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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 7, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 12 THE IETIIBRIDGE HERALD Frirlay, July 7, 1971 r Bunky Henry sets course marti of 65 Cherry Hill doesn't faze young golfers FORT ERIE, Out. (CP) Two young men with onglcs and anolher will] a new lucky bell buckle were looking for their improved fortunes to continue in today's second round of the Ca- nadian open golf championship. Bunky Henry, 28, with a course record six-under-pur 65, held a one-stroke lead going into the second round of the tournament on the par 71 Cherry Hill Club course. "It's been a long time since I've led a said the Valdosfa, Ga., native, "and I just hope my luck holds out." Henry started the first roum Thursday with two birdies and followed up with his eagle three He collected three more birdies against only one bogey. His six- TAKES EARLY LEAD Bunky Henry of Farrington, Ga., acknowledges the cheers of trie gallery offer finishing a six-under-par round of 65 )o set a course record and take the first round lead at the Canadian Open Thursday. (CP Wirephoto) Easiest Way to Get that NEW CAR 'I You have no capital out- lay, a preplanned month- ly budget, no unexpecled maintenanre cos Is. For c leasing plan lo meef every need, see our leas- ing Manager, Mr. Roy Mclnlosh. Audreachuk captures flight The sign of better leasing KING CHRYSLER DODGE LTD. 3rd Ave. and llth SI. S. Phone 328-9271 EDMONTON (Epeciall- Karin HcBean of Calgary's Earl Grey Club successfully defended her in the Al- berta junior girls golf cham- pionship which ended Thurs- day after 36 holes. Miss McBean fired a second 81 Thursday for a to- tal of 162, two strokes ahead of Heather McSporran of Ed- monton who had 81 and 83. Third was Pat Hall of Med- icine Hat with 172 from 87 and 85. The winner of the second flight, for players with handi- caps from 13 to 35, Carol An- drcachuk of Lethhridge. She had 189 from rounds of 93 and 96. Second was Margo Robert- son of Edmonton with 192 and third was Dawne Korgaard of Calgary with 215. Pat Elliott of Edmonton won the third flight, for those wilh handicaps of 30, with rounds of 104 and 102 for 20G. Michelle Lefaire of Edmon- ton was second with 20 and Chris YaWmchuk of Red Deer was third with 230. SETS JAVELIN RECORD STOCKHOLM (AP) Janls Luis of the Soviet Union set a world record Thursday night with a javelin throw of 305 feet, 1% inches. Jorma Kinnunen of Finland held the former record of 304- established in 1969. QUALITY GULF TIRES Great Tire Prices WIDE-TRACK 2X2 BELTED POLYESTER WHITEWALLS FROM F78-14 You're looking ol Gulf'i best belled fire value ri 4-PLY NftON BLACKWALLS Gulf's economy biai tire. If you plan lo drive your car up to milei, wn rocommonct thii tire. TRY TO BEAT IT FROM WIDE-TRACK 4 PLY POLYESTER WHITEWAUS Gull'! heit biai fire, If you plan ro driva your car up lo milei, recom- mend thit tiri. 7RT TO BEAT IT FROM WIDE-TRACK POLYESTER HBREGIASS DUAL WHITEWALLS Gulf'i bail boiled blot if you plan lo diivs your far up lo milii, w> thii TRy TO BEAT IT PROM 526-85 FRANK mm SUPERIOR FAST FRIENDLY SERVICE 1804 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-0313 Uso your Gulf Travel Card or Charqox 'J'HE SOUTHEASTERN MOST portion of the East Kootenay district of British Columbia is having a serious bear problem. The district is being over-run with bruins and no one is sure why. "They're coming out our says Jack Williams, fish and wildlife officer at Fer- nie, who has worked around the clock on repeated occasions answering problem calls. The main problem so far has been just too many bears, with blacks in a vast majority. Worst districts are those where man has in- vaded the domain of the Kaiser Coal operations, Fording Coal, Elk Valley and throughout the valley bottoms. Many of the bears have been live trapped and transported into the Flathead country for release. In the Flathead the bears are doing everything but hibernating. A few anglers have been scared out of nine years growth. Whether the creation of the huge reservoir behind the Libby Dam in Montana is a contributing factor to the Influx of bears is not known. There is some feeling that it is. The sudden influx of seismic and other exploration crews in the more remote areas of the mountains is also believed to be a contributing factor. Anyway, anglers are welcome, but be alert. Don't take trailers and campers into high country yet. Four-wheel drives, especially in the upper reaches of the Elk Valley are required, if you want any assurance of getting through. Of course, what else? More distress calls are re- ceived from drivers of four-wheel drive vehicles than any other type. There are, however, some wash- outs and severe rough spots in the high country almost everywhere. IN SOUTHERN ALBERTA, warmer weather has created increased pressure on lakes and streams ev- erywhere. Streams in the mountain country improved considerably during the past week, and even though some would-be anglers came home skunked, many had limits of stream cutthroats and rainbows. Chain Lakes west of Nanton and Mami Lake near Mountain View are reported still as very spotty, with few rainbows being taken. Most others are said to be fair to good. Pike fishing in Travers Heservoir is still holding strong and there are more walleyes being taken. The Oldman River is still turbid, but dropping rapidly. Goldeye fishing is good to excellent. The Oldman is expected to be clear within a week if pres- ent weather conditions prevail. It would appear many more south Albertans have turned to Duck and Mission Lakes in northern Mon- tana for good rainbow fishing. While the majority of the rainbows are said to be in the 14-inch categoiy, some six pounders have been taken. Quality of flesh is tops. AND, FRIENDS are still wondering if Leth- bridge professional angler Ray Nelson really took his golf clubs out on a recent trip when he went to catch goldeyes. It's been kind of tough trying to convince Ray that Arnold Palmer doesn't make fishing rods, and a birdie isn't a type of fly. Patterson will fight Agosto NEW YORK (AP) William- mad All, overlooking Al (Blue) is, and Floyd Patterson, no1 overlooking Pedro Agosto signed Thursday to fight each other in Madison Square Garder Aug. 28. "Blue Lewis is saic Ali of his scheduled fifihl against Lewis in Dublin, Ire- land. July 19. "But I don't think about losing. T believe it's im- possible to lose." Asked about his fight with Pedro Agnslo in New York'? Sinpcn Bown July H, Patterson replied: "I haven't taken that fight for granted. The Garden has. I would prefer they hold this press conference after that fifibt. I don't take any fight for grantcd." The Garden really isn't taking anything for granted. If eilher Patterson or Ali lose in July, Harry Markson president of Boxing said al, the news conference, they will not meet in the scheduled 12-rounder. Gl'ATIANTKKD S2.iO.OIW Ali will gel. n guarantee of against .IS per cent of (ho revenue from the which also will he shown on closed circuit television. Pntter- son, 37, will Ret n ffiinrnnloc of 2.1 per cent. It will be NIC second fight be- tween the Iwo former heavy- weight champions. Ali slopped Patterson, who was the chal- lenger, in 12 rounds in Las Vegas, Nev., Nov. 22, 1965. Ali, 30, who was stripped of his title because of trouble with the military draft, pointed out once again that he really beat champion Joe Frazier in the fight that is the only loss on Ali's record. "I found out one reason I lost lhat said Ali, "was that two of the judges were on the draft board." SOUTHERN ALBERTA CO-OP Summer Specials! Weed-N-Feed wilh KILLEX 22 Ibi. coven 5000 iq. ft........... HIBACHI Single Barbecim -k Kinqiferrf Char- coal Briqueli 20 Ib. bag SOUTHERN ALBERTA CO-OP 1221 2nd Avo. South Phonn 327-3777 under on the back nine was only the sixth such nine-hole total o this year's pro tour. One stroke back at OB with h lucky belt buckle was 24-yea old rookie Tom Sanderson i Escond'hlo, Calif., who has mai aged to win only this yea Scoring Hie other eagle of 11: day was Sam Adams, o[ Boom N.C., a rookie and one of onl two left-handers on the