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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 5, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta JtO THt UTHBRIDGE HERAID TuBidoy, J, 1972 Five-stroke victory Kenwood hot with putter By PAT SULLIVAN Herald Sports Writer Al Kenwood of the Hender- son Lake Golf Club is the new 1S72 Southern Alberta golf tournament champion and Ihe blame falls squarely on the shoulders of Alex Murrell. It was Murrell who Kenwood a putting lesson some two weeks back and the lesson took hold as Kenwood finished the three-day tourney at iivo over par as he dominated the event. A total of 144 golfers from various parts of Alberta, B.C. and Montana took part in the event but the show belonged to Kenwood. Playing out of the second di- vision, because of a six handi- cap, Kenwood set the pace Sat- urday with a solid one-undor par 70 the Lake Layout. Cliff Stroh, of Lethbridge and Grant Neidig, a former Leth- bridge golfer and now playing out of Vancouver, each camo in with 73, three strokes back of Kenwood. But the leader had consisten- cy pay off as he fired a 73 Sunday and 75 Monday for a 218 total and a five strike vic- tory over Calgarian Earf Wilder. Wilder came up with a 74 Rugby event was held successfully The Lethbridge Miner's Rugby Club's second annual Whoop-Up Rugby Tournament was a big success on the week- end. Eight teams took part In the two-day affair which was staged at the Civic Centre as well as the Wilson Jr. High School. Three Calgary squads went undefeated during the two days, but only one of the teams re- ceived recognition for outstnnd- ing play. The Calgary Rams, who stood out In many aspects of the game were chosen as the all- round rubgy team. In Saturday's games, the lliners edged Missoula, Mont 16-15, Calgary Hornets trounced Edmonton Golden Bears 22-0 Rams blanked Red Deer 1W and Calgary Irish whipped Ed monton Tigers 18-6. Sunday, Red Beer suffered a 12-0 loss to the Irish, Hornets nipped Miners 7-0 Hams defeat ed the Tigers 11-6 and Missoula dropped Golden Bears 1G-13. Saturday, 73 Sunday and 76 Monday to win the first divi- sion with a 223. Wilder bested Stroh, who had rounds of 73, 74 and a near fatal 81 for a 228. Rob Forrest, another local shotmaker, was fourth In the overall gross standings and third in the first division with a 229 made up of scores of 75, 73 ami 81. Due to a technicality that one golfer cannot win both the low gross and low net honors in :he handicap event Kenwood iiad to share top tourney hon- ors with Jocko Tarnava of Hen- derson. Tarnava, a 26-hancJieapper, came from the fifth division to win low net honors with a fi nal total of 202. Kenwood, with a six handicap, was in at 200. Tamava opened with an 87 Saturday, had a 8fl Sunday and 97 Monday. His gross score was 280 but his handicap brought it down 78 strokes to 202 and his first major title. Defending low gross cham- pion Roy Ully came up with rounds of 78, 80 and 79 but it wasn't enough to overcome the hot hand held by Kenwood. In the horse race, staged Monday afternoon, a brilliant clutch shot by Stroh enabled him to pick up top honors over Neidig. Slroh and Neidig, the last two survivors of the 10-man event, fere hcad-to-head into the fi- al hole when Stroh came up riSh Ins shot. Stroh pushed his drive into le trees ant5 was forced to hip out onto the fairway, a ostly stroke. Neidig, in the meantime, hit his drive down he middle. Stroll, with the ex- ra stroke facing him hit his bird shot over the green on 9 nto the 10th tee box. Neidig ook advantage of Stroh's trou- >les and put his second shot ust on the fringe of the green. Stroh