267 Dot Bulpitt 286 terlene Tremel 224 Loralne ertley 243 Brenda Pedersen 46 GMys Jarvie 247 nn Wolstoncroft 236 D. Peder- on 212 Lena Moore 220 nil Harrison 211 APRI BOWL JUNIOR SHOP Nina SIndlinser 255, Louisa Fultan 83, ma Laycoclc 242, Jean Passey JB9 Pat Plomp 245, Dora Blue 232, Senate Walser 224, Jessie MacDonald 66, Frances Harris 225, NovaJ n Dowdell 225. GORDIES MEN Dave Smeed 300 Sam Girardl 339 Gary Tunbridge 335 Rr-manchuk 306 Randy Wolstoncroft 290 John McKenna 370 Tak Katakami 278, Bruce Canfleld 28S Jack Jones 265, Bill Gorzltza 265. SIMPSONS-SEARS Lori Rook 209, Ed Rossettl 551, Al Hrot 230, Helen Rossettl 238, Marino Rapuano !16, Con Weibe 203, Ed Nlk- kols 205, Richard Revel 240, McGhift 214, Ron Miller 203. HOOF AND HORN Charlie Brownlield 243, Jim Arthur 521, Eunice David 219, Louis DeJager 223, Herman Hueskln 235, Jean Passey 293 Ed Prince 223, Mike DonXIn 238, Dave Carlson 270 Carolyn AND SPEEDYS Darlcne Csakl 287 Anne Mar- tin 228, Jean Koskoskl 272, Grace Beard 293 Karren McFadyen 238, Jean Passey 254 Marg smith 311 Buelan Fabbl 254, Flo Minor hockey In Midget action last night the Stampeders notched three goals in the first period and lour in the final and skated to a 7-1 victory over the Ti-Cats. Norm Michealis blasted home three markers while Don Johnson added two for the Stamps. Kevin Morris and Jim Orich chipped in with single markers. For the Ti-Cats Darrefl Na- son averted the shutout with a second period goal. Craig Brown rammed in four goals as he paced the Maple Leafs to a 8-3 verdict over the Black Hawks in Bantam A ac- tion. Brant and Paul Oul- lette aided with two goals apiece while for the Hawks Bill Hensel flipped in two and Tyler Martinuk one. Ron Gretzinger tallied the only goal in the game at the mark of the final period as he gave the Cougars a 1-0 victory over the Mustangs. The Tigers and Canucks bat- tled to a 2-2 deadlock in Pee Wee action Thursday. David Watson and Brent Hamilton handled the scoring for the Tigers while Kelly Danielson and Chuck Haughton replied for the Canucks. Come on over to the .friendly flavour of Golden West Henry Bechthold 239, Henry Brown 236, Nick Blanchl 265, Frank Bernhart 248, Bill Jensen 236, Emil Collm 738, Ben Evenson J6J Jack Nunwcil- er 238, C Van Wyk 731, Arvld Osecn 2.17; Knocks out wrong man ST. PAUL, Minn. (API Jack Gibbons, secretary of the Minnesota State Athletic Com- mission, said Thursday he had uncovered evidence that Phil Smith wasn't the opponent knocked out by ranking con- tender George Foreman in a heavyweight bout here. Foreman, former Olympic champion, kayoed his opponent Monday night in of the first round of a scheduled 10-round fight, for his 26th consecutive victory as a pro and his 23rd knockout. GoldenWest tastes the wayAlbertabeer should taste and inviting. ANOTHER FINE PRODUCT OFTHE CALGARY BREWING CO. LTD. 6574, ;