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 (Newspaper) - March 30, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, March 30, 1973 - THI IETHBRID6E HERALD - 13 fNOUSH'ffENOUSH.'IT'P MCANALFORWWm JUS'S TUR^ THeWHOtF. WORLD A8AINOTA*B^'--^ Red TFiitgs fail in bid to close gap on Buffalo Leafs do Imlach, Sabres big favor U of L athletic board clears up confusion By LLOYD YAMAGISHI Herald Sports Writer There has been some confusion in the past and of late as to the criteria used in determining major and minor award winners in the University of Lethbridge athletic program. The latest confusion arose at the conclusion of the 1972-73 U of L athletic awards banquet last weekend. This writer in particular, questioned the U of L Athletic Advisory Committee's criteria in distinguishing between a major and minor award winner. To clarify the confusion somewhat, the U of L athletic board informed the Herald of its criteria Thursday. ' The selecting of major and minor award winners starts with the coaches, who use three guidelines in determining which players on his or her team will receive a particular award. The three guidelines are as follows: -first year players to receive an award if he or she has been an exceptional athlete. -second and above year athletes are eligible for an award if they have been dedicated and contributed to team spirit. -athletes or teams may receive an award if they finished second or better in Canada West University Athletic Association competition. After the coaches submit their choices, the Athletic Advisory Committee will review the recommendations and make the final decision. One of the questions asked by this writer, was whether the Athletic Advisory Committee could justify why each member of the male varsity basketball team received major awards. LEASE BEATS BUYING! Forget the worry of financing vehicle obsolence. LEASE THIS 1973 TORINO 4 dr. Pil H.T., V8, auto, P.S., P.B., H.D. iu*p., wheal covers 36 mo. net - 36,000 mile. PER 7Q OO MONTH #T.ZO LEASE THIS 1973 PINTO SQUIRE WAGON Auto, radio, roof rack 36 mo. net - 36,000 miles 74 DO PER MONTH . . #*t.00 LEASE THIS ECONOLINE CARGO VAN, 123" w.b., 303, auto, H.D. susp., 36 month net 36,000 mile AO AS PER MONTH .. TO.WO GET YOUR ONE BEST DEAL muporiar motors PH. 223-353/-TABER The question is answered by noting the third guideline issued by the committee. Meanwhile it has also been mentioned that the Athletic Advisory Committee will re-evaluate the criteria used in selecting award winners. The new list of criteria formulated should be in effect next term. Bowling scores CAPRI BOWL DOUG'S Jean McCulley 231; Gulls Bunnage 245 (667); Tarn! Wakelen 261; Irene Lynde 297 (694); Pat Norlln 263; Grace Hill 243; Bernlce Hay 245; Agnes Dahl 274; Mary Nlcolson 292 ( 749); Dorothy Anderson 264 (694); Bunny Anderson 244; Ruby Oseen 241 (692). FRIDAY SCHOOLS Meryl en Bunnage 224; Charlene Barva 191; Jackie Pearson 157; Shannon Parry 174; Judy MacLean 162; Michael Gerla 212. JUNIORS Kim Tlnordl 224; Mlchole MacLean 200; Rick MacLean 202; Kim Prlndle 233; Don Courts 223; Mike Sharun 225. ACT SOCIAL Phillip Paskal 290; Gloria Murkln 284; Carole Homulos 279 (711); George Richardson 263; Dennis Balazs 238; Mike Plerzchala 236; Sharon Oliver 220; Frank Tuttle 226; Doug Aspeslet 221; Ken Rollag 214. CIVIL SERVICE Dick Tuk- 265 (751); Andy O'Toole 264 (701); Steve Dlmnlk 256; Keith Mc-Curdey 248; Blair Hurt 238; Karlyn Spltzer 244 ( 679); June Taylor 226; Mel Amatto 226; John Erlckson 235, BANTAM "A" BOYS Darin Chakl 213; Marty Shlgehlro 206; George Coulter 200; Todd Fisher 197; Kevin Grahl 180; Parry McDonald 175; 'John Jardlne 174; Doug Richardson 177; Bill Taylor 169; Troy- Ho-vey 166; Greg Watson 166. BANTAM "B" BOYS Darren Swaren 186; Kevin Chakl 179; Craig Ellis 173; Rod Krokosh 161; Dean Hovey 