then did Ihe only tiling he could do if he was to forco _...... he issue, he chipped in he 10th tee box. Neidig two pulled and the following chip- off was no contest as Stroll was some 20 feet from the pin but Neidig went over the back of the green. Third place in the horse race vent to Doug Brown while fourth was Gordon Laurie. HORSES DESTROYED SHELBYVILLE, Tenn. (AP Fire has destroyed 10 sho1 horses which were stabled her during the Tennessee Walkin Horse national celebration. In vestigators, seeking the of the blaze, valued the am mala at more than in the penalty box. CLOSE TO FORM Canadians may have learned lesson It was a different team Monday TORONTO (CP) Team .anads. played the waiting ame Monday night and reaped (he fruits of a costly lesson. "We found out a lot by losing Saturday said coach Harry Sinden after the Cana- dians handed Russia a 4-1 set- back at Maple Leaf Gardens to inge a 7-3 loss at Montreal. Jhe Canadians, left in the ake of the well-conditioned So- jet players in Game One, made their own breaks Monday and kept the visiting speedsters i Phil Esposito, Yvan Courno- Mahovlich and scored for Canada. Alexandre Yakushev broke Team Canada goaltender Tony Esposito's shutout early in the third pc- fling to add more defensive strength that paid olf. "We played a much closer- checking game and a little more admitted Sin- den at a post-game interview at which members of the Russian coaching staff failed to put in an appearance. Those were hands with the Russians, was remedied Monday night. The better-conditioned Rus- sians took advantage of tlie sticky weather Saturday to leave the Canadians wilting. Kharlamov, and Eugeny Zinn'n each scored twice In that game. Boris Mikhailov, Vladimir Pet- rov and Yakushev also tallied for the winners. Pliil Esposito, Paul Henderson and Bobby Clarke were the Canadian marksmen. THE STORY WAS HIS PUTTER Al Kenwood won the Southern Alberta golf tournament at Henderson Lako over the weekend and a lot of the credit for his success went to a hot putter. Kenwood finished the three-day event five over par. The Canadians came through third-period goals, ournoyer while the Soviets were a man- short and Ihe second by Peter Mahovlich hile the Canadians had a man "The game Saturday was a conditioner for us and by the third period tonight we seemed to be getting over the posito. "After two we're pretty close being in condition and this is differ- Third of the four Canadian Winnipeg Wednesday night, starling at 7 p.m. CDT (6 p.m. and will be carried nationally on e CTV network. One of the big differences in the Team Canada performance the opening game was decision to keep a close check on the Russians who had been allowed to use their free- wheeling style to advantage in major reshuf- RUSSIA 7 CANADA Lakeside wini Lethbrrdge 70-73-75 21B; t. Kloiery, Lethbrlcfge 78-82-75 The remaining division win- ners and low net champs are as follows: Ffrsl division l. Earl Wilder, Calgary 74-73-76 223; 1. CliFI StfOh, LethbrJdge 73-74-ai 228; 3. Rob For- rest, Lelhbrldge 75-73-81 219. Lov; net 217 and Don Tillotson, Letrihrldpe 217. Second division 1. Al Kenwood, Barry 23SJ Vancouver Kenwood, Lefh- ridse ThFrd division 1. Al Rownlree, Lelhbrldge 743; 2. Bill Sin- clair, Lethbridge B3-BJ-E2 2-13; 3. Ben Bell, Lethbridge 79-79-90 343. Jim Farrow, Lethbridge 217. Fourth tfMslon 1, Baldwin, Lethbrlrfge 357; J. Ron Becker, Lelhbrfdgc 79-B2-M 3. John Thwlacius 64-8S-84 2i8. Low net Ron Becker, Lethbridge 2U. Flflh divlsfon Roger CorduV Lefhbfldge aa-69-B6 2. George Morrfson, Lellibridge 67-93-5? 