regula tour. Adams scored a four-under r and was tied with veteran Sa Snead, Gay Brewer and Lo Graham. Sanderson, besides givin credit lo his lucky belt buckle cited his recent acquisition o sponsors, his recent marriag and a new putter for his succes Thursday. "John Schlee gave me putter that he won wit and that made a big diffei ence." Australian Bruce Crampto and Bob Smith were tied wit CDs, three under par, while di. fending champion Lee Trevin joined Bobby Mitchell, Mik Reasor, Deane Beman and Ji: Colbert at 69. Amateur Nick Weslook Burlington, Ont., and Windso pro Bob Panasiuk were the onl Canadians to break par wit 70s. They were in a group o eight that included veteran Ch Chi Rodriguez. Arnold Paliner and South Af rican Gary Player, pre-touma ment favorites along with Trev ino. were in a group ot 14 a even-par 71. Palmer, who wiped out thre birdies with an equal number o bogeys, said he was havin trouble with his irons. "If I knew this course better I think I would have had a be ter round said Palme who had only one rain-shortenec practice session Wednesday. But despite Wednesda night's downpour, there wa nothing but high praise from al the players for the condition o the course. "The course Is m perfec shape and I think It will ran among the top five on the U.S tour this said Panasiuk. "I talked to a lot of the play ers out there today and they al said they were extremely happy with the course. I think the pro from the U.S. are having a rea treat playing on a course that'; in such good condition." PRAISES MARSHALS Trevino also praised the tour nament marshals for controlling the crowd of who turned out Thursday. With the job they did, it took us only four hours and five min utes to complete the round, don't think I can remember when was the time we wenl that fast and this isn't a shon course." Trevino predicted that i Thursday's clear skies and winds continued, the greens would be "hard as a table top' 3y Sunday and low scores woulc ie scarce. "Right now the greens are still holding well. If you go in .he rough, you can blast out o t and still stop at the pin. Bui :hose greens are going to get a ot faster as they dry out." The remaining field of 147 starts teeing off at 8 a.m. today and the low 70 and ties will make the cut for the final two rounds Saturday and Sunday. CBC television begins live coverage Saturday with a two- lour national broadcast begin- ning at 2 p.m. MDT. The Sun- day telecast starts at 3 p.m and continues until the winner collects the first prize. The field was reduced Thurs- day by two late withdrawals and one eviction. NOW AT BERT MAC'S CCM 3 Speed MINI BIKES Just like big Ideal for the 9-12 year old 7995 BERT MAC'S 913 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-3231 Cloied Monday Open Daily 8 a.m. to p.m. Thiirs. and FH. 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Opon a lolol of houri to youl Dorey, Williams sign contracts BOSTON (AP) New Eng- land Whalers of the World Hockey Association announced Thursday the signing of two Na- tional Hockey League players .0 their growing rosier. The Whalers announced the signings of defcnceman J i m Dorey of New York Rangers a Fort Macleod rodeo ready Billed as a "Rodeo of Champ- the annual Midnight Days Rodeo at Fort Macleod will g2t underway Sunday afternoon at two. Named in honor of the world :amou5 bucking horse. Midnight, .he one-day show will feature many of the lop riders currently competing at the Calgary Stampede. Over 170 professional rodeo cowboys have entered the affair and will compete in the five major rodeo events. The rodeo used to be a twc- day show but was changed lo one big performance in order a bring in more top-name con- ies tan ts. four-year veteran of the NHL, and Tommy Williams, a 10-year veteran of throe NHL clubs. The signing brings to 19 the number of players the Wlialers have under contract for the WHL's first season of play which is to begin this fall. Dorey, 25, a nalive of Kings- ton, Out., joined Toronto Maple Leafs in 1068 after playing with three minor league teams. Dorey played for the Leafs until