Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 10

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: 26

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) - January 21, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta I THI LITHMIDOI HKALD Friday, Jinuary 21, 'AV6 >ER SPOTTED ANY LIKELV WINNERS? AKE fER GOIN1 TO DO ALRIGHT T'BAY, PET: .THESTAKE MONEY f I'LL LEAVE THAT TO YOU I'LL LEAVE THAT TO LADY LUCK I'LL LEAVE THAT TO 'NEWSBOY1 I'LL LEAVE THAT TO THE PAWNSHOP; 'OW MUCH SCRAPEJ UP, PET? But ifs effective Ackward the word for it TUCSON, Ariz. (AP) Charles Owens drives the golf purists out of their minds. He hits everything cross, handed, that is, with his left hand lower than his right when he grips the club. And he can' bend his left knee. And he's also tied for the leac with George Archer after one round of the Dean Mar tin-Tuscon open golf tourna' Kodiaks at home to Buccaneers Lethbridge fane wfll get their first look at the Dawson College Buccaneers of Glendive, Mont, tonight and Saturday Sloan sharp in loss CALGAHY CSpedal) John Powell scored 19 points to lead University of Calgary Dino- saurs to a 72-52 victory over University of Leth bridge Pronghoms Thursday night in Western Canada Intercollegiate Basketball competition. The win left Calgary with a 5-6 record and to get into the playoffs they must win their last five games. Jim Laithrop added 15 points for Calgary and Danny Quance and Brent Frach got 10 each, The Dinosaurs held a 34-29 half- time lead. Clarke Sloan led the Prong- horns with 17 points and Don Hamilton added 13 and Eric Peterson got 10. Calgary's Bill Laithrop foul- ed out with just over two nan- utes remaining in the game and Lethbridge's Hamilton got the gate with 38 seconds left. Meanwhile the University of Lethbridge Pronghoms squeez- ed out a 42-38 win Thursday night over University of Cal- gary Dinnies in a Western Can- ada Inter Collegiate Women's Basketball game. Minnie Van Dieren, fed the Pronghoms with 15 points and Debbie WHtehead added an- other 10. Leading scorer for Calgary was Bonnie Schmidt with 10 points. Lethbridge led 22-15 at half- time. they meet the host Lethbridge Community College Kodiaks in a pair of exhibition baskelbal games. The two dubs' meet tonight at the LCC si following a seven o'clock game between the Kittens and Dawson College gals. Kodiaks met the Bucs twice on an extended U.S. tour and were beaten 114-91 and 112-75. Coach Tom Karren, of the Kod- iaks, feels his club has ed both on offence and defence and is expecting to give the Buccaneers a good run. The locals added two new players to the roster. Alan Pard and Rick Nielsen have joined the team while guard John Molyneaux is out for the season with a knee injury. Kodiaks record, heading into the weekend, is 11-7 with five of the seven losses coming at the hands of the American Col- leges they faced on the road trip in December. Alec Dudas is the Kodiaks leading scorer with a 20-point average while right behind is Curt Wolsey with 19 and Gary Williams with 17. Williams is the top rebounder on the club with 208 to date while Gil Wos- nack has hauled in 180. Locals host playdowiis Lethbridge will play host to Uhe Southern Alberta Fireman's curling playdowns this Satur- day and Sunday at the Leth- bridge Curling Club. Three local rinks, skipped by Ed Kurtz, Doug Ferguson and Bob Deal, will seek the right to advance to the provincial final in Red Deer. The national finals are in Victoria. Four rinks, of the 16 taking part, ad- vance to Red Deer. This marks the first time the event has been held south of Calgary. ment. Each had a brilliant, sev en-under-par 65 Thursday on the Tuscon National Golf Club course. "They say you're supposed ti have a firm left side in thesoft-spoken 34-year-old Owens said. "Well, I've got the firmest left side in the world.'" INJURED IN ARMY His knee was fused in an op- eration after he injured it in a practice jump while a member of the 82nd Airborne Division at Fort Bragg, N.C. And about that cross-handed grip? "My father was a greenskee- per at Winter Haven, he said. "We lived on the course. "When I started playing I didn't have anyone to play with or anyone to teach me. "I thought I was doing it right, I had two hands on the club just like everyone else." Owens and Archer, who won the Glen Campbell-Los Angeles Open two weeks ago, held a one stroke lead over Lou Graham and defending champion .J C. Snead, tied at 66. The group at 67 included Bobby Nichols, Herb Hooper, Jack Montgomery, Bob Murphy, Jim Jamteson, Mike Morley and rookie Chuck Thorpe. SCORES LOW Dave Hill headed a group of a half dozen at 68 as the touring JTOS took advantage of the Beautiful, warm weather to shoot exceptionally low scores. Three Toronto golfers trailed. 