749 3. Joe Weszaros, Lefhbridse M-87-91 270. Low net Jocko Tarnava, brftJge 201, HI ANTI-FREEZE PROVIDES TRI-PRO Triple profetlion controls jeepaga, rust'corroiion and f exam ing, 1-3 gals, AC Gal. Foil Gal. 40 gals. or more......... Gal. 2.35 2.25 INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER SALES AND SERVICE 304 Stafford Drive, lelhbridgs Phone 327-3125 FIRST PERIOD 1. Canada, P. Eipoilfo (F. Mafiov- Hch, Bergman) 2. Canada, Henderson (Clarke) 3. Russia, Zimln Yakushev, (Stiad- dn) Russia, Pelrov (Wlkhllov) Lethbridge Lakeside All-Stars aptured the Lethbridge Minor iasehall Association's Labor lay Little League for the sec- nd straight year on the week- nd. Lakeside successfully defend- their title by besting seven ther clubs in a two-day modi- ed double knockout affair vhich started Saturday and nded Sunday at the Dave llton park. Saturday morning, Lakeside ifficially opened the tourney by ilasting Taber 23-7 and then ollowed up with a 7-0 shutout iver Lethbridge Norcrest in the 200 staged Sunday The Alberta 200, a motorcy- cle event which features 200 miles of cross country racing, was successfully staged Bt War- ner Sunday. The one-day event is a team racing affair with two drivers making up a team and some 4' participated in the three sections of the meet. Al Frank and Norm Hichard son of Kalispell, Mont, former a team to capture the 125 c class while Joe Crandall anc Henry Miller of went home with the cc clas title. In the open class, Denn Mac Fadden and Ilobert Oleschov, ski of Lelhbridge bested comers. GAS EAST OF DRIVE-IN ON COUnS HIGHWAY DISCOUNT GAS and Oil TUNE-UP AND BRAKE SPECIALIST FIRESTONE TIRES LICENSED MECHANIC ON DUTY FREE PICK-UP AND DELIVERY OPEN DAILY 7 A.M. TO 11 P.M. Phone 328-0772 HOME OF THE 56.00 OIL CHANGE PonaUles Henderson Yak- ushev Mlkhaitov IS; 11, Ragtilin SECOND PERIOD 5, Russia, Kharlamov Malrsev 6. Russia, Khar A" section semi-final. They retained their title by feating Calgary 5-2 in champ- nship final. Allan Gepnaris earned the ouml win in the final, firing three-hitter while Tim Bar- suffered the loss fiving up ve hits. Gepnaris, George Hiraga, arvie Pocza, Mike Craig and en Lang each managed a hit Barrow. In other games staged dur- g t he two days, More res t hipped Pinchcr Creek 7-1, Kal- pell dropped Moose Jaw, Cal- ary stunned Medicine Hat 8-1, after belted Pincher Creek 12-8 [oose Jaw trounced Medicine at 17-7 and Calgary edged alispell 2-1. Moos e Ja w also outlasted 'aber 17-11 to win the "B" sec- ion final. 10 10 Clarke Lapolnfe THIRD PERIOD 7. Canada, Clarke (Ellis., Henderson) a. Russia, Mikhaltov (Elfnov) 9. Ruisla, Zimln, 10, Russia, Yakushev (Shadrln) Penalties Kharlamov La- pointe Sholi on goal by Russia Canada 10 10 CANADA 4 PJSSTA 1 FIRST PERIOD No scoring. Penalties Park Henderso SECOND PERIOD 1. Canada, P. Esposito 2 {Pork, Cashman) Pcnalfies GUSGV Russia bench served by Zlmin Bergman, IJapkfn minor, Kharlamov mis- THIRD PERIOD 1. Canada, Cournoyer 1 (Park) 3. Russia, YakushevB 1 (Llapkln, Zfmln) A. Canada, P. Waliovllch 1 (P. Es- posilo) 5. Canada, F. 1 (Mlklta, Cournoyer) Penalties Staplelon 5hols on goal by Russia............ 7 CanEda H Goal; Tretiak, Russia; T. Eiposlto, Canada, l Atlendance; the key factors tonight." Asked if his game plan called for slowing the play by bounc- ing the Russians around, a tac- lie that failed in the first game, Sinden admitted this is' what the Canadians had iit mind but "we hit them when our turn came instead of trying to man- ufacture situations." RUSSIANS LOST POISE The Soviets' patterned of- fence continued to frustrate Team Canada early in the game, but under relentless skating and solid checks the visitors finally showed signs of losing their poