Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 30, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
THI LFTHBRIDOE HERALD Saturday, 30, 1973 Bowerman grabs lead, seeking second title REGINA (CPi Gary Bow- erman of Belleville. Ont.. took the first step toward posting back-to-back victories on the Canadian professional golf tour Friday when he carded a one- Race results CALGARY (CP> Victoria Park race results Friday FIRST allowance, 2 year olds, S fur- 520 3.60 230, Forestry OO 2.20, Hillside Hsro (McCauley) 2.20. 1-02 4-5. Malta's Melody, Victorian Jungle, Msld Of Destiny also ran. claiming, 4 year olds and up, 7 furlongs Careless Sun 'Whittle' 460 270 2.80, Silk Buttons (Wiseman) 13.70 650, I Miss You (Indai 300. Time: 1-5. June Fire North, Jake The Rake, Roving Doctor, Careless Cat, Obliga- tion also ran. DAILY DOUBLE: S14.70. THIRD claiming, t year olds and up 7 furlongs. Coming Fury 'Stadnyk' 40 3.40 320 Forest Heights (Phelani 290 2.70, Hopi Jof (Rycrcft) 3.80. Time. 1-29 Return To Dance, He A Smooth Edge My Son Micahel elso ran. FOURTH S3, 000, Claiming, 4 year olds and up, miles. STorky's Pride (Wiseman) 1430 590 .4.50, Royal Rouser (Phelan' 5.80 3.90, Bhs Marimba (Shields) 8 40. Time: 1-54 4-5. Our Dandy, Response, Camous Rebel, Super Start, Lunar Chief also F.FTH claiming, 3 vear olds. Va miles. Red (Parsons! 18 00 160 4 Maylinga (McCauley) 8 00 5.50, Haste Ye Sack (D. Wiseman) 400. Time: 3-5 Ben's Choice, Step Aside Clyde, Fay's Hurrah, Porque Si also ra. EXACTOR: SIXTH handicap, 3 year olds, miles. Duke Of Alba (Kipling) 400 5.80 2.40, Irish Knave (Whittle) 4 30 3.20, Keen Arrow (Parsons) 3.00. Time: 3-5. White Rose Erli, Cyternity also ran. Track Scratch Eaglestar SEVENTH allowance, 4 year olds and up, 7 furlongs. Cypress Cove (Wiseman) 17.60 8 40 480, Flying Award (Norris) 5.30 3.80, Palace (Phelan) 420. Time: Transbriar, Carmengay, Game Song, Kuckee Lad, Country Cutup also ran EIGHTH S2.800, handicap, 3 year olds, I'-s miles Pete 'D V ,seman> 15.60 540 360, Grandin Pa'k (Inds) 3.80' 3 "0, Chamoagne Butch (Norrisi 4.00. Time. 1.56 2-5 Trochu Joe, Railway Charlie. 'Win A Point also ran NINTH i claiming, 4 year olds ana up, miles. Heir Of Hope (McCauIev) 14.90 1.30 4.10, Mr Bountiful (Campbell) 10.10 i 4.40, Gay Stitch (Norris) 3.30. I Time: 45 Lustrous Sun, Bomb Striker, Dis- pensation, Prim D'Avril, The Wisp also ran QUINELLA: BLOCK BROS. TOP TWO SALESMEN FOR MONTH OF JUNE, 1973 NOY BARNABY 327-6683 "SUCCESS THRU SERVICE" Phone 328-2356 1240 3rd Avc. S. IES MARTIN 328-2464 NATIONAL REAL ESTATE SERVICE LAWRENCE SMITH 328-7970 6RENDA DAWLEY 328-0309 MARLENE PAUL 328-1459 BILL LAZARUK 328-7402 WARREN LYCKMAN 327-1472 CAROL LEAH LORAN 756-3447 Stirling MARG STEWART 327-8975 TIM GRISAK 328-2266 JIM C1CON 327-0476 JAKE TAMS 328-6522 MANAGER J. G. BEIERLE 327-1818 Assistant Mgr. TED ADNITT 327-1384 FRANK TINOROI EINAR STOKKE Optn 9 to 9 Guaranteed hems trade Realtor 328-2356 Canada Complete Financing NR.S-Ml.S. Interest Free- loam Home N.R.S. Catalogue under-par 70 to take the first- round lead in the Saskatchewan Open. Bowerman, who won last week's British Columbia Open on the third sudden-death play- off hole, fought winds of up to 30 miles an hour to lead the field of 66 pros and 34 amateurs in the 54-hole event. He holds a one-stroke edge over three golf- ers, with another seven bunched at 72. Bowerman said his putting left something to be desired but he managed to "keep the ball in play" and missed only four greens. The big shot for the 32-year- old golfer was an eagle on the par-four 10th hole. "That eagle gave me a big lift. It also helps when you've just come off a big win.'" Bowerman bogeyed three holes while touring the tight 017-yard Wadcana Golf Club course, but said his iron shots saved him from