151; David Ross 144; Wayne Pallett 142; Derek Taylor 139. BANTAM GIRLS Joy Nakamura 185; Lorl Chakl 193L Sandra Hamilton 163; Shelly Hovey 182; Sandra Ferguson 197; Tracy Ta-mayose 168; Kathy Joevenazzo 174 Lor a Lee Burwash 178; Patty Stanton 158; Pam Shlgehlro 159. JUNIORS-SENIORS Linda Malcomson 266 (496); Darcy Harris 209; Kalle Pedrlnl 228 (454); Pat Hamilton 221; Doug Vogt 220; Delorey Pocza 198; Kim Kovacs 202; John Wlldman 264 (475); Kim Asquln 203;, Baden Pilling 237. CPR SOCIAL VI Anderson 244 ( 707); Shirley Alexander 314 ( 709); Janice Johnson 275; Frank Waugh 244; Bob Sinclair 249; George Matchett 231; Fred Davison 238; Ev Shire 225; Bob Anderson 240. Dick Wheeler 222; Bunny Moloney 248; Alma Oberg 364 ( 746). JUNIOR'S SHOP Helen Deal 276, Shirley Plontke 241 (683), Kathy Ludwlg 244, Dorothy Sor-ensen 260, Jen Hegl 262 (664), Joy Stelnke 279, Joyce Selersen 27S (66S) Janet Koole 278 (653), June Taylor 244 (668), Ev CouttS 238. YOUNG ADULTS Adella Bewellng 220; Lorl Palmar-chuk 233; Bev Passey 216; Kalle Pedrlnl 259; Nadtne Kovacs 289 ( 756); Darwin Romanchuk 262; Linda Malcomson 328 (750); Darrtll Lagler 268 (741); Kim Kovacs 291 (761); Polly Forsyth 233. J.CC.A. Pat Tobo 285, Marl Fu|lta 297 ( 730) Aya Nakamura 259, Kaye Aykawa 226, Shlnob Tanaka 286, Rich Tanaka 273, Jlro Mlyagawa 303 (721), Mun Takeda 318 (781), Ken Kamoltomo 273, Roy Kamltomo 286, Bob Senda 304, Marv Hlga 303 (800). HIGA'S Gill Lothian 275, Barb Scattergood 263 ( 658), Edith Voth 311 (758), Shirley Alexander 258 (682), Kae Mann 288 (716), Pat Jarvle 301 (686), S u z a n Wolstoncroft 257, Marlene Saler 257 (715), Dlanne Pedersen 251, Juenlta Llngard 250. KNIGHTS OP COLUMBUS Bertie Pedersen 242, Pat Tunstall 257 (667), Jeanette Smeed 365 ( 950). Shirley Warner 262, Myrna Tymenson 259, Ruth Aldolf 239, Jack Smeed 278 (759), Ken Kurtz 276 (774), Gary Tun-bridge 293 (798), Reg Arnold 277 (783), Joe Tollin 292. WILSON'S JUNIORS SHOP Barb Bul|ert 278, Marg Seefried 316 (750), Pat Plomp 243, Doris Blacker 248, Carole Crombez 245, Jen Hegl 243, Judy Horlacher 252, Dlanne Corbett 282 (651), Joyce Selersen 235, Irene Lynde 239 ( 673). Permanent greens at Henderson Golfers and hackers alike won't have to wait for permanent greens at Henderson Lake Golf Club. According to course chairman Roy Uliy, the temporary greens at the Lake Layout have been removed and it will be permanent greens to start the 1973 golf season. The club officially opens this weekend. Ully asks that golfers pay particular attention to keeping the greens in the good condi tion they are presently in to as sure excellent facilities for the remainder of the season. By IAN MflcLAINE Canadian Press Staff Writer Punch Imlach shouted for all to hear in 1970 that his Buffalo Sabres would be the first expansion team to win the Stanley Cup. Three years later, the 55-year-old general manager still hasn't compiled the personnel to make the Sabres a serious championship contender, but thanks to Toronto Maple Leafs-the team that fired him in 1969-that dream now seems that much closer. The Sabres' chances of making the National Hockey League playoffs for the first time were bolstered Thursday night when the Leafs toppled Detroit Red Wings 6-4. The surprising loss* following an 8-1 Detroit victory in Toronto Tuesday, left the Wings three points behind Buffalo in the struggle for fourth place and a post-season date with East Division-winning Montreal Cana-diens. Detroit, with two games remaining, makes up one game at home Saturday night against Chicago Black Hawks, West Di vision winners, and closes out the season in\ New York with the Rangers Sunday night. The Sabres, meanwhile, end their season at home Sunday night with St. Louis Blues. STARS CHALLENGED In the only other game Thursday night, Philadelphia Flyers edged to within one point of