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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 29, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta May M, tWO IETHWIDGI HWAIO CAB A Officials Set Vp Split-Level Junior System Decisions Didn't Please Everyone Involved ANDY CAPP ST. JOHN'S, Nfld. (CP) The Canadian Amateur Hockey Association ended its annual meeting today with a blueprint for a split-level junior A setup and determined to stay out of International competition until the rest of the world's hockey organizations learn to see things Canada's way. Not all the delegates from the ii branches were happy with everything approved at the five-day meeting, especially a proposal to give in jun- ior development funds to the outlaw Western Canada Hockey League if it agreed to rejoin the CAHA. The WCHL dropped out In 1967. Despite wide disagreement over financial arrangements, a white paper proposal by the CAHA's executive to create a two-tier junior A system was accepted in principle at a ple- nary session Thursday. A last-minute resolution by Alberta calling for a break with the National Hockey league was supported only by Hie New- foundland, Maritimes1 and Thunder Bay amateur hockey associations. The resolution, introduced by Alberta AHA president George Harvie, said the CAHA could survive without financial help from the NHL by establishing membership fees. The white paper said the WCHL would supply 10 of the tier one teams aad would re- ceive of the junior development fund ex- pected this year from the NHL. Ten other, teams would come from the Ontario Hockey Asso- ciation and seven from the Quebec Amateur Hockey Asso- ciation, including one from the Says: Golft Million Dollar WInntr KEEP PUTTES? ACT SQUARZ Of all the shots in golf, Jt't mort impoiUntinput- ting that the clubface be kept square to the swing arc. You can miss this per- fect swing with other shots conceivably still keep the ball in play_. Butify_ou get off-line in putting ttaply wasted s ihot. Square in putting can be accomplished by main- taining a firm left hand grip throughout the ttroke. If.your left-hand and wrist do not twist and turnduringthestroke, you will retuin.the putter- face to the'ball so that it will befacing exactly down the intended initial line. Think of a door open- ing and closing in ihis ref- erence It has a steady axis and while it moves inside the line going back it stays iquarc to the arc and is always that way when it's, closed. That's the way to putt. i7- 1R> lUTL Km. Fooks Shines In Golf League It was Norm Fooks Night Thursday in the Lakeside Golf League. Fooks swept the individual honors as the Parsons' golfer shot a one-over-par 38 on the Inside nine to take the low gross and also took the low net with a 34. Two teams tied for the low team net as the A and W and Bastedo's each had totals of 157. On the A and W were Joe Gecbel, Al Melrose, Ron Mc- Caugherty and Len Bailey while making up Bastedo's were Nick Onofrychufc, Tony Jarvie, Norm Quick and Eric Mokosch. Only one sweep was scored as Dorigattis took eighth point from The Herald. Bastedos lead the league with 39 points while Flemings and Leo Singers share second place with 37 points each. B and B Mens Wear continue to roll along in the Country Club Golf League. B and K. upped their lead to seven points atop the standings as they have 42 points while Benys, in second spot, have 35. Mike Grisak of Dorigattis took the low gross honors Thursday as he shot a 41 while Doug Boy- er of B and E had the low net with a 32. STANDING! LAKES I Da BiStedos Flemings 3 LGO Singers 3 Owens Parsons DorigBttis 5 CHEC 3 Pahulles Fraches Klmuras Saleways 2 Waters A and W South Alta. Co-op The Herald Boise Cascade COUNTRY CLUB nd R Mens Wear Benys Hepps Dorlgaitls Tollestrups Lilydale Leth. office Furnltura Eatons CHEC Packers Atlas Astros Parsons CHUVALO TO FIGHT RENO SEATTLE (AP) Georg Chuvalo of Toronto, the fifth ranted heavyweight, has ac. cepted terms for a 10 roun bout with Charlie Eeno of Seat tie next month, Atlas Enter prises promoter George Cher metis announced Thursday. WE'RE OPEN 24 Hours A Day Everyday! ALL YOU NEED TO WWBIGONE INCLUDING! ISP" Fishing licences Live Boil Etc., Etc. la Chick Our StUttion ef Stereo Tapes. We have oni ef Ih. largot dii- playt in Southern Alberta. MOORE'S ESSO SERVICE CORNER 3rd AVENU! AND MAYOR MAORATH DRIVI licensed Mxhank On Duty from o.m. to 5 p.m. Mm., Thur., Fri. T'HE BEST MARKSMEN in southern Alberta will be out this weekend vying for top awards in both trap and rifle shooting At the Lethbridge trap club, one mile north and one mile west of Kenyon Field, it will be the second annual Frank Koenen Memorial Trophy Shoot. The concession stand will be open. Shooting starts at 10 a.m. The Lethbridge Fish and Game Association's 7th annual trophy shoot will also be held Sunday starting at a.m. The association's range is located at the north end of 10th St. N., along the Oldman River. Concession stand will be open. To make activity more interesting, some trap events are also planned. At Fort Macleod, the new range will also have a workout Sunday with trap shooting. THREE ALBERTANS have now been named to international trap and skeet shooting teams by Sports Afield sister and brother team of Susan and Gary Nattrass of Edmonton are on the Sports Afield 1970 All-American Trap Shooting Team. The announcement was made by the magazine's trap and skeet editor Jimmy Robinson. Earlier he had announced that Don Sanderlin of Edmonton was named to the magazine's 1970 skeet team, a nine-man international style team. Susan Nattrass, 18, last August won the Grand American Women's Ail-Around Championship at Van- dalia, Ohio. Gary, 15, was named last year to the All-American Sub-Junior Team for his record of .8853 on tar- gets, third best in Alberta. We are not positive, but there must be a connec- tion. Ralph Nattrass of Edmonton was for years one of Alberta's top trapshooters. A competitor at Leth- bridge events in years gone by, Ralph represented Alberta and Canada in international competitions. Just has to be that Susan and Gary are keeping up the family tradition. And, a date to mark down. The Willow Valley Trophy Club will be holding its big, annual shoot June 20. IT HAS TO BE the crime and blunder of the year. Canada Montana Gas Company has exploratory rights to acres of the' Cypress Hills Provincial Park. Dr. J, Donovan. Ross, minister of lands and forests, suspended drilling operations in the park after Gordon Peel of Edmonton, president of the Alberta Fish and Game Association, protested. The minister and Premier Strom visited the park earlier this week and after the visit the premier announced the sus- pension would be lifted. The well site in question is less than a mile from the headwaters of Battle Creek, about the only re- maining trout stream in the park. One well now. How many 20 or 30 years from now? Can our concern be only for this generation? Calling Red Adair to the rescue. Cowboys Upset By Contractors If the Dallas Hotel Cowboys had any visions of going through the Commercial Men's Fastball League season unde- feated, they came to an abrupt end Thursday. Don Dietzen's two-out two-run home run off George Santoni gave the Contractors a hard- fought 4-3 victory over the Cow- boys. Santoni relieved Cowboys' starter George Jackci with one out and one man cm base in the seventh inning, got one batter out on a friul popup and then served the gopher ball to Diet- zen. Eon Zasadny turned in a strong game on the mound for the Contractors as limited the Cowboys to just four hits. Lyie Davis paced the Con- tractors at the plate with a. pair of singles while Jerry Stilson had a double and single in a los- ing cause. Larry Tratch knocked in hvo of the three Dallas runs with a two-run home run in the fourth inning. In the second game, the Mar- tfas Hotel bounced the L e t h- bridge Hotel 1H as Brian Dicfcsoo gained the mound ver- dict. Dictoon also helped his own cause at the piate against los- ing chucker Jim Tratch as he stroked a triple and tingle while Richard