blowing to three over par. TRAIL BY ONE One stroke off the pace are Bob Panasiuk of Windsor, Ont., Russ Fischer of Mexico City and Leo Bradshaw of Toronto. Bowerman bested Panasiuk in the B.C. Open playoff. Al Balding of Toronto, dean of Canadian pros and winner of the Alberta Open, is one of the seven golfers at 72. He is tied with Wascana Club pro Len Harvey, amateur Don Graham of Medicine Hat, Dale Welker of Fort Lauderdalc, Fla., and Ken Trowbridge, Gary Pitchford and Wayne McDonald of Toronto. Another seven golfers are one stroke back at 73. Bowerman told reporters he is considering giving up the tour, getting married in the fall and getting a job as a club pro. He has played on the U.S. tour, but lost his playing card earlier this year for not playing up to standards set by the U.S. Golf Association. Bad weather is expected to continue with rain predicted for the last two days of the tournament. The field will be cut to the j low 60 and ties after today's second round as the profes- sionals compete for the first prize and an exemption into this year's Canadian Open. Stamps release a half dozen CALGARY (CP; Six play- ers were released from the training camp today, Calgary Stampeders of the Western Foot- ball Conference announced. They are defensive halfback Arthur Callaway, 22, from Uni- versity of Tulsa: fullback Jeff Hoffman, 23, University of Montana; offensive halfback Rick Jensen. 21. College of IdaKo: defensive halfback Roane Kane, 23, Waterloo Lu- theran University; quarterback Denis Kelly, 22, Simon Fra- ser University; and offensive tackle Gary Swearingen, 22, University of Montana. The release of the six leaves 54 players still in training with Stampeders. In the beginning there were 69 players. Offensive guard Chuck Mandril. 22, University of Col- orado, was released June 23. Eight others quit earlier. Scratches a lot Oeveland Indians' pitcher Gaylord Perry has been accused of throwing a grease- ball and is the centre of controversy in the A merican League. He is shown Friday night in a game with New York Yankees doing what all pitchers do between tosses. He rubs his face on his sleeve, touches his hat and shirt. Yankees won the game 7-2. Why practice? Irwin believes CHICAGO (AP) Hale Irwin is one of the few touring golf pros who does not believe it takes practice to keep sharp. "If you feel that your game is sharp, why go out and beat yourself into the ground prac- said Irwin, who missed only one green and rolled in five birdie putts of 10 feet or less to take a two-stroke lead into today's third round of the Western Open. He is looking for his first victory since taking the Heritage Classic in 1971. Irwin, 28, former star safety on the University of Colorado football team, tacked a 66 Fri- day to his opening 67 for a 133, nine under par for the compact Midlothian country club course. Two shots back in the chase for the top award were Bruce Crampton, a strong con- tender for his fifth tournament victory of the season, and Rik Massengale, the long-haired Texan who has won only this year. CHIPS FROM 25 FEET Crampton, the 1971 Western Open champion, kept up his steady pace with a 69 for 135. Most sensational of his four birdies was a 25-foot chip shot for a deuce on the third green. "Massengale also fired a 69 for his 135, five times chipping close to save pars and holing birdies cm a pair of four-foot putts and one of 15 feet. He was the 1968 Western Amateur win- ner but has fared poorly as a pro. Massengale, Crampton and Arnold Palmer were first-round leaders at 66 but Arnie, who re- turned to his old putter to deal with the bumpy greens Thurs- day, lost the touch Friday. He matched par 71 to be grouped with Dick Crawford, Tom Kite and Bruce Devlin in fifth place, at 137. In fourth place was Billy Cas- per, winner