sec ond place Minnesota North Stars in the West by beating Atlanta Flames 4-2. The Flyers have two games to play to one for the North Stars. The Stars visit Vancouver Canucks tonight while Los Angeles Kings, with a mathematical chance to nab a playoff spot in the West, entertain California Golden Seals. Earlier Thursday Imlach announced he was moving the starting time of Sunday's game back IY2 hours so the Sabres could keep track of what Detroit was doing in New York. He recalled a similar race in 1958-59 when Detroit again played a vital role in his bid for a playoff berth for Toronto. Toronto closed out the season on a winning note at Detroit and grabbed fourth place "but we didnt' start to move in that game until we found out the score in New York." OLDSTERS IN KEY ROLE Old pros Norm Ullman and Dave Keon turned the tables at Detroit Thursday night. Ullman, an ex-Red Wing, scored his sec ond goal of the game at 3:10 of the third period to break a 4-4 tie and Keon, with his 36th of the year, added insurance with about three minutes remaining Pierre Jarry, with two, and Rick Kehoe connected for Toronto earlier in the game while Detroit got two goals from Guy ChaiTon and one apiece out of Marcel Dionne and Bill Collins Atlanta bolted into a 1-0 lead in the second minute of play at Philadelphia on John Stewart's 15th goal of the year. But two goals by Simon Nolet just 40 seconds apart in the second period restored the Flyers' com mand. Bobby Clarke made it 3-1 be fore the middle session ended with the first of his two goals, Stewart closed out the game's scoring late in the third period. The Flyers, who have demoralized opposition with their rugged play through most of the season, didn't fail their fans again when Andre Dupont took on Atlanta's Arnie Brown late in the game. The outcome was a 10-minute misconduct to Dupont in addition to the fighting major and a bench penalty-the second of the game-to Flames' Butch Deadmarsh. Deadmarsh and team-mate Kerry Ketter were nailed with bench penalties earlier in the period. Flyers' defenceman Joe Watson escaped serious injury in the first period when he was cut for 30 stitches near his left eye by the skate of Atlanta's Rcy Whalers. It was their 12th win Comeau, in 13 games-nine straight at Ottawa Nationals, rumored home-and settled them into headed for Toronto next season third place in .the east, after a financially disastrous Fourth-place Philadelphia season in the Canadian capital, Blazers kept pace by nipping continued their late-season Alberta Oilers 2-1 while Houston surge Thursday night and as- Aeros eliminated New York sured themselves a berth in the Raiders from the playoff scene World Hockey Association play- by a 6-3 score. Quebec Les Nor- offs. diques kept their playoff hopes The Nats got their first three alive by beating Minnesota goals from Gavin Kirk en route Fighting Saints 5-3. to a 5-2 victory ever Eastern Alberta's playoff ambitions Division winners, New England SULLY SAYS -By Pat Sullivan will be decided tonight. The Oilers, fifth in the Western Division, meet fourth-place Minnesota, whom they trail by two points, at St. Paul, Minn. Winnl peg Jets, the Western leaders, are at Cleveland Crusaders in the only other game, The Nats, with two games to play, are five points ahead of fifth-place Quebec. Les Nor-diques can mathematically overtake Philadelphia. The to in T)ICK ALLEN appears have found peace Chicago and White Sox fans couldn't be happier. Allen has had a tumultous nine-year career in the major leagues. It was once said that if his attitude matched his talent he would be one of the best, if not the best, baseball player today. In his nine years, despite his ability to play the game, Alien has been with four ball clubs. He began his career in Philadelphia with the Phillies. In 1970 he went to the St. Louis Cardinals and lasted one year, before going to Los Angeles Dodgers. The story was much the same there. But for Allen, 1972 helped erase a good many bad memories. With Allen happy, the White Sox finished a surprising second in their division. The people came in droves to' see their hero. For the first time since 1965 the White Sox entertained over a million fans. Allen led the league in home runs with 37 and runs batted in with 113. His batting average was a very respectable .308. All of these led to his being named Most But two sets of rules are common to baseball, says Allen. "When I first got to the Phillies camp in 1960, when I was 18 years old, I found that the manager said we were a team - but that was only on the field. "After the game the blacks go to private homes while the white players stay together at a hotel." Allen also thinks it is absurd for managers to want everybody to train the same way. "Different horses for Allen comes from western Pennsylvania. It's all steel mills and the people there are hard workers. They get the job done, and get it done right and by themselves. Tanner is from that area and so is Joe Namath, the singular quarterback with the New York Jets. "I knew Chuck when I was growing up and I knew Joe, says Allen. I remember seeing Joe at a baseball game. My brother Ron's high school team was playing Joe's. Namath was standing there He stayed a season and then went to the White Sox. It didn't surprise me that the Phillies peddled Allen, who at-.the time was known as Ritchie. Ed Ferenz, who lias been with the Philadelphia club for nearly six years, indicated that Allen was troublesome, to say the least. He missed planes, practices and games with the Phillies and followed suit with the Cards and Dodgers. He once missed a game to go to the race track. While with the Phillies he suffered a severe cut on his right hand. He said it was from pushing his car. His hand slipped and went through the headlight. Valuable Player in the American League. What may be even more remarkable is that he is happy. He comes to practice virtually at his pleasure. He is still lax on meeting team bus schedules and goes his own way - until game time. Manager Chuck Tanner has been given credit, and some censure, for giving Allen so much leeway, something which is against the tradition of baseball. different courses," says Allen. He once got into a hassle with Gene Mauch, then with the Phillies and now with Montreal Expos, because Mauch wanted him to do isometrics. Allen wouldn't do them, he was in shape. "When I came to Chicago, that was the first thing I talked about with Chuck, in dividuality," states Allen. Tanner, who seems to have found the formula to get the best out of Allen, told his tempermental super star simply "just be ready." wearing a beret and shades and had his spikes and glove tied to his belt like a little kid would have. Except Joe was smoking a cigarette out of a cigarette holder." "Joe was a helluva ball player," adds Allen. "I don't know why he wasn't playing that day. But Joe is great. And he can pound the pavement after them girls can't he?" "But like all of us out our way, when work starts you get down to business." Kasting places fourth Blazers have a three-point ad-vantage but both teams still have two games remaining. Kirk's first two goals brought the Nats from one-goal deficits and his third, the only score of the second period, provided the winning margin in front of 4,784 fans at the Civic Centre. TORONTO < DETROIT 4 First Period - l. Detroit, Charron t (Delvecchlo) J:5J; 2. Toronto, Jarry 16 (Ullman). 18:21. Penalties - None. Second Period - 3. Detroit, Dionne 40 (Redmond, Delvecchlo) 1:06! 