3ary Bowerman and George Knudson shot one-over par 73s while Ben Kern had a 75. Lee Trevino, just named The Associated Press Athlete of the Year and the man picked to win this tournament, had his putting woes and was far back in the ield ai 71. "I'm putting so bad I could iust Trevino said. "It's lust awful. "Tai hitting the ball as good as anyone else out here, but 1 just can't buy a putt." Owens lived in New York for 3 years, working much of that time as a sporting goods sales- man. He's 34 and just joined the pro tour late in 1970 after three fears on the Negro tour. He won the satellite Kemper- Ashville Open last year, but lasn't come close to winning a major event. He won only S11.406 last season. Ther'sno Time Like New To Buy A Snow Blower DURING OUR WAREHOUSE CLEARANCE SALE! 8 H.P. Regular Now Only 5 H.P. Regular Now Only 304 Stafford Drive Phono 327-313S International Harvester Sales Service Cardstoii event begins tonight The filth annual Cardston merchants senior basketball tournament gels under way to- night with eight teams taking rart. Kesris Western Sport an the icsts while visiting teams in- clude Pincher Creek, Leavitt, (lagrat-i and four Lethbridge earns. Action gels started at six to- night with games to follow at and nine. Play resumes Hie first draw goes Saturday inals are set for seven and :30 Saturday evening. Tennis stars lead Goolagong top female, no Canadians listed NEW YORK (AP) Evonne Goolaguug, win, upset defending champion Margaret Court to be- come the youngest woman to win the Wimbledon singles ten- nis title in 12 years, was named Woman Athlete of the Year b The Associated Press today. The Australian teen-ager- just one month shy of her SOU) birthday when she scoret straight-set victories over Bilk I HAVE MOVED TO ANDY'S BARBER SHOP 526 6th St. S. (WEST OF HAIG CLINIC) Wi invilej our many fritndi and cuiromtrt to our ntw location for: RAZOR CUTS SHAG CUTS RICHARD FURUKAWA MODERN STYLES SHAMPOOS OPEN AIL DAY SATURDAY REGULAR A.B.A. PRICES 2-HOUR FREE PARKING SERVICES WITH OR WITHOUT APPOINTMENTS Phone 328-7215 ANNUAL TROPHY NIGHT of the Taber Fish and Association will be held Saturday in the Moose Hall. Both hunting and fishing awards will be made during the evening. Cliff West was recently returned as president of tha Taber club. Robert Allen is vice-president; Frank Hattori, secre- tary-treasurer and Ed Fiedler is the past president. Dr. S. B. Smith of Edmonton, former fish and wildlife director for the province and now a member of the En- vironmental Conservation Authority for Alberta, will be the speaker at the annual banquet of the Fort Macleod Fish and Game Association. It will be held Jan. 29, in the Elks Hall at 6 p.m. Next meeting of the Foremost Fish and Game Associa- tion will be held Monday at 8 p.m. The association's annual banquet and trophy night will be held Friday, March 3. The Lethbridge Fish and Game Association has booked the Park Plaza Motor Hotel for its annual trophy night and dance. There will be a charge of per couple. And, the Lethbridge Fish and Game Association's hunter training program is meeting with some real success. The first session started last Friday in the clubrooms on 9th Ave. S., at 7 p.m. As of this week there were more than 60 registered for the class. It's proposed the group will now have to be broken into two or more classes, depending on the number of instructors available. Final registration will be tonight at 7. The course Is authorized by the provincial fish and wild' life branch. Participants should have a membership in the association. The Southern Alberta Outdoonmen held Its recent annual meeting following a pancake supper in Milk River. Following were among those elected: Joe Barauk, president; Bebe Mc- Culloch of Ooutts, vice-president and a full compliment of com. mlttee chairmen. The association is taking a keen Interest In snow vehicles. The third annual race is scheduled for Jan. 30. Registra- tion is from 10 a.m. to 12 noon. There will be both stock and modified classes and also a powder puff and junior class race. Racing will begin at 1 p.m. two miles east of Milk River. The dub's next regular