of the Western in 1969, 1966 and 1965. Casper has not captured a tour victory since 1971 and said 'he was lucky to shoot a 68 Friday. Two of his birdies came on putts of 40 and 25 feet. One golfer who doesn't agree with Irwin's theory about prac- tice is Len Thompson, in his second year on the tour. The 25- year-old was the day's sensa- tion, setting a competitive course record of after opening with a 77. "I came out early and prac- tised a lot after that terrible first he said. "And I started using a driver I got from Arnold Palmer a year ago." Thompson had nine birdies and two bogeys. Three times he holed chips, one from 30 yards, and rammed in putts of 50, 21, and 20 feet. The field was trimmed to T8 for the final two rounds and it took a score of 141 or better to get in. Among those failing to make the cut were Gay Brewer, Bob Rosburg and Homero Blancas. George Knudson of Toronto just made it, shooting a 72 for a 143 total. Ben Kern of Toronto missed the cut at 147 despite improving his first-round score of 76 with a 71. Meanwhile Laura Baugh, a teen-ager making her pro debut, fired a three under par 70 Friday to share the lead after the first round of the 000 women's golf tournament here with veteran Sandra Hay- nie. The 18-year-old, touted as the newest attraction on the Ladies Professional Golfers' Associ- ation tour, qualified only Thurs- day after, a gruelling 54 holes in which she fired 231 over the par-73 Indian Hills Country Club course. Miss Haynie, runner-up last week in the Heritage Village Open, had three birdies, an eagle and two bogeys in her round. No one else bettered par. Three strokes back at 73 were Joann Washam, Bonnie Bryant and Judy Rankin. Betty Bur- feindt was at 74. Ten girls were at 75, headed by leading money winner Kathy WMtworth. Minor baseball Tlie Jets the city Farm League championship F r i day night as they dumped the Car- dinals 14-4. Dey Winters was the winning pitcher as he allowed just one hit The loss went to Mark Wright. Gerald Karbonik sparked the Jets' offence with a double and two singles while Bill Dekker added a double. The Jets finished the year a 16-1 record made up of 11 wins and one loss during the regular schedub as well as five straight playoff wins. In Lakeside Little League play the Royals got past the Yankeas 4-2 as Rick Cicon and Randy Rook locked horns in a pitcher's duel. Cicon won on a four hitter while fanning seven. Rook gave up four hits and struck out eight but suf- fered the loss. The Cardinals stuck it to the Cubs to the tune of 21-8 in Nor- crest Little League action re- cently. Beit Henning was the winner over Troy Hoven. Ron Moline notched a double and single for the Cards while Hovey matched the output in a losing cause. Gary Vegh also stroked a double for the Cubs. Al Lakeside, the Tigers edged past the White Sox 8-7 behind the 12-strikeout pitching of Al- len Duval. Jeff Torgunrude was the loser. Gerald Saccardo, Duval and Russ Lang all had two singles for the Tigers. Neil Povey belt- ed a home run and a double for the Sox. Darryl Bailey gave up just four hits as the Angels trimmed the Royals 13-3 in another Lake- side game. The loss was tag- ged on Rick Cicon. Allen Gepneris stroked a double and single while Bailey doubled. Howie Heaton had two singles for the Royals. In Norcrest Senior League play the Padres won a 14-12 slugfest from the Pirates. Greg Finder took the loss. Arniand Zhvelke hit two sin- gles for the Padres. Mike Mat- kin added a double. Danny Riedlhuber and Greg Kveder had a double and single in a losing cause. CAREERS JOURNEYMAN ELECTRONIC TECHNICIAN required by LEADING SPECIALIST IN AUDIO COMPONENTS IN SOUTHERN ALBERTA Applicants with interest or ex- perience in hi-fi field will be given preference. Apply MR. J. G. KOHN ANGLO STEREO AND PHOTO BOX 250, LETHBRIDGE Include resume and present salary. When You're About to Have a Temperature Tantrum, Push the Panic Button And Cool it with AIR CONDITIONING For your Car, Truck, Motor Home, etc, PRICED FROM AS C 3 CO LITHE AS INSTALLED No to suffer throufih another long Hot Summer! W. Initalt A.R.A. AUTOMATIC AIR CONDITIONING UNITS For all mekes of tort, heavy duty trucks, industrial units Tractors, combines, ichool buses, motor homes. 