Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 17

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: 32

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) - July 6, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Jvly t, 1f73 THIIETHMIDOI HMA10 13 Berday9 s group says they will still go ahead with plans for season Lethbridge Longhorns get backing of city committee By PAT SULLIVAN Berald Sports Editor A hypothetical question was raised Tlwrsday after- noon at the public hearing on the junior hockey situation in Lethbridge. A special committee, chair- ed by Em Sauer, was set up to DMT briefs from two or- ganizations seeking to oper- ate Junior franchises in the City of Letbbridge this com- ing winter. The question that was put to chairman Sauer was "sup- pose your group recom- mends the backing of group A and group B receives the franchise in the Alberta Ju- nior Hockey It would appear, in an off- beat sort of way, that this may have already happened. Lethb ridge Longhorns, a group of Letbbridge sports- men, beaded by Herb Chris- tie, was represented by city lawyer Charles Virtue while a second with Ab Berday the spokesman, pre- sented their briefs to the six- member committee. Joining Sauer on the committee were Mrs. D. Sutherland, Doran Berlando, Greg Mouton, Bob Barttett and Jim Gough. Sec- retary Thursday afternoon was Ken Seaman. At the conclusion of the two-hour meeting, the com- mittee went into a closed- door gathering to make their decision. Seaman, shortly after sev- en o'clock, released the news that the committee favored the Lethbridge .Longhorns and would recommend to the Alberta Junior Hockey League that the provincial league give first considera- tion to the Longhorns when a decision is made pertaining to the franchise of the Leth- bridge Sugar Kings in the six- team league. The committee's decision, passed on a motion by Doran Berlando read: "That the Longhorns be given the backing of the com- mittee by virtue of the follow- ing paragraph stated in their submission, which reads: The club was formed for OK purpose of keep- ing junior hockey owned and operated by local citizens, responsive to the needs of the local boy and the local fan and to the requirements of the local citizens who own the ice faculties. And further, that this state- ment be reviewed yearly to assess whether indeed this philosophy is maintained. If there is any deviation of this statement or unworkable re- lationships with minor hoc- key then this committee will withdraw its support of ice time and use of city fa- cilities." "I thought I made myself very clear this said Berday in a telephone interview after the news had been released that his bid for ice time in Lethbridge had been turned down. "I bought the Lethbridge Sugar Kings lock, stock and barret Everything the Kings owned is now mine, including equipment, players and their franchise in the Alberta Ju- nior Hockey League." Berday went on to say he was very happy for Herb Christie and his group. "I'm pleased they'll be given a chance to ice a team this win- ter." con- tinued Berday "Obviously went with the locals because of their verbal assurance that at least 60 per cent of the Longhorns' team would be local boys." "We just can't see enough local players being good enough to form a team ca- pable of plajing up to the standards in the add- ed Berday. With Berday at the meet- ing were Ed Brucbet and Ed Dorohoy. "We'll find a sheet of ice somewhere. Dorohoy will coach the Sugar Kings and Bruchet will be the director of player personnel and pub- lic said Berday. Berday made it very clear he was not disappointed at the committee's decision. He did say however, that hockey .in Lethbridge has suffered in the past two or three years and it would ap- pear it will continue