4. Toronlo, Jarry 17 (Ferguson) 12:04) 5. Toronto, Ullman 18 (Kehoe) 14:02; 6. Toronto, Kehoe 33 (Sltller, Mcln-tyre) 16:40. Penalties - Fortler 0116, 17:41, Stackhouse 4:55. Third Period - 7. Detroit, cotllrts 21, 0:24) 8. Detroit, Charron 17 (Delvecchlo, Redmond) 2:19; 9. Torontb, Ullman 18 (Sltller, McKenny) 3:10; 10. Toronto, Keon 36 (McKenny) 16:54. Penalties - Mclntyre 3:09, Murrey 10:02. ; Shots on �o�l by Toronto ........ ... . T 11 l-M Detroit............ 14 t 11-31 PHILADELPHIA 4 ATLANTA 2 First Period - 1. Atlanta, Stewart 15 (Rochefort, Richard) 1:09. Penalties - Ashbee 0:43, Flett 6:55, Clement 9:05, Stewart 11:27, Dupont 17:31. Second Period - 2. Philadelphia, No-let 14, 13:57; 3. Philadelphia, Nolet 15 Crisp, Schultz) 14:37; 4. Philadelphia, Clarke 34 (Bladen, Barber) 18:26. Penalties - Qulnn 2:53, Kellly minor, misconduct 5:37, Stewart, Barber 9:00, Plager 17:08, Morrison 17:53. Third, period - 5. Philadelphia, Clarke 35 (MaeLelsh, Bladon) 14:43; 6. Atlanta, Stewart 16 (Bennett!) 18:26. Penalties - Ketter 0:34, Mccreary. Saleskl 3:31, Schultz 10:00, Brown major, Dupont me|or, misconduct, Deadmarsh minor 14:18, Deadmarsh 20:60. Shots on goal by Atlanta ............. 11 7 *-54 Philadelphia ........ 16 17 11-44 MOSCOW (CP-AP) - Wendy Kasting of Lethbridge had the best showing among Canadians Thursday in the nine-nation swimming tournament. Miss Kasting finished fourth in the women's 100-metre backstroke with a time of one minute 8.63 seconds, 1.02 seconds behind the winner, Lyubov Komarova of the host Soviet Union team. Russian swimmers swept the top three places in the event. Ann Marie McFaffray of Calgary was a distant fourth in the 400-metre freestyle, completing the event in 4:35.71 as two U.S. swimmers-Ann Brawdell and Susanne Grujinski-chased Rus. sian Yelena Burmenskaya to a national mark of 4:29.91. Merrily Stratten of Toronto was seventh in the race with a time of 4:42.33. Julia Woodcock of the United States set a national mark in the 200-metre medley with a time of 2:25.15, nipping Olga Chlupova of Czechoslovakia who also had a nation's best in the race of 2:25.7. Rose Mary Pepe of the Vancouver Dolphins finished 12th in the 13-woman field with a time of 2:38.92. FREE ESTIMATES RETAIL ^ AND WHOLESALE INSURANCE REPLACEMENT A SPECIALTY) "item RESIDENTIAL l REPLACEMENTS! Prepared to renovate CNE Coliseum. Toronto group wants WHA team TORONTO (CP) - Several Toronto businessmen, headed by John F. Bassett, indicated Thursday they were prepared to spend.$1.3 million to renovate the CNE Coliseum and bring a World Hockey Association franchise to the city. "I am fairly certain I can have a team here for next season," Bassett said after meeting with the Canadian National Exhibition board of directors. He said a decision by the CNE and Metropolitan Toronto council, which owns the building, must be made by May 1 if the work on the building is to be completed for the 1973-74 season. It was also necessary to complete negotiations for an existing WHA franchise which be refused to identify. CNE president Douglas Palmer said a special committee of directors would possibly meet next week to discuss the proposal and make a rec-onvnendation to the CNE board for an April 19 meeting with Metro Toronto parks committee. "They can't gel a franchise in September so the pressure is on us," said Julian Porter, CNE first vice-president. He said a contractor would hive to be given access to the Coliseum by May 10. The proposal put forth by Bassett and the group, identified only as "the c.wipany," involves installation of a professional-size hockey rink, increasing seating capacity to 9,350 seats from the present 6,000, construction of dressing rooms and installation of new lighting and sound equipment. The $1.3 million for renovation would be provided by the company but rental revenue for the Coliseum would bo applied by the CNE against the cost of the renovation until the company has recovered its