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: 41

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 5, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 THE LETHBRIDGE July 5, 197J SULLY SAYS Dong Silverberg back to defend his 1971 crown -By Pat Sullivanl I. WHILE niney-nine per cent of Hie golf spotlight in .Lcflibridge will be on Henderson Lake this weekend three local gals will iaku some with them norlli lor Hie next few days. Carol Andreachuk and Aileen Metcalfe are in Ed- morion taking part in the Alberta junior girls' cham- pionship today and Thursday. Miss Metcalfe, last Fri- day, shook off a strong challenge from Miss Andrea- chuk lo win the Lethbridge junior gais title. Now the two are off to match shots with the best in Al- berta. Misses Andreachuk and Metcalfe will stay in the capital and take part in the 72-hole women's pro- vincial tournament at Edmonton Highlands Club July 11-14. Barb Home, the dominating figure in Lethbridge women's golf circles, will also be on hand at the wom- en's event and stands a good chance of earning a berth on the four-women Alberta team if her golf late is any indication. In the Henderson Lake women's invitational tour- ney she toured the Lake Layout in 74 blows. Earlier in" the year, in the city championship, she fired a 75. Add to that a number of excellent rounds at her homo Country Club course and Barb seems as ready Lis .--lie will ever be. And while I'm at it I best set something straight regards to the 74 Miss Home shot at Henderson v.-eek. It was said, by me, that it was a rec- ord and that it was. The only thing is that I said par at the Lake was 73 for gals. For shame, Sully. It's at least 74. According to the scorecards at Henderson par is 76 for gals, 38-38. But on the very same card the Roval Canadian Golf Association rates Henderson as a par-74 for women. Either way, par isn't 73 and Barb had a brilliant round. Look for big things from our junior male golfers as v. ell this year. They take part in the provincial proceedings next Monday through Wednesday at the Elks Club in Calgary. I would think at least four from the Lake alone will take part. The Andreachuk cousins, Richard and Randy, Brad Cox and Ludvik Pahulje Jr. I had better add junior to Ludvik's name before people start ask- ing on where senior lost the years lo gel back lo 18 and where he shaved all those extra strokes to qualify. Cox and the Andreachuk cousins will take part In the Alberta amateur this weekend and you can bet your bottom dollar they will gain loads of ex- perience being a part of the best in the province. In winning the southern junior crown Monday Richard Andreachuk picked up to cover his ex- penses in Calgary as well as the Jake Walton me- morial trophy. The Walton trophy has been the mark of supremacy in southern junior golf circles for some 20 years. Amateur draws near, course in beautiful shape By PAT SULLIVAN Herald Sports Writer While the lirsl nine holes at Henderson Lake may hold the key to success at the 1972 Al- berta amateur golf chsmpion- sliip there is still nn Inside nine holes that too must be mas- tered. The 54 hole medal play championship gets under way Friday morning at at Hen- derson Lake Golf Cluh and 117 of the best amateur golfers in Alberta, including 13 locals, will be in the chase for top honors. All golfers entered play 18 holes Friday and again Satur- day. Only the low 48 will ad- vance to the 18-hale final Sun- day with the championship hanging in the balance. A classy field is entered for the event that was last staged at Henderson some five years back and big Doug Silverberg, the defending champion, is back to defend his honors against the gathering of the greats in Alberta golf circles. All four members of last year's Willington Cup team will be on hand at Henderson. Along Silverberg are Norm Gray and Keith Alexander of Calgary and Don Graham of Medicine Hat. Everything is ready, accord- Ing to Lake professional Earl Francis, especially the course. "You'll see some great golf here this he said. According to Francis it will take great golf to win the crown. A couple of changes have been made with the format of the amateur this year. No long- er does the winner