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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 25, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta OH WHERE are those Tyrrell's L a k o rainbows? There were well over a million rainbow fiiigei'- lings stocked in Tyrrell's during Uie pasl two yeurs. Biologists tested the acre water impound- ment during Ihe past year and they now feel there are only some rainbows left in (he lake now. Where have the rest gone? According to Ihe hiologisls, the cause, of Ihc mortality is not loo well known. H. S. P.adford, regional fisheries biologist, for southern Alberta says: "II is not possible thai the oxygen content was too saline, but the concentration or dissolved oxygen had reached low levels on some occasions during the summer of 1971 which are not satisfactory for the well being of rainbow trout (e.g. 5 ppm "Also, the salinity, or alkalinity of the water is very high in comparison with other lakes which are suitable for trout. In addition, during at, least, one period last summer the surface water temperatures in Tyrrell Lake was as high as about 80 above; this high leiniieralure is lethal to trout and some died of summer kill. "Predalion of recently planted trout fingerlings bv gulls, grebes, salamanders and other resident fish in Tyrrell's .Lake, can also remove many fish. "Natural mortality can be high and many fish die from unexplainable factors. After a severe wind- storm after one plant last summer possibly as many as 50.000 out of J.M.OOO fingerlings died because of the severe wave action. Losses also generally occur at the lime of planling and several thousand fish have died after some plants. "It is also important that the difference in water temperature between the hatchery tanks and lake are small; if the temperatures differ by more than several degrees many trout will die from a tempera- ture shock shortly after being stocked. "It should be kept in mind that since few fish are presently in Tyrrell Lake, this is a good indica- tion that some factors limit the success of the popula- tions. If the lake was suitable, the warm water spe- cies such as pike and suckers should be more abun- dant. "Any of the factors mentioned, operating alone or in combination can have a drastic eflecl on the success of planting fish in Tj'rrell Lake." THIS DOES NOT MEAN however, Ihe lake if to be abandoned as a sport fishery. Plans are being made to determine the limiting factors and possibly raise the water level of the lake (thereby reducing salinity) to improve the chances of creating a suc- cessful sports fishery. Some large fish will be caught in Tj'rrell Lake this year and most of Ihe 1970 plant, which will be two years old. should weigh between 3U and pounds in Ihc spring. MEANWHILE, back at the lake, there is some activity carrying on. A Picture Bufte angler took four rainbows last weekend at Tyrrell's. They aver- aged four pounds apiece. Another angler, who signs his name only as 'wor- ried queries: "I would like to know how fish and wildlife officers can come into a lake with hard- ly a fish left in it and set a very small net (in com- parison widi the size of the lake) and come up with over 400 fish in one setting. Thai is over six per cent of the population of about 80 acres of lake. Mny ban professional boxing Manitoba officials are upset Friday, February JJ, 1971 THE LETHBRIDCE HERALD 11 WINNIPEG (CP) A ban on professional boxing in Manitoba could be the result ot a govern- ment-ordered investigation of a four-tiglil card lhal resulted in the death of one boxer and a claim by another that he look a dive after his life was threat- ened. Larry Desjardins, Manitoba recreation minister, said Thurs- day the inquiry will also exam- ine the actions of the Manitoba boxing and wrestling commis sion. Mr. Desj.irdins sail) a bun on boxing in the province could re suit from the inquiry wide SORRY. MISTER CAPP I'VE AD A LOT OF EXPENSES -i CAN'T LET YOU 'AVE A LOAN THIS WEEK CZl THAT'S THE SECONd TIME IN A MONTH LET ME FLIPP'.N ITS A PITV THE11 CAN'T LEARN TO LIVE WITHIN THEIR MEAN'S. Kogler scores for Bruins Tigers, Kings triumph By THE CANADIAN PRESS Brandon Wheat Kings and Medicine Hat Tigers powered heir way to victories Thursday night in the only two scheduled games in the Western Canada Hockey League. At Brandon, Uie Wheat. Kings snored Ihree quick goals mid- way through the first period (o defeat New Westminster Bruins Littler takes Classic lead FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. (AP) Veteran Gene Littler twice chipped in from off the green, {orged a stunning seven- under-par 65 and established a two-stroke lead Thursday in the first round of Jackie Gleason's Tnverrai-ry Classic. The -11-year-old Lilller, winner of 24 tour titles, needed only 24 strokes on the slick, lightning- fast greens in liis early round on the Inverrary Golf Club course. Australian veteran Bruce Crampton was in with a in this 72 hole chase for a first prize, the largest on the pro tour this year. Rookie Forrest Fezler. Mac McLcndon and Bob Smith fol- lowed at 68 with a large group in a tie at 69. They included Masters cham- pion Charles Coody, England's Tony Jacklin and streaking rookie Lanny Wadkins, who noiv has 10 consecutive rounds under par. Also at that figure were Tom Weiskopf, Bobby Mitchell and Doug Sanders. RESIDENTIAL REPLACEMENTS LETHBRIDGE Cougars finish year undefeated Tlie pennant-winning Calho lic Central completed the) 1971-72 Southern Alberta "A Boy's Basketball Lesgue sche dule undefeated bombing Me( icine Hat Mohawks 84-32 linal game of the season. The Cougars finished the sea son wilh a 10 0 record for firs place while the Raymojii Cornels trailed in second placi sporling a 7-3 record. L.C.I. Rams and Magrath Zeniths tied for third plac with 5-5 records while Card slon grabbed fifth wilh a 3-' record. Medicine Hat failed to win a game (his year and finished in the cellar. The Cougars Mohawks match was run-off Wednesday night instead of tonight due tc Lhe teachers convention. The Cougars, who played without their regular coach Cincinnati gets arena CFN'CKNATI CAP) Cincin nali cily council resolved Thurs day night to support a group ;ecking a National Uockej League franchise for the citi and consider construction of 17.000-scat arena to be built 01 .lie Ohb riverfront. The resolution called for the city to give its support to ii-oup proposing n sl'Hiiilli cUire adjncenf (o Rivcrfronl Stadium under tlic city's urban Brian Ileekin, representing the investment grnuji, said Lhe city would be asked lo arrange houds for the construction but Hint all cosls would be born by (lie investment group. eekiji, his brolher Alltert llcckin III and William 0. De- IVilt Jr.. son of Hie former nwncr of Cincinnati Reds Na- tional Lc.ipuc baseball learn, were identified as heading (he ;raup. llcckin declined lo name lie other investors. HOW DIRTY CAN YOU GET? Ukc people in n lot o[ fobs loday, a coal miner pels dirty on a shill. But the piclutc isn't so black when you consider the good pay and security (or you find your family lliat comes a job in a stnblo industry. New technological methods have made llio coal- minfnp rndti.'ittv mnflnin ancf pinciresr-ivo, so you have an opportunity lo learn new skills. Young men Interested In an underground career should find out more by writing Norm Crosslicld, Em- ployment Supervisor. Dox ?000. Sparwooct, B.C. KAISER LTD. Dean Dahl for most of the con- test took a 14-6 lead after the firsl quarter and never looked back. They increased the lead to 25-14 by half-time and then jumped to a 52-22 margin after th? third quarter. Dahl was ejected from the game after disputing the refer- ee's judgement on several vio- lations. Lyle Gallant paced the Cou- gars with a 20-point perfor- mance while Bohden Mychas- iuk added 17. Peter SLkora and Randy Roy- er also hit double figures scor- ing 14 and 10 points respec- tively John Sharland was high scor- er for the Mohawks with 16 points. In "B" Boy's play, the Cath- olic Central Flyers dumped the Medicine Hat Redskins 64-5.1. Andy Beaudin nolched 17 poinli and Bill Dudas chipped in with 14. Bob Moser and Paul Ken- wood added 13 and 11 points. Bill White was top point-get- ler for the Redskins hooping points in a losing cause. 