meeting wfll be held Feb. 7, at 8 p.m. In the Coutts Civic Centre. Convention delegates will be named. The annual meeting of the Leftbridge Trap Club will be held Saturday, Feb. 12, at 2 p.m. at the clubhouse at the range. In addition to reports, there will be an election of an executive for 1972. There to be more and more concern Hut then an abundance of male pheasants throughout southern Al- berta and a scarcity of hens. Some blame it on the one bird per day limit during the hunting aeason last fall. Others fee] fox are taking a heavier and heavier toll among the birds and there should be a bounty placed on fox. A key finding on the last print: no one has yet been able to show that a bounty on any predatory animal has pro- duced the desired results, despite the fact there have been numerous research projects carried out like wolva in On- tario. Problems are seen tor Montana. Frank H. Dunkle, director of the Montana Fish and Game department, has publicized his professional convictions on the topic of executive reorganization. In the January-February 1972 issue of Montana Outdoors, the department's official publication, Dunkle answered this question: "How will executive reorganization affect wildlife and its In his answer, he said, in part, "When the fish and game department is activated by ex- ecutive order into the new reorganized department of fish and game, the chairman of the commission and the director of the department will both be appointed by the governor in office at the time. From then on both those men, plus the members of the commission, serve at the governor's plea- sure. All appointees come under the gun every four years after the gubernatorial election. "When the people get to express their approval or dis- approval of the way things are handled only every four years, this puts an awesome amount of power in the hands of the jovernor. In the past, the public has had access to comment orcefully on wildlife matters at any time on many levels. In the future their only source of appeal will be the governor. "Some of the most competent comments, recommends- ions and criticisms of environmental activities come from employees of government. These comments normally are >ased on scientific facts, uncolored by politics. Facts often the necessity for a course directly opposite what might w politically expedient as far as resource and people welfare 3 concerned. "It Is one thing to be able to quickly and decisively re- move deadwood from government payrolls. It Is entirely dif- ferent to e xpect conscien- tious, dedicated professional workers to perform In the public Interest' with a con- stant job threat hanging over their heads. "Although executive reor- ganization as presently writ- ten appears to offer certain securities to workers, there is no way to escape the fact that the men doing the hiring and firing will be political appointees. "Absolute political control of an agency from lop to bot- tom mewn that a tiny num- ber of persona can nuke air- tight which cannot be appealed or questioned and which may have Irre- ycrsiLiIe ANDY VAN DOORN Jean King in lie semi-finals and Mrs. Court, also an Australian, in the championship ceived 249 votes from a panel of U.S. sports writers and broad- casters. Chris Evert of Fort Lauder- dale, Fla., another teen-ager who burst Into tennis champion- ship circles, was second with 165% votes and Mrs. King of Long Beach, Calif., was a close third with 161. Kathy Whltworth, winner of the award in 1965 and 1966, was fourth in the balloting with 120 votes. Miss Whitworlh, a 32- year-old Texan, is the all-time money winner on the women's professional golf circuit with nearly Others receiving votes were Shane Gould, the 15-year-old Australian swimming champion who shattered five world free- style records, 116H votes; Laura Baugh, Long Beach, Calif, at 1G the youngest ever to win the U.S. Amateur golf championship, 60 votes, and Anne-Marie Proell, l7-year-old( World Cup Alpine ski champion from Austria, 40 votes. STARTED AT 2 Miss Goolagong, one of eight children of a sheepsnearer aid the granddaughter of an abort gin, was introduced to tennis at the age of two when her family moved, to Barellan in (he swel- tering wheatlands west of Syd- ney. "She never cared for her mother once said. "All she wanted to play with was an old tennis ball. It was her constant companion." It was on a nearby tennis court where Evonne wu ball girl at age five that sbe got