to do so. On the other hand, Christie was more than pleased. "Of course I'm be stated by telephone Thurs- day evening. "Now if I could just get a hold of Maxwell (Stan) to tell him the good news we could get the ball rolling tonight." Maxwell, who will coach the Longhorns where ever they play, is one of the five members of the directors of the Longhorns along with Christie, Dr. Tony Pomobac, Harry Cox and Gordon Hosel- ton. Maxwell is currently on holidays in "eastern Canada. Christie, in a brief conver- sation felt at least two items helped toe Longhorns find the committee's favor. "Our brief was said Christie. The brief was compiled by Mr. virtue. "Of course it doesn't sur- prise added Christie. brief 'Charlie has made up for us has been superb." Another point in the Long- horns' favor was their reply to a question by Bob Bartlett, director of Community Ser- vices for Lethbridge. When asked if the Long- horns were to be given just a one year contract for ice time, would tisey indeed want it? On behalf of the Long- horns, Virtue was quick to reply "absolutely. We want to prove ourselves. We'll take our chances." When asked the same ques- tion, Berday balked and stated that he would hove to reconsider his bid if tUf were the case. It is no secret the two groups have their sights set on a Tier one team for the Canada Games Sporteplex in 1975. But in the meantime, they must operate a team to stay in hockey. The question riffl remains, "What about the franchise 10 flie Alberta Junior Does Berday and Ins group indeed own it? Or wfll the league, as they have stated, wait until July 15 to mate their announcement? It would be a dilemma of major proportions If the Longhorns had the ice time and no franchise while Ber- day was stuck with a team and no ice. Merkl hot in slow pitch action Miners blank Athletics Lethbridge Miners came up with all their runs in the first three innings and went on to blank Labor dub Athletics 5-0 in Southern Alberta Major Men's Fastball League play Thursday night. The Miners rallied for two first inning runs and added three more hi the third to re- main undefeated during league play thus far. Rich Mercier picked up the mound verdict giving up four hits while Ed Carpenter allow- ed seven hits in taking the loss. Geroge Wasselenak led the Miners at the plate stroking run for the losers. a home run and a single while Gary Wyrotfok added a triple. Joe Myndio poked a pair of singles and Bob Setaguchi a double in a losing cause. In the second game of the evening, Picture Butte Rae Motors belted the Pincher Creek Orphans 8-2. Winning pitcher Ron Fix re- linquished seven hits while loser Nick Metzter and reliev- er Terry McMaster gave up six. Don Anderson led the win- ners with a home run and two singles while Hartley Phil- lips added a pair of singles. Terry Lyons Jblasted two doubles and McMaster a home Golf league COUNTRY CLUB Low gross Kimery, Lethbridge Office Furniture and Len McLean, Swift's 40. Low net Dwight Jensen, Key Realty 31. Low team net Eaton's, Ste- wart Allison, Fred Morgan, Vic Saunders and 0. P. Larson 138. Swift's .........79 Key Realty....................76 Tollestrup............... 76 Packers..................... 73 DorigattI .......71 Letbbridge Office Lafcevtew Texaco Eaton's...................... 63 Gentlemen III .................60 Reliance 59 Black's........................s> Panont ....................58 LADESBDE MEN'S Loir net Boyd Tucker, Dori- gatti 33. College Mercury Teachers 13-7. Geroge Androkovicb bested Jim Giacchetta on the mound. Three home runs by Frank Merkl powerred All Star Sports to a 25-9 victory over Silverwood Dairies Hawks. Roger Douglas, who also re- ceived help from Dale Weitz and Ken Kristjansen with home runs, picked up the win. Fred Gunther was tagged with the loss. Ted Buzumis hammered a pair of home runs in a losing effort. Coaldale Goer's Esso Oilers went on a scoring spree and trounced Lethbridge Glass Red Devils 41-6. Jim Fraser secured the win over Ross Jacobson on the mound. In Commercial Men's Fast- ball League games Wednesday night, Bank of Montreal dropp- ed City Hall 15-11, Liberty Boilers waxed Woolco 14-5, Low gross Bill Cough's edged Simpson Sears Imperial Life 38. 