7-4 while at Victoria, the, high- scoring Tigers scored six straight goals, lour in Ihe final period, lo dump the Cougars 6-3. The Brandon club tliree goals in less than 90 sec- onds to grab a 3-1 first-period lead but the Bruins fought back early in Ihe second to take a 4-3 lead. Brandon held New West- minster scoreless for the re- mainder of the game while add- ing Iwo goals lale in Ihe second period and anolher (wo in [he Ihird. The win left Brandon in third place in the eastern divi- sion with 56 points. Donn McLaughiin score twice for Brandon with the ollv ers scored by Grant Thomson, Wayne Coxworlh, Glen Mikkel- son. Mike Ford and Ron Chip- pertield. New Westminster's goals were scored by Lome Henning, Don Mnrlincau, Alex Kogler and Ron Kennedy. MAKES 4K SAVES Dave McLelland made saves in the Brandon net while Doug Sauter made 21 saves for New Westminster in the first two periods. Sauter was lieved in the third by Terry Richardson, who made 11 stops. Trailing 3-0 early in the sec- ond period, Medicine Hat scored two goals within a minute narrow the Cougars' lead to one goal heading into the third. Medicine Hat, who lead the league with 288 goals, whipped in four unanswered goals in I lie final period for the win which gave Ihe club 62 points in fourth place in the western division. Winger Jeff Ablett paced Ti- gers with two goals and two as- sists which tied him with Chip- icrfield for scoring honors. Each has 5.1 goals. Tom Lysiak, the league's top scorer, adtljd two more goals to give him 118 points including 40 goals. Stan Weir and Ed John- stone scored the other Medicine Hat goals. Gary Donaldson scored goals for Victoria wilh Don Morrison adding the other on a fir.sl-period power play. Leo Karchie blocked 38 shots for Medicine Hal and Darryl Fedorak made 24 saves lor Vic- loria. Tonight New Westminster is at W i n n i p e g. Medicine Ha Judge Benjamin llewak o[ Ihe county court, The report of the commission "might serve to guide us in any new legislation we might want or it might result in us asking the altorney-generaJ lo lay certain the minis- ter said. Tlie inquiry will relieve the Manitoba boxing and wrestling commission of its responsibility to investigate (lie fights and commission chairman Norm Coslon said lie was glad lo see the investigation. A JUDGE 'It should have been done he said. "We need someone of the calibre of a judge to sort out all the implica- tions." Desjardins announced the in- quiry following a cabinet meet- ing a few hours after the minis- ter disclosed he had received a signed tytalement from heavy- iveiglil Jim Christopher of De- troit. Clirislopher, knocked out in the second, round of his bout with Canadian champion George Chuvalo, said he was visited at his hotel room by a unidentified man who told him the fight must end in two minds if he wanted to gel back lo Detroit alive. "What could 1 Chuvalo hit me wilh a hook to the body and when 1 pulled away he hit me again. I didn't go down I was on one: uiee. If it wasn't for that threat I'd have gotten up Christopher said from his De- troit home "after the fight iomeone called me on the phono and told me lo get the hell out of there." Chuvalo and his manager Irv LJngerman both described Chris- .opher's statement as "stupid." SPEAKS UF ABOUT GOING DOWN Boxer Jim Christopher, 29, said Thursday he would "wind up In D box" if he didn't take a second-round dive in hii Monday night fight with George Chuvalo. (AP WirephotoJ Surprise move, Tarasov fired the Broncos at Swifl Currenl. Standoff site of tournament Kainai Chiefs will Iw hoFl? this weekend lo the top Indian hookey teams in western Can- ada The Standoff Kainai Sports (plays Vancouver, LSaskatoon Centre will see plenty of .ic Brandon and Heginn meets ion as 10 teams battle for some in prize mcncy. As veil. .1 trophy will yo lo Hie viiiiiing team. An all slnr leam lie selected along wilh a nosl valuable player in the wo-day event. Joining thn host Kairai Chiefs will be teams from Ed- lonlon, Gleichen, Hobbem-i, Insnal, Winlerhiirn nd Morley, In Albcrfa, Kiini- oops, B.C. and Sweet Grass, ask. Action gets under way al :30 Saturday morning wilh j Edmonton and Gleichen meel- I ing. Kainai docs batlle wilh floliliema nt 11 while al llOt Ill third Kamloops takes on Inspol. The 2 p.m. panic pit Winler- burn against Calgary Braves by Mnrle.v and Sweet Grass nl Oilier games Saturday nre sel for five, seven and nine. Play gels under way again Sunday morning nt 10 wilh games lo follow nt and three. Tin1 con.soblion final is sel fur wilh Ihe primary The Williams Flyers struck for three gonls in Ihe final per- iod and dropped the U of L Pronghorns in Cily Rccre- alion Hockey tongue action slim The I'ronghorns held a 2-1 load afler Ihe first period of pl.iy and m.iinlnincd n 3-2 gap after (lie second. Hruce Howie y.inasik. Cliff Hlock, Pole Nenfoldt and Geoi'Ri1 WiiH'lonak I allied for the Myers while Dennis Kisio ml died two poals in a losing cause, Wally Tnnow and floger Pol- letier also scored a goal each for the Proiighorns. The Flyers took seven of pcn.'illios assessed during the 'iuoJ scheduled nl eight o'clock. I