qualify for an automatic berth on the Wll- linpton Cup team. "It used to be this said Francis, "but now (lie winner must also play 54 holes at Wil- low Park before gaining a berth en flie provincial team. Par at Henderson is 71 and 34 of those strokes are on the back nine, or inside, at Hen- derson. Francis pointed out that the front nine should make or break a golfers chances. But he also made it clear that the inside round can't be taken for granted. "There are two par three's that can cause Fran- cis quipped. "The llth is tough because of the big green. It is grainy and oft times tough to read." TO SEE FOR HIMSELF Golf professional Earl F.-V" cf Henderson lake, silo of Ilio Allioiiu roif Marling Friday, one lasf chock of the course himself. According lo Francis, "it'i ready." Hull made a mistake TORONTO (CP) Pcle, world soccer star from Brazil, said here Tuesday that Bobby Hull, who .lumped from the Na- tional Hockey League a week ago to tiie World Hockey Asso- ciation, "made the biggest mis take of his career" when he signed with Winnipeg Jets for ?l.75-million. Of the former Chicago Black Hawks' star, Pete said: "Hull, like myself, is one of the greatest athletes in the world. I know he got from the WHA and whatever else you say. If he's that good, then the money is not enough. "I don't have a Pele added. "I make my own deals and if I had been Mr. Hull I would have asked for twice the amount he is getting." "Sure, I turned down a 52-mil- lion offer from Inter Milan and money isn't every- Pele said. "I hate discussing money. Eeverywhere I go people want to know how much I earn. I'm more interested in promoting snccer." The lalh Is a long par three, 217 yards and you can only sec the flag despile the elevat- ed tee box. Should a golfer push his fee-shot he is off In the boondocks to the right and the par three becomes very tough. Francis rates the lOlh as a birdie hole and likes the 17th and IBIli as finishing holes. "If the wind Is from the east, 17 is a great says Fran- cis "and 18 has a small green, just right for finishing off. Most of the golfers have, at one time or another, played Henderson Lake and found it a good test of golf. This weekend slnuld be no exception. Francis Icels there are three things Ihat must be kept In mind when assessing Hender- son Lake. First of all tile greens are hard to figure. Weather condi- tions and the inconsistency of the grasses in the greens add lo the golfers woes. The greens at the Lake tend lo become very hard when the wind blows DEFENDING CHAMP TAKES TIME OUT Defending Alberla amateur golf champ- ion Doug Silverberg of Calgary, left, lakes lime out from a practise round to give 15- year Brad Cox a quick pointer. Both Silverberg and Cox are entered in the 54-hale Al- berta amateur which gels under way Friday at Henderson Lake. Finlay Photo It only shone tivice The sun was missini CLEVELAND, Ohio (APj The sun actually came out twice during the Cleveland Open Golf Tourna- ment. Once il popped out right after officials, surveying the Tanglewood Country Club's flooded yards, called off Thursday's opening round. Then, a second lime, it emerged to smile on David Graham of Australia when he collected his trophy and cheque for outlasting Bruce Devlin of Coral Gables, Fla., on the second sudden- death playoff hole. Aside from that, you could forget it. The weatherman played only one note all week-rain. "It's marveled tournament director Warren Levitt. But the weather wasn't the only marvel about the 1972 Cleveland Open. In the first place, Graham, 26-year-old pro from Sydney, was winning his first tourna- ment, the first rookie to do so this year. And he won it from his best friend. Neither Graham nor Devlin could quite maka up their minds whether they were pleased or distressed. Both finished the regulation 72 holts at 278, six strokes under par. Devlin gave away the tour- nament on the 18th hole by missing a six-footOT that could have given him a birdie and 277. Then he went out on the first hole of the sudden death and missed a three-foot par putt that gave Graham the chance lor the fille on Lhe sec- ond sudden death hole. It was a weird tournament from Lhe time it didn't get started Thursday until it had