last February when he was to I'-e Rangers for Pierre Jarry. Dorey set an NHL record will] 43 minutes in pennlties in a game while playing for the Leafs. Dorey joins two other former Toronto defencemen. Brad Sel- wood and Rick Ley, on the Whalers rosier. "The addition of Dorey gives the Whalsrs a defensive corps comparable lo any in Ihe WHL or NHL." said coach Jack Kel- Icy of the Whalers. Williams, 32, played with Bos- ton Bruins for seven years be- fore being traded to Minnesota North Stars in 1939. He played two years with Minnesota, registering his pro- fessional career high of 67 points during the 1969-70 season. Williams was traded to Califor- nia Golden Seals in 1971. ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES ALBERTA MAJOR LEAGUE :al. Jimmies ial. Giants :dm. Tigers Jed Deer Elks .elh. Lakers Blu WI1. NATIONAL LEAGUE East W ilfsburgh Jew York -13 t. Louis 38 hicago.......33 Wonlreal .......31 hiladelphia 9S Inclnnall ouslon os Angeles llanta an Francisco an Diego W L Pel. GBL U 5 .737 11 7 .611 2V 8 7 .533 A 7 7 .500 dV a n .421 6 3 14 .176 10 Pel. .411 .597 .52B 3B 35 .26 .356 ODAY'S GAMES Houston Roberla (7-3) a) St. Louis N Los Angeles Suitor. (9-4) at Me1 'ork AAallack (8-41 N San Francisco McDowell (B-5) onlreHl Stoneman (7-5) N San Diego Corkins (0-4) and Nor- lan (5-6) at Philadelphia Carllon 10-61 and Nash (1-J) N Chicago Hooton (6-7) Bf Cincinnati impson (J-2) N Pittsburgh Kison (3-1) and Walker M) at Atlanta Hardin (1-0) and Kel- iy (5-S) N HURSDAY'S RESULTS an Francisco 110010 t IS 0 hiladelphia 000 130 100- 4 t 1 Bryanl, Molfitt (7) J- Johnson (fri) and Healyl Reynolds, Lersch f4) randon (6) Fryman (2-9) (8) and yen, Baleman HRs: on (3) Money fticago 000 001 3 t I lanla 004 000 450 Hands (4-4) McGinn (5) Hnmillon and Hundley; Stone (2-6) Upshaw and E. Williams. HRs: All-Baker os Angclei 070 010 014-11 11 2 onlrenl MO 021 3 t 1 Downing (5-5) Brewer (9) and Sims; orrez (9-5) Marshall (8) Gilbert (9) alker (9) and Humphrey, Boccahella HRs: irgensen (7) Mashore an Dieoo tno 000 WO 3 ew York 000 000 000 000 7 1 Ross (ID and Corrales; inn, McGraw (3-3) (11) and tlsburgh 001 00? 000 IB 3 OL'slon 000 300 000 000 10 X Moose, Giusti Hernandez (4-0) 4) and Wilson, Griffin Gladding York Ray -3) (15) Gibbon Culver (17) d Edwards, Howard HR: Pgh- argell AMERICAN LEAGUE East W L PCI. GBL Baltimore 30 .571 Delrolt........ 3B 32 .543 2 Boston .........33 3J .-193 New York ......33 35 .dE5 6 Cleveland 30 39 MS Milwaukee 27 47 .397 12 West OflkJsnd.......if> 76 609 31 .569 5 Minnesota ......3S 3J .SU 9 Kansas Cily 35 36 .493 California ......33 AQ 13Vj Texas 39 43 .403 17 TODAY'S GAMES AMERICAN LEAGUE Milwaukee Parsons (6-7) al Oakland Blue [2-4) N Boston Curtis (6-3) at California May (1-6) N Dfilroil Slayback (1-2) al Chicago Lemands (M) N Nsw York Peterson (7-9) at Minne- sota Woodson (S-B) N Kansas Cily Drago (6-7) at Cleve- land Wilcox (6-9) N Texas Droberg (5-7) at Balllmort Palmer (ll-J) N THURSDAY'S RESULTS FIRST Texas 1M GOT 3 I 1 Cleveland .010 Ito 4 9 a Gogolewski (3-7) Pina (7) Lindblad f7) and King; G. Perry (13-7) end Fosse. SECOND Texas .......001 020 020 11 1 Cleveland 101 000 021 13 1 Brobery, Lindblad (B) Pina Paul (9) Shellenback M-J) (VO and Billings; Lamb, Mingori Farmer (1-01 (9) and Moses. HRs: (Pi Detroit 110 073 MO-7 13 I Kansas City 030 000 Oil Coleman (10-7) and Freehan; Rook- er (d.4> Fifzmorris '5) Burgmeler (6) Abernalhy (7) K. Wright (9) and Kirk- pa trick. Baltimore 000 010 291 Chicago 000 100 150 Cucllar (7-6) and Hendricks; Brad- ley (10-5) and Eqan. HRs: Bal-Crow- Icy New York .010004 6 t I Oakland 003 167 Kekich (S-f5) Lylr (6) nnd Hamilton (S-3) Horlcn (5) Locker (8) and Dunca. Milwaukee T30 Olfl S 1 0 California 503 000 5 11 0 Lockwood, Colborn (2-0) (3) and Rodriguez; C. Wriqht, Rose Barbe (9> and Torbcrg, Slephenson HRs: Mil-Briggs (3) MINOR LEAGUE SCORES Pacific Coast Leagur Fugene A-A Tucson 0-? Albuquerque 11 Tacoma Phoenix 4 Portland 1 Salt Lake -1 3 HIGH SPEED TIRE TUBE 14 ELRICH TIRE LTD. COMPLETE TIRE SALES SERVICE 403 In AVI. South Phon> 317.6064 or 337-045 ;