llii-oo periods of piny. 3- "This guy is ea6y to (AF) reason was given for his :d Chuvalo said. "He's very (lie world's most dismissal. c- ere fighter. Yeah, I think I hockey coach, has was dropped once before Jd him pretty hard." as mentor of the June, 19G9. following two Soviet losses to (he Czechs at lha _3 CHECKING national championships and afler j ..The commission of inquiry is g. also to look into the two decision by tile presidium of the Soviet Hockey action for delaying a nationally televised match j_ nary bouts, both ending in on the heels of a disputed penally call. d ond-round knockouts. gold medal in was restored to his e Abmal of Toronto stopped S'am n Poke of Detroit and Muhammad j. Ah Kamaric of Regina put away Jessie Fagan of brief announcement by Tass said the replacement of Tarasov and Arkady Chernyshov, as sen ior coach had been made in December, 1369. Meanwhile in Saskatoon the former coach of Canada's national hockey team said Thursday he d In the final bout of the for the 1972 surprised at the dismissa' light-heavyweight Stewart Moscow of Analoly Tarasov IT of Toronlo was knocked oul said Tarasov had world's most successfu the seventli round by Canadian 3. champion Al Sparks of by former goalie Nikolai Puchkov, 41, now coach coach. And, snid Jackie McLeod, 'ic peg in a title bout, s Gray, 27, died In Leningrad Army Club. Cher nyshov was succeeded by be hard (o replace. Advised of the decision by the about 24 hours later having Bobrov, a former of the Soviet Hockey V gained consciousness lor only on the Soviet teams to dismiss Tarasov >rief period. He underwent the Rusian national team's hours of head surgery an ebullient and fo replace Arkady morning but doctors said ne e died from brain taskmaster, won nine straight world titles as senior coach, McLeod said: "No kidding, Gray's funeral has tentatively t been scheduled for Saturday in his hometown of Tliree Plains, and three consecutive Olympic gold medals, including he most recent in Sapporo, quite a surprise." McLeod said it was difficult to speculate on why the two men were dismissed, "it could be po- or just a move within the system." o Bowling scores e AND GIRLS' CAPRI 243 Pat Plomp G SENIOR Ruby Mock d Vic Reed IB3; Ben EvanSDn 30S _ Torn Archbold 303; Jack Nun-L weiler 325 Len Mllner 275; Chesler Jokuly 330, Km King Si Sieve Gangur 32J h Frcel 537; Volma Miller 26-1; Lll Bailey 311, John Rempel 303 H 3J3 Norafl Hofforth 233 Girardi 323 Duane Frances Bambrlck 256 (6731; Bob Thomson 363 Bob McDonald 205; Ann Reed 300. Roy Srr.eed 296 296 Jack Jofics 295 PREBUILT Hflmillon 29fi Shirley Helesy 3J9; Emanuel V.S; Lucille Schile 255 Dumontier 761 Naida Low Hurkens 241, Doug Joe 525; Leona Donalo Roselff 2S6 Tom Praff Frank Donalo 220; Jack Roberts Schnoor 251, Ian Wilson Nedra Willicms 273 Helen Rosserfl 250 HIGA'S Vclla Arcals 136; Warg 278. Doroihy skouq 237, Alice Heynen 248, Valerie Allen _ 240; Edilh Craig Kae Mann 237; Barb Scallergood 26J; Juanita SPEEDY'S Naida Low 246 Alveda Used Skates Ara Egard 2.1 J; Marlene Saler 270; Connie Marshalsay ?33; Lena Moore Dinnne Parascak 251 SHARPENED Marlene Bosch 266. finnc Aflsrlln 26s Dina Aalgaard 251, Marg Smith SHENED -j B AND Jean ciiriElie 241 NEW LACES Olio Pankotay 261 Bob 242, Grace Beard 1 299 Sig Dobler 291 SANITIZED 1 259 Bob Holmes Bob Deimulh 298; Pat Tunslall 230: W ma 296 (73U; Flaine Brown 3 279 Mesiaros Ken Molcomson 330 firucr- Canficld B II Cock 311; Joe Dimnik 32S (729 .vw JUNIOR Novflk 3'9 Ken Per Parry 7-17 Gloria RMflnne Carney 271; 319 Jen Hegi 2Ji, Dora Blue Berqman 309 BY Dorothy Sofensen 358, Alma Tolley 293; Erma McGuIre Sa y Trone 354, Jean Pnssey Eleanor Doriaalll 271 ond C.C.M. WE WILL TAKE YOUR OLD EQUIPfAENT ON TRADE HOCKEY CLUBS EXCELLENT SELECTION OF CAR SALES y Vicloriovillo, Wolly, KoriO and C.C.M. Over 150 loztn in ftock. and slraf'ghri. 321 l.llh ST. NORTH PHONE the best team pricei in South Alberta sea us 1972 CHEVEtLE 2 DR MDT 1972 G.M.C. Vi CHtV CUSTOM 2 US FOR THE 1972 LEMANS 2 DR. LINE OF 1972 G.M.C. CHEV. 4 DR. PROFESSIONAL 1971 CHEV. CHEV. SKATES 1971 CUHASS 2 DR. 1971 CKEVELLE 4 DR. G.M.C. 'j 1971 CHEVELLE 4 DR CHEV. 1 DR. 1970 MONTE PONTIAC 2 DR. (3) 1970 IMPALA 4 DODGE 2 DR. SEDAN 1970 CHEV. 2 OR HDT. 1970 CHEV. CONVERTIBLE CHEVELLE 2 DR. HDT. 971 NOVA MAC'S 1970 PONTIAC 2 DR. MONTE LTD. 1970 CHEV. SEDAN 1968 3rd Avo. S. Ve AUTO. 327-3221 P.S., P.B. V8 Aulo., P.S., Sou tli Albrrla for Rndio p.B. Radio 30 Thuri. Fri. Till 9 ;