gone 74 holes. Western conference teams see action CFL rookies battle for spots By TIFE CANADIAN PRESS It will be Ihe battle of the rookies tonight with all the Western Football Conference clubs playing exhibition games. Edmonton Eskimos go south to resume their rivalry with Calgary Sfampeders while Brit- ish Columbia Lions wind up Iheir Pcnticlon, B.C., training ramp with a match against Sas- katchewan Roughriders in Re- ginn's Taylor Field. Winnipeg Blue Bombers will also be playing in Toronlo against Ihc Arfionnul5. With almost a monlh until the slarl (if Ihc regular season, the coaches and some of the vcl- cran players will be looking at Ihe newcomers threading to break into Ihe starting lineup. Ir, the Edmonton camp, many oyes ho watching running hack Willie Dnscnborry, n possi- ble replacement for fullback Sam Scarhcr. Scarber has not signed for the 1972 season and if tic does not by the si art of regular-season play a club rule will prevent him from making the roster. The Eskimos will also be look- ing at offensive guard Wayne Dorton from Arkansas Stale. The Edmonton defence, which was Hie second best in the league last year, giving up 305 point.s compared wilh 21B by that cf Calgary, Is unlikely In show much change other Ihnn n replacement for defensive end liny Shalzko. Shatzko has yc't to appear for Iraining camu mid hn.s indicalcd ho mighl retire. Calgary coach Jim Duncan ha will be trying lo lest .'.11 areas In which Ihe Stnmpcdors have rctkios but one of Hie big- gest will be Ihc offensive lino. Thoir cnmp was crowded wilh offensive linemen hut .come. wilh liltlo chance of, displacing centre Basil Bark or guards Granvillc Liggins and John Ata- miam have been cut vhile oth- ers walked out. Duncan said he also was hop- ing tc get a look at quarterback Joe Spagnola of Arizona Stale, lit; will bo Irying to replace vet- eran Jerry Keeling or second- year backup Jim Lindscy. Linclscy led the Slampcdcrs in .several games lasl year nnd played In last week's all-star game, firing two loudulown passes wilh M completions in 21 nttempls. Veterans Bill Van Burklco and D.-ivc Crabli will bo out of Ihc defensive ami offensive baekficlfls for Calgary wilh knee nnd anUo Injuries. Aspiring punier Don Moiillon from Ihc University of Calgary is lo have a try at. laklng over Van Burkleo's kicking job. Calgary is nlso seeking n steady punl-rclurn Loam to re- place Jim Sillye, who retired, and Al Rankin who was traded to British Columbia Lions. The Lions ore lo start four rookies i n c 1 u d i n R halfbacks Johnny Musso and Monroe Ellcy. Musso attended the coaches' all-American game nnd has had only one week of camp hut the (cam says he has picked up the Lions style quickly. The only doubtful starter Is veteran tackle Ken Sugarman who came down wilh a virus Monday rind coach Eagle Keys says he will not know until game lime if he will slart. More sport on page 12 and dries them out. These con- ditions, at limes, arc difficult to cope with thus making the course very tough. Secondly, and possibly most mporlanl, the traps are locat- ed to the sides of the greens and not in front. You can't place a shot between the bunk- er in front and the green. They just aren't there. And llilrd, Ihe Lake can be deceptive as it is of average length, yards and its fair- ways are normal. However, the flatness of the course can throw olf a golfers judgement. Over 54 holes "par is 213. It might just lake all of that to win the 1972 Albcrla amateur title. Friday and Saturday's draw, which are the same, follows. Amateur draw FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Brad Cox, R. Lane, K. Mac- Donald. R. Rigglns, Roberl Smllh, Al Slambaurjli. c. Allen, Richard Andrea- chirk, B. Andrews. R. Brown, B. Dunbar, Mike Sissons. Jim Whlltlaw, Paul, Jim Henry. Doug 'LlndsKog, B. Mason, Dan Tliioiton. C- W. RoenUch, S. Ruddell, B. P. Scdr. C-. Thorsell, R. Ferguson, Sieve Godiell. M. Kachuk, Shayne Wylle, John Eoychuk. STARTERS TIME Grant Wralhall, Cliff Siren, M. Skinner. Bill Wyiie, John Tofian, .lumen Von Schilling. Alex Recika, Roger Smllh, Terry Stewart. Norm Mayes, Don Mc- Farlane, Tim Fatten. Rick 'Collier, Bob Haldane, Gcrd Karch Mike Bower, Joey Buchkan, Dave