2-0 and City Electric slipped Low team net Dorigatti, Meanwhile in Commercial Men's Slow Pitch League ac- tion, Wicks Warriors thumped Don Rice, Ken Wolosyn. Willie Woo and Boyd Tucker 146. Eight point sweeps Leo Singers over Owens and Dori- gatti over Flemings. Flemings 107 Ace Building 101 CHEC 92 Leo Singers................... 91 Jubilee 91 Dorigatti..................... n Union 76 90 Imperial Life................ 90 Sugar Beeters................ W Fraches................... J9 Pahulje.................... 89 CJOC 83 Lethbridge Herald............ 81 House of Lethbridge............ 81 Parsons Electric.............. 80 A and W 78 Frank Walkers............... 72 Owens 71 past IGA 6-4. COMMERCIAL FASTtAU. STANDINGS W T U P City Hall........... 10 1 3 21 Woolco 10 1 3 21 Liberty Boilers...... 10 1 3 21 Gough-s 6 1 7 13 Simpsons Sears 6 o 12 City Electric...... 5 2 7 12 IGA 4 1 9 9 Bank of Montreal 1 1 12 3 Tack Nichlaus TEE SHOT MANAGEMENT IF YOUR COULD MRKE BETWEEN THE 6UNKERS OF THE TRftTED GOLF HOLE% WOULD YOU flTTEMPT IT? YOU MIGHT THINK, IN 'I'LL HRVE i i iwn., nnvK nil ERSV S.HOT BUT WHflT IF YOU MISS' YOUR TflRGET flRER.. RNDX THE! ODDgTSRfe R5RINST fl SUCCESSFUL LRNDINS' THIS IS fl'CRSE YOU SHOULD USE IRON OFF THE TEC flND LRND SHORT OF BUNKERS (WHERE THE TRRGET is RKO HIT R LONGER IRON TO THE GREEN. POSITION IS THE KEY WORD IN TEE-SHOT MRNRGEMENT. 2IA Conmibl GoUta Bui, Ktttiu fttmti Dttt. Wife Scri Jims help Lakers Race results CALGARY (CP) Park nee results Thursday: claiming, 2-year-olds, 5 fur- Atemorlet (Kipling) 1.10 3.00 2.50; Sit Kid (Hedge) 2.80 2.60; Julene (Jensen) 8.20. Time: 1.5. Donita, Allbastro Bee, Essentially So, claiming, 7 furtonfls 4-year-otds and up, Juigiadie (Giesbrecht) 7.50 3.X 3.40; I Mary's Fancy (Kipling) 3.70 3.60; Quil- lation (Norris) 4.60. Tiian Time: 4-5. juan GMi Tickle Your Fancy Struck OUt 11 (Miss Rouser, Rapid Strike and Silem Oilers land first round draft choice How do some people afford those cars they're driving? They, lease them Smart people. Leasing puts them in a new car without a down payment. And we make it easy: Any type of lease plan on any make or model of car. Our own ser- vice department, plus full-time lease experts. Get more ear and more care for your money. Call for the facts. Hwne ROY MclNTOSH at 328-9271 nowl 0 K I I CHRYSLER CHRYSLER DOOGE CORNER Of 3rd AVE and 11th ST. S. PHONE 328-9271 HOUSTON (AP) Houston Oilers announced the signing Thursday of 280-pound defensive end John Matuszak, No. 1 selec- tion in last January's National Football League draft. An Oiler spokesman said Ma- tuszak's lawyer, Bob Woolf of Boston, was here Tuesday and worked out final details for the former University star's contract Matuszak, present at the news conference, is counted on to step right into a starting po- sition for Houston. He was the No. 1 pick of the Oilers, who finished the 1972 season with a 1-13 in the NFL. Two weeks ago, negotiations' both on and off between Woolf and the Oilers appeared at an impasse when Woolf announced he would talk to Toronto Argonauts of the Ca- nadian Football League con- cerning a contract for Matus- zak. Matuszak, 6-feet-8, attained a I reputation for aggressiveness I hnth nn arul Hio fiaM CALGARY Eiicbelberger Thursday night in pitching Cal- gary Jimmies to a 7-3 win over Calgary Giants hi the Alberta Major BasebaH League. EHchelberger walked one and gave up sue bits in pitching the whole game, establishing his record at 2-1. Ron Biggs was the loser, striking out five, watting one and giving up all seven runs on 10 tuts. He was relieved In the seventh by Gord Vejprava who was replaced by Tom Parks in the ninth. Rich Meily got a homer, a double and a single for the Jimmies and drove in two runs. Larry Makonechny of the Gi- ants got two tangles and Dave Edson had a triple that drove in a run. Lethbridge Lakers play host to the Jimmies Saturday night at Henderson Stadium at eight o'clock. Sunday, the Lakers travel to Calgary to repay the Jimmies' visit. The two clubs play at Foothills at Jimmits let Ml JH-T 12 1 dints MB lit M-l 6 3 Elchelberotr (2-1) end Johnston; Rlggs (0.1) Velprava (7) Parks (9) and Edwardi. HR: Jimmies Meily. THIRD 4.year-olds and up miles. Sharp Reply (Shields) 8.30 4.10 3.30; Kyed (Giesbrecht) 10.10 4.60; Tetra speed (Whittle) 3.70. Time: 4-5. Tinga Whippet, Bum Money, Silky I Miss You also ran. OUINELLA: Track Scratch: PrMdb Pandy FOURTH allowances, 2-year-dds, 5 fur. (Phelan) 10.70 4.20 2JO; Foul Line (D. Wiseman) 120 2.40; Daren (Rasmussen) 2.20. Time: 1-5. Madam Pride, Rim Rock Gal also WORST ROUND WINNIPEG (CP) Since Gar Hamilton decided to enter the professional golf wars tins spring he has managed to break 70 only twice. But, at the same time, the worst round of competitive gol FIFTH Claiming, 3-ycarjolds, .__....._ S.OO 170; Prince Bully (Hedge) 3.10 2.SO; Revel Tarle (Whittle) 3.30. Time: Porque SI. Fays Hurrah, Cotton Tom, MISS Easter Day, Callum Mesh also ran. SIXTH claiming, 4-year-olds and tie, 7 furlongs. Jay's Victory (Rasmussen) 14.20 7.30 3.90; Merry Muffet (Inda) 4.90 3.10; Law Boss (Phelan) 3.40. Time: f.V 4-5. Blue Princess, Air Strike, Drunken Sailor, Major Reason, Mr. Stormy also ran. SEVENTH Okotoks allowance, 3-year-old fillies, 7 furlongs. Tracey Jay (Norris) 2.80 1.40; Keen Arrow (Parsons) 4.70 180; Chil- co Morn (Shields) 2.60. Time: Abel Dancer, Oondofbar, Finest also ran. EIGHTH S1JW, claiming, 4-year-olds and up, 1U miles. Kcol Turk (Gold) 5.60 3-20; Red Mahoganey (McCauley) 16.90 6.60; tot- llvar (Campbell) 3.40. Time: IS. he has shot is 76, registera during the Ontario Open. Rookie manager lias a lot to learn PiersalPs fun days are over ORANGEBURG, S.C. (AP Jimmy Piersall, who celebrated his 100th major league home run by circling the bases back- wards with the 1963 New York Mets. hasn't had much fun this year, his first as a baseball manager. His Orangeburg Cardinals of the Class A Western Carohnas League, fifth in the six-team league's first half of a split sea- son, are in the second half cel- lar after a 13-game losing streak. But the 43-year-old Water- bury, Conn., broke into the big leagues with Boston Red Sox, survived a nervous breakdown and had 17 seasons in the majors before being cut adrift in the spring of 1967 by California his enthusiasm. While his players are teaming the fundamentals of baseball, be is fearing the art of ing. "You can't start any lower than Class A and any manager would have to learn something about managing in this he notes. Piersall, whose outfield catches remain topics of con- among fans who saw him at his peak in the 1990s am '60s, admits he wants to return to the majors as a coach. Piersall says one of his major tasks has been "learning how to cope with young people without blowing my top." "I keep notes during games to point out to the kids in prac- tice the next day mistakes they have made. With no coaches to Adams Private Sto ck CANADIAN RYE WHISKY The whisky a man saves for himself, ...and his Mends. It's a matter of taste. So we take the time to blend together 29 great, aged whiskies ...into one great taste. Adams Private Stock. Do your