13-month Guarantee Quick cooling 3 Slenderline styling Trouble-free operation We SPECIALIZE in FORD DEAtER-INSTAUID AIR CONDITIONING UNITS (SAME AS FACTORY BUILT-IN MODELS) FORD M.M. DRIVE SOUTH at 16th AVE. DIAL 328-8861 ALBERTA POTATO COMMISSION requires a SECRETARY-MANAGER Responsibilities: To administer the affairs of the Commission, which are aimed at improving and increasing the economic well-being of the potato growing industry in Alberta, prim- arily in the areas of research, promotion and extension. QUALIFICATIONS: Applicant should posset management abil- ity, have experience in public relaticns, and knowledge of the potato industry. A University Degree in Agriculture, and a knowledge of the workings of Government, would be an asset to the applicant. Please send complete resume to the Alberta Potato Commis- sion, 101, 320 9th Avenue S.W., Calgary, Alberta, T2P 1 K6. Resume should include education, experience and other per- tinent details. Salary commensurate with qualifications. Closing Date: July 6, 1973. WHAT WHO WHERE WHEN OTHER PHONE-July 3-4th Mr. J. K. Burnett Holiday Inn Lethbridge, Alberta Operation of gas bar Ambitious, self-starter, likes people, creative, lady or gentleman. Lethbridge. Now. No investment but time and enthusiasm. CAREER OPPORTUNITY EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT DUTIES: Under the general direction of the Secretary, to be responsible for studying and analysing Provincial Government Legislation os it affects Urban Municipalities. To prepare briefs and submissions supported by back- ground data. To collect and summarize the latest informa- tion on labour negotiations as it affects Urban Munici- palities, and possibly assist in negotiations. To assist in the planning of rhe annual convention and o series of smaller meetings and act os o general assistant to the Executive Secretary. QUALIFICATIONS: Requires knowledge of general municipal administration, experience in labour relations and the ability to address small meetings. SALARY: Commensurate with experience, normal fringe benefits and car allowance. Applications, which will be treated tn confidence, muit be accompanied by a complete resume b'y no later than July 20, 1973, and directed to: E. NEWMAN Alberta Urban Municipalities Association 10145 104 Street Edmonton, Alberta. If you're through with school, come and get involved with the world. The Canadian Armed Forces is in the help business. We help to keep the peace; help cope with natural help with search-and-rescue help people to help themselves. And right now, we could use some help from you. The starting pay is good [particularly when you consider how little it costs you for food and lodging) and if gets better when you finish training. You'll get four weeks paid vacation, plenty of opportunity for sports and a chance to travel and to learn some things about the world you won't find in school books. If you're wondering what to do with the next few years of your life, .ask about vacancies in the Canadian Armed Forces. The Canadian Armed Forces CO, CFRSU 522 8th Ave. S.W., Calgary, Alta. T2P 1E8 Phone: 269-6736 I want to know more about a career in the Canadian Armed Forces. Name_ Address. Province. .Telephone- isit your mobile recruiting unit at BRIDGE TOWNHOUSE MOTEL Lcthbridgt on 4th and 5th July, 1973 Noon end ft p.m.