Jankowiak ad ed a double and single. The league resumes play Moi day it Dave Elton as the KCMI meet the Labor Club at seve o'clock while at Nu-Ma Homes face the M and K Gen erals. Sawchuk Critical NEW YORK (AP) Terrj Sawchuk, 40-yeartold goalie fi New York Rangers, was listec in critical condition and in th intensive care -unit at Lon Beach (L.I.) Memorial Hospita Thursday. Sawchuk had been admitte to the hospital April 29 for r moval of his gall bladder afte what he called "horseplay" o his lawn with Ron Stewart, a cording to a Long Beach poll official. Stewart is 37-year-o' Ranger forward and Sawchuk roommate. The New Yor Times had quoted source close to the Rangers u sayin the two had returned horn from a bar, argued and were wrestling when the injury oc curred. ttawa District Association. The plan, which still hinges on tetter the WCHL will accept e CAHA's conditions, would ve to the io tier one HA teams and to the AHA's seven. Four other QAHA teams ould play in the tier one cate- ory but would receive only in development funds. Development payments tor er two teams range from for the New Brunswick, 'aritimes and Newfoundland to for the seven- earn British Columbia AHA. Junior B and C teams would lot be aUected. IVIDE CROWNS Tier one and two teams would ave separate national champi nsMps. Early indications were >e Memorial Cup would be a er one trophy. The white paper said the VCHL could rejoin the CAHA if agreed to use no more than our over-age players during the 970-71 season and no more than wo the following year. Toe jun- or age limit is 20. WCHL president Ron Butlin said in Calgary Wednesday the AHA proposals ate interesting ut he refused to comment on whether the western league was lanning io accept them. The CAHA also was prepared o agree to expansion of the rVCHL but only with its prior pproval. Tier one teams would be sl- owed two players a year from tier two teams in the same irai'ch but only if they exer- cised the option by Aug. i. Canada's decision to remain s o 1 a t e d from internationa the 1972 Win er Games in reaf- irmed by Earl Dawson, re- jected Thursday as CAHA (resident and A. J. (Buck loule, manager of Hockey Can- ada. Dawson told a service club u n c he o n Thursday Canada would stay out of internationa hockey competition unless vas allowed to use nine minor >rofessionals. This included the Japan Games because amateurs fron Canada would have to 'against the best from the So viec Union, Czechoslovakia Sweden and other European countries." Canada stormed out of worl hockey earlier this year when Hie International Ice Hocke Federation reversed an aarlie ruling allowing nine profession als on the national team, since disbanded1. The HHF will chose 16 teams for the Olympic Games from among those competing in nex year's world tournament Switzerland. Canada could still send wholly-amateur team to Japa without entering the world cu if less than 16 countries appliec for e Olympics. ;'Japan would be happy I have us in Hie Daw son said. "But Japan never suj ported us" in the dispute wil the HHF. "There's no way we're goin back until we achieve our aims.' Dawson said the CAHA woul "consider" applications fro: Canadian clubs who wanted i meet teams in the Unitec States. Houle said in an interview Wednesday: "Right how, I can't forese Canada participating in t h World Cup next year but I'm hopeful we may enter the Olym pics we'll be back as soo as they're willing to acce) tilings at our level." NICE WINfV WONT i JAK. A t rMJrt. 