Mends a flavour. Thomas Adams turn u tut help, it's hard giving instruc- tion. And scheduling workouts isn't easy, either. We seldom stay in a town more than one day.... "Ite boys respect me be- cause 'I played in the big leagues and they ask me ques- tions about the majors. Tve told them the ban doesn't come over the plate that much quicker in the bie leagues, but up there of they know what they're doing." After service with the Red Sox, Cleveland Indians, Wash- ington Senators, the Mets and Angels, Piersall drifted out baseball WORKED WriB OAKLAND For a couple of seasons be was general manager of a pro- fessional football team in Roan- oke, Va. Last year he worked in sates promotion for the world champion Oakland Athletics and was a member of the broadcasting team, doing color and occasional "But I wanted to come back east and when Red Dwyer (Or geburg general manager) contacted me about managing, I accepted his offer. I want to learn the other side of baseball and get back to the majors as a he says. Piersafl's enthusiasm has caused Ms ejection from five games this season for disputing decisions of uiupuot. A bunip- ing incident hi June brought a two-day suspension. But John Moss, president of the league, is quick to assert: "We welcome Jimmy to our league. He's very enthusiastic about the game and is gen- uinely dedicated to baseball. I have very high hopes for him as a Canadian team wins HAVANA, Cuba (Reuter) Canada beat Bulgaria 91-W Wednesday night in the Friend- ship Cup basketball tourna- ment It was Canada's second vic- tory in the tournament The Ca- nadians beat Czechoslovakia but lost to the Soviet Union and Yugoslavia. Canada's top scorers against Bulgaria were Vancouver's Bin Robinson, with 21 points, George Rautens of Toronto with 18 and Phfl Tolleatrup from Lethbridge, AlUu, who had 16. Three teams remained un- beaten after Wednesday's play. They were Cuba A, which beat Cuba B 84-30; Yugoslavia, which defeated Czechoslovakia 6M1 and the Soviet Union, with an 85-75 win over Panama. There were no games sched- uled Thursday. Minor baseball Brian Robinson was a one- man show as be led the Indians to a 7-0 shutout victory over the Royals in Lakeside League action Thursday night Robinson was aH the Indians needed as be buried two-hit bail to earn UK mound verdict while scoring three UTJES on two base hits. He also stole five bases. D'Arcy Fodcr added a pair of singles in the win while How- ie Beaton managed a double and Dale Nordick a single for be losers. Holmes was lagged the mound loss. In a Norcrest Little League me. Rodney Tornita pitched he Pirates to a 5-3 decision over the Giants. Bill Orr was handed the loss. Tomita and Cameron Jarric taced the winners triHi two angles apiece white Orr poked Soon Enuff, Indian Quill, Spender, Little Gypsy, Perfect Hott also ran. QUINBLLA: IN STOCK NOW 10 SPEED BICYCLES BERT MAC'S CYCLE "WHERE SALES ARE BACKED BY SERVICE All properly assembled, set up and with a kick stand and serviced with a 90-day adjuttmtnt policy and a 6 rnontft purls and tabor warranty. From Japan APOLLOS BRC's ELIMINATORS SEKINES MONSHEES BENNY 49'5 From Canada AS LOW AS COM -Citations AS LOW AS 110" From PEUGEOTS MOTOBECENI 114" AS IOW AS Prom England IAU10H 119 .95 129'5 a pair on a cause. -Grand Prix DAWiS FAICONS AS IOW AS From Italy BOTTECHIA MITAITTE AS LOW AS See Us Also For Fold-Up Bicydtt Unicycto Built for Bike Exercisers In and Set "FLASHY" The all new adult bicycle, 5 speed and large carrier. HASHT SAYS: "No one b too old to ride a bicycle" OVER 700 Adah Bicycles in stock tn- chidmg 3, 5, 10 and IS speed. Take Trade-fas Terms Available BERT MAC'S CYCLE ITD. Your complete bflre headquarters in S. 913 3rd S. Phone 327-3221 Closed Monday Open Onfly 8 00 a.m. to 5 30 p m. Thursday and Fridow ;