Gilmour. Doug Silverberg, Len Brav- lon, Mike Zlchy. Ken Tamke, Don Graham, Terry Kimmell. Jchn Souter, Laurie Scott, Randy TorgcrLon. Bob Bradburn, Jr., Ken WaJslcn, Dave Euker. Keith Alexander, Brent Bailey, Earl Wilder. STARTERS TIME Bob Wylle, Larry Kam- shead, Gery MacLellan. Sfewarf, D. Anderson, Jim Lcfrus. Rene Dorj Hal- done, John Galllmore. Bob Moore, Stewart Mc- Gregcr, Ray Rhcades. Ken Mossfeldt, P. Stoker, Jim Boomer. Eob Poffenrclh, Barry Cyr, Buzz McClung, Mike Lotlus, Lloyd Kancwiichcr. Brenl Hughes, Merv Hay- duk, Jrhn Rule. STARTERS TIME II: "n Haniy Andrcachuh, A. Bnrry, A. Ercok. Doug Brown, Darcy monN D. Gahn. Don Easlcotl, Rob Brian GflncherF. Jim Freei, B. Cowing, D. Mahoney. Barry Slmmonds, B. Me-' Callum, Brian Geddos E. Oulhousp, Alex Mumll, Ken Sissons. Bin Karbashfiwski, Tom Lindskag, Al U1F Petersen, Bert Wilff, H. Zcifer. E. W. N. MacDonald, L R. W. Pallullo, B. Mullen. John Poyen, Al MacDonalrJ, Jim Olt. In Block Print Indicate Lttn- bridge Golfers. ELRICH TIRE ALBERTA MAJOR LEAGUE W L Pet. GBL Cal. 1-1 5 .737 Cal. Gianls 11 7 -611 Edm. Tigers B 7 .533 A Red Deer Elks 7 7 .500 4V4 Lcth. Lskers B 11 6 Edm. Blu Wil. .-3 14 .174 10 NATIONAL LEAGUE East W L Pel. GBL PiCsburch 42 26 .623 Hew York tf 28 .604 1 Chicagti 37 3H 5t. Louis....... 39 3-1 -S2B Montreal 31 37 .ttt 12V; Philadelphia 25 Jfi ,352 19 West ClricinnsH M 21 .411 Houston tA 2? .603 Vi Lcs Angeles 36 55 .507 Atlanl-1 ?3 38 MS San Francisco 31 H .397 16 San Diego 2i .317 19 TODAY'S GAMES Los Angeles Osleen (7-4) el Monl- rcal Msore fO-2) N San Diego AHin (7-8) at New York Matlaek Schaeffer (B) and Ccrrales, Blefary Seaver (11-4) end Dyer. SECOND San Diego ODD 001 11 0 New York 101 ODD 272 CaWwell f3-4) Rcss fP) and Kendall, Corrales Genlry, Frisells (3-3) (8) antl Grole. HR: FIRST Chicago .....601000 7 I Allanla ono 001 S 7 1 Pizzarro Aknr (7) and Hund- ley; Reed (7-81 end E. Williams. HRs: (1J, Lum SECOND Chicago 000 TOO T 2 Atlanla 110 020 7 0 Pappas, McGinn '7) and Martin, Hi'ntfley McLs'in and Casanova. HR: Chl-Cardenal Called Rain. Pillsburgh ooo D'O o i i Houston 200 on u o Eriles Miller Walker Hernandez (B) and Sanguillen; Dier- ker (B-d) nnd Howard. Los Angeles 000 Otn Montreal no 770 John Strahler (5) Pena (7) Rkriert (8) and Canniiiaro, Sjms Morion (4-7) Marshall and Hum phrcy. HRs: LA-Davis '81, Sims MM-Woods Fairly (fr. San Francisco 000 000 7 5 Philadelphia 000 1M 3 0 AMERICAN LEAGUE] New York Cleveland Milwaukee Oakland Chicaao Kansas Cily California Texas East W L 48 30 37 31 32 31 23 27 JO 11 il 29 OS 33 Pel. .SJ9 3S 5 9V7 11 Vj 15 .414 17 (46) Fryman and Bale TODAY'S GAMES New Ycrk Kline (6-3) at Oakland Hemlllon Milwaukee (2-0) or Par- sons (6-7) at California Ryan N I DMroit LoUrh (13-S) at KBnEQS City Baltimore (8-7) Bt Chlciso Wnod (12-Bt N Texas Grcrp'ewskl (3-6) fit Cleveland Perry (12-7JN Minnesota Perry (6-7) Boston Pallln TUESDAY'S RESULTS Texas.....000 DM OW- B 4 1 Cleveland CM 020 a 5 o Hand (5-61 Llndblad (7) nnd Bil- lings) Kilkenny. Tldrow (5-B1 (3) end Fcsie. HR: Minnesota ooo COD 3 i Bnlon ODO oil 2 I 1 Cor bin M-D LaRoche (B) and Mil- IcrwaW; McGlothpn (1-1) and Flsk. HR: fH. New York eon too i Oakland TOO 004 4 8 0 Slcltlemyre McDanie (B3 end Munscn; Odom Knowlcs (B) and Duncan. HR: Milwaukee 700000 3 0 California ..000000 I 0 Lcnhorn (7-3) Limy f9) and Rodri- guez; Aden (2-5) Barber (e> ClarH (9) Queen and Slephenson. HR: Bnllimorc tffit Oil MB- 5 1 8 Chicago 100 000 1 1 0 (10-7) and Dates; Bahnsen (10-9) Kealey (7) Forsler (9) and Herr- mann. HR: Detroit ....000000 0 4 T I Kansas Cily 100 000 1 7 0 Slayhack Scherman (I) Frec-han; Nelscn (2-7) nnd Klrkpotrkk. ?f. Loul5 rn OW 1 B 0 Clnclnnsll 051 oox- 4 S 0 (5r.) Pa'mer Clonlngrr Cumberland (SI Drabcv.-sky Gnenda (fli and Simmons; Grimlley (6-2) and Bench. MINOR LEAGUE SCORES International Uagui Charleslon 3 Ppninsula 0 Syracuse B Louisville 2 Tidewater 4 Richmond 1 Rochesler 4 Toledo 3 Pacific Coast Leegui F_ugene 9 5 Salt Loke 4 Tucson n Albuqueroue lj Phoenix 3 Porlland 3 Tecoma 1 Easfern Leaaoe Quebec Cily 3 Trois-Rlvlers 1 snerbrooke 6 West Haven 3 3 PitlsTIelcJ 2 6 Reading 3 HIGH SPEED T1RE TUBE I H1 ELRICH TIRE LTD. COMPLETE TIRE SALES 4 SERVICE 402 lt Aw. Siulh ;