her first racket. Six years and many local tournament victories later she was discovered by coach Vic Edwards, who, realizing her potential and her financial slight, brought her into his home to be coached and reared with his five daughters. Sailing club meeting Sunday The general public is welcome o attend the annual St. Mary's Sailing club meeting held at he home of Jack Gourlay at 8 p.m. Sunday. The meeting will feature the iedlon of officers for the com- ing year, last season's club re- along with tome sailing films. If further information is re- quired anyone may call 328-6112 FEMALE ATHIETE OF Australian tennii Evonne Goolagong woi named female of the year tedoy. No Canadians were listed in the voting. Beaton captures zone play-offs RED DEER (CP) Polly Beaton of Medicine Hat whipped Bea Mayer of Calgary 15-2 and 15-4 Thursday to win OK South- ern Alberta Womens' Curling Championship. The Beaton rink earlier won the B evort of the 16-rink dou- ble knockout playoff, which began Tuesday with a narrow 6-5 decision over Marg Scott of Calgary. Doreen DesHarnais at third, Janet Bingcrf at second and Terry Hope lead were Beaton's team-mates. It was the first trip as skip to the winner's circle for the vet- eran Beaton. She was a mem- ber of Simonne Flyn's winning rink in 1966. DesHarnais skipped her own rink to the title in 1970. Mayer lost to Kay Bereft of Calgary in 1967 and to Darleen Borden of Calgary last year. Beaton struck for six on the second end of her first game against Mayer and led the rest of the way. The Calganr conceded after ends when Beaton had counted nine to succession. In the second game, Beaton went ahead with two after the first end and widened her lead to 6-1 after four. She finished with three enden on each of the sixth, eighth and ninth at which time Mayer again con- ceded. A perfect draw -to an open house with her final rock on the 10th end gave the Medicine Hat skip the win over Scott in the early afternoon draw. The Scott rink led 5-4 coming home, but skip Scott missed a wide- open takeout with her last stone allowing Beaton to draw for the win. Other members of Mayer's rink were third Dorothy Short- reed, second Betty Schmaltz and lead Alice Vejprava. Beaton advances to the pro- vincial championships in Jas- per Feb. 8-10. BOYS' AND GIRLS' SKATE EXCHANGE Our UMd Skntei SHARPENED SHINED NEW LACES SANITIZED APPROX EQUIPMENT BY COOPER and C.C.M. WE WILL TAKE YOUR OLD HOCKEY EQUIPMENT ON TRADE SEE THE NEW AIR GUARD HELMET The ultimate In head pro- tection for junior and ttntor hockey players. JR. SR. 16.95 17.95 SEE BERT AND MAC'S FOR THE COMPUTE LINE OF WIFA PROFESSIONAL FIGURE SKATES BERT MACS CYCLE LTD. 3rd S. 327-3221 'Serving Saulh Alberta far over 30 yeon." Thurt. t Frl. Till p.m. ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES ALIIRTA JUNIOR W Cougars ?i Red Deer 23 Cal. Canuckl 20 Edm. Lea Is 14 LcthbTioge 13 Drumht-ller 9 Edm, Mover j i a L T f A Ptl 7 J 1S4 102 5J II 0 1VB 127 I' 1 117 143 41 IB 3 W 1M 31 I A 130 144 0 m IV? Ifl 2 124 177 II NATIONAL Boston New York Montreal Torcnlo Iroir Buffalo Vancouver CMcago Minnesota California SI. Louis 'hila..... 'iltsburgh Los Angeles LEAGUE Eair Dlvlilon W L T 3 7 29 7 If II 2 15 18 20 1 26 1! 26 Weil Dlvlilon 3 1 5 141 15 il 23 IS 7 US 53 14 24 10 l.lt 114 31 IS 23 7 111 1S2 37 13 22 6 104 137 34 12 25 8 1W 146 32 II 32 4 102 lit 36 A Pis 7 175 a n AS 7 ?JP m 5P 1 128 119 5 7 141 H9 43 10 123 176 30 S 107 148 29 LEADERS: G A Pll Ejposllo, B ............X 77 Ratelle, NY ............2s 4B 76 Hadlield, NY...........29 35 M Orr, B...............It 45 44 GlIDerl, NY 3 33 R. Hull, C.............3< M Marlln, Bui '1 Ptrresull, till ..........JO 31 F. Mahovllch, M........12 27 Slanlluld, B 1 38 HOCKEY SCORES National Philadelphia 3 Chicago 2 Buffalo I Vancouver 0 American Boston 5 Nova Scotia 2 Eailern Grainlboro 6 Roanoke 2 Syracuse 3 Clinton I Charlotte at SI. Petersburg Ppd. Manitoba Junior Dauphin s Winnipeg 1 Saskatchewan Junior Regina Pats 7 Reglnn__STIvcr Foxes 1 Eslevan 13 Moose Jaw 7 Western Canada NfW WfSlminsler 7 Vancouver 4 Alberta Junior Drumheller 4 Edmonton Movers 2 Red Deer 4 Calgary 2 COMMERCIAL LEAOUI Cflrdifon IDS.................... Dougs Capri................... Klmuras................. LCC..................... inafso W L .11 Friendship Centre.......... 0 12 UY NOW FOR BETTER DEALS ON GENERAL ALL GRIP TRACTOR TIRES ELRICH TIRE LTD. COMPLETE TIRE SALES SERVICE Phong 137 tetk or 337 44JS ;