investment. The company proposed an annual rental of 15 percent of the first $1.5 million of attraction revenue. It would also become exclusive booking agent for attractions in the Coliseum except during the period of the annual exhibition and Royal Winter Fair. Bassett said negotiations for a WHA franchise were "predicated on a place to play." "We have to have a shovel in the ground by May 10. That means we need approval by May 1, It can be done if Metro politicians want it-but they can stall by sending it to subcommittees, etc." Bassett, whose father, John Bassett, is president of CFTO-TV, Toronto, and a former major shareholder of Toronto Maple Leafs of the National Hockey League, said he discussed relocation of a WHA team with league president Gary Davidson. "I met Davidson on Tuesday in California," said Bassett. "I don't have to deal with him or the league. "He told us to go ahead and make our arrangements with the club concerned." Concern for the financially, plagued Ottawa Nationals had been expressed by Davidson early in the season. And while the Nats' home attendance has been bolstered considerably with their drive lor a playoff berth, the club's major owner, Nick Trbovich of Buffalo, indicated several weeks ago it might be impossible to leave the club in Ottawa. Bassett said there were i number of WHA franchises m teres ted in moving to Toronto, I John Wasileski replied for the but he did not name them. I Lakers Minor hockey Maple Leafs were eliminated from the Bantam "A" playoff series as they dropped a narrow 4-3 loss to the Maroons Thursday night. Darren Ramage, Boyd Blair, Mike Gerbau and Robert Shade scored a goal each for the Maroons while Walter Montina, Gordon Keith and Mauro Cat-toni replied for the Leafs, who held a 3-2 lead early in the third period. In Bantaim "B" play, Len Rook scord a pair of goals and led the Kings to a 3-1 vie lory over the Seals. Brent Maxwell chipped in 'with a single while John Bar thel notched a single for the Seals. The Stampeders advanced to the semi-finals in Midget action Thursday as they edged the Lakers 5-3. Sid Johnson scored twice, including the winner for the Stamps. Singles went to Alan Boras, James Richards and Collin Barnes. Barry Ontkean; Doug Pitt and SKI WEST CASTLE Patronize thete Pincher Creek merchants Ltd. Foothill* Auto Service Foothill! Motel Thornton and Soni Furniture) Ltd. Davit Men't Wear ltd. Boytinck Dept. Store Ltd, Oasis Restaurant ABC Confectionery Moare't IGA Jlmmie'j Service ltd. Parkway Motel Open invitation to residents of Southern Alberta to view Ihe West Cattle ski roce, Mar. 31st and Apr. 1st featuring the Canadian national tkl team and world cup members. FREE I Excellent viewing locationi SKI REPORT Outlook for Weekend Condltiont - Very Good 2" new on 34" packed bene Snowing - 30 deg. IN STOCK NOW 10 SPEED BICYCLES AT BERT & MACS CYCLE "WHERE SALES ARE BACKED BY SERVICE All bicycles are property assembled, tet - up and equipped with a kick stand and serviced with a. 90-day free adjustment policy and a 6 month parti and labor warranty. From Japan APOUOS BRC's ELIMINATORS SEKINES MONSHEES AS LOW AS 99.95 From Canada  CCM -Formula l'� -Citations -Targa AS LOW AS 110.95 From France PEUGEOTS MOTOBECENE AS LOW AS 114.95 From England  RALEIGH � -Firebirds -Grand Prix -Carltons  DAWES  FALCONS AS LOW AS 119.95 From Ifaly  BOTTECHIA  0RITAITTE AS LOW AS 129.95 OVER 700 Adult Bicycles In stock including 3, 5, 10 and IS speed. BERT & MAC'S CYCLE LTD. Your complete bike headquarters in S. Alberla 913 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-3221 Closed Monday Open Dally 8:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Thursday and Friday 8:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. OPEN A TOTAL OF iAVi HOURS A WEEK TO SERVE YOU "SERVING S. ALBERTA FOR OVER 35 YEARS" ;