1C 'FftCTtt IFONLVICOULbTHINK OF A PLACE WERE 'E i NOU 'At> A. LAST IF (AMNC AM IT IT IN THE TOOL CHKT-' n' -'E NEVER GOES THERE QUICK THINKIN1, ROBIN HEH.' Will Plead Self-Defence Green Takes Stand OTTAWA (CP) Defence- man Ted Green of Boston Inrins takes the witness box oday to tell his side of the lick-swinging duel between limself and Wayne Maki of St. jouis Blues during an exhibition ;ame here last Sept. 21. Green missed all of the east National Hockey League season vith a skull fracture as a result tf the incident. Both he and Maki were jharged with assault, but Maki was acquitted on grounds of self-defence last April. Defence lawyer Edward Hous- on has indicated he yfll plead self-defence for Green. It is his contention that Maki speared Green seconds before the stick- swinging and that the rugged defenceman was only defending himself against what has been described as one of the most dangerous fouls of hockey. Mr. Houston also told Provin- cial Court Judge M. J. Fitzpa- trick Thursday that the charge should be dismissed because the Crown failed to prove Green bad committed a criminal off- ence during the game. He, also contended that the charge was contrary to the Bill of Bights. Green had been sin gled out from aramng hundreds of hockey nlayers to stand tria on an action arising from a twckey game. Mr. Houston said research by his law office did not reveal a similar case. SAY TED STARTED IT A number of witnesses tesfl that Green pushed, slapped or punched MaM across the face to ignite the stick fight. Maki said Thursday "it just an ordi nary play in hockey." He said he could 'not recal spearing Green but replied he would expect Green to retaliate if he had. Maki also said he felt no urn sual soreness from the slid low he got from Green. There ad teen no bleeding. If he had ot been given a match penalty, e could have continued to play n the game tor Blues, said. Mr. Houston also has indi- cated 'he will question the com- letence of referee Ken Boden- Saddle Club VIeets Monday The Fort Whoop-Up Saddle Club will hold its regular raeet.- ng Monday evening in the au- itorium of the Canadian Vestern Natural Gas Co. Set for eight o'clock the meet- ng is open all members and irospective members. Ink Two More REGINA (CP) Saskalch ewan Roaghriders today an nounced the signing of lineback er Earl Wood, a new im port, and veteran Canadian de- fensive halfback Larry De- Graw. JACK'S PLUMBING SERVES LETHBRIDGE For Estimate! Phone JACK FULLER 328-25 T 5 A INSTALL RISTOCRAT WOOD WINDOW UNITS IN YOUR HOME These ore Made Locally to Suit Your Size and Style! Free Estimates! LETHBRIDGE Cor. 5lr> Ave. ond St. S. 327-1581 distel. In liis examination of Boston general manager Milt Schmidt, he secured agreement tot the game officials that night were on duty only because regular NHL officials were on strike. Ottawa lawyer Hoyden Kealey and Boston sporlswriter Tom Fitzpatrick agreeu with Schmidt that Green was speared. They also agreed it was a dangerous practice and only natural for a player to strike back if they were victim to it. "One of the worst fouls in the Fitzpatrick told tte court. "Dirty pooV said Mr- Kealey, a former pro hockey player. Houston catted it des- picable act." Anatomy of a cartridge. The 22 calibre rim fire cartridge stripped to its bare bones. a. The bullet. Usually made of lead and antimony. They come in variety of long, solid and hollow several weights (29 to 40 When fired they leave the barrel at velocities up to 1315 feet per second. b, Lubricant grooves. Indentations on the bullet designed to carry either grease or dry lubricant. The lubricant pro- motes better accuracy and helps prevent barrel leading and corrosion. C. The case. Once made ef softer copper alloys, today's cases are made of "cartridge brass" for greater strength and safety. d. The crimp. Locks the bullet into the case. Precision crimping is vital to accuracy. 6. The propellent powder. The fores behind the bullet. At one time '-'black powder" was used. Today "double- base smokeless powders" are used for uniformity and stability. f. Priming compound. A small highly sensitive packed in the rim of the case. Ignites the propellent when the firing pin strikes the name rim firs- cartridges. The Impertol 22 long Rifle. High velocity, jccuracy end flat makes this an excellent bullet for pests, plinking ind small game. Dry lubricated for clean handling. Comes In uniqus "heads-up" which protects cartridges from dirt, scuffing and scutching. .s' Sporting Arms Ammunition. HOYT'S DOWNTOWN 606-608 3rd Ave. 5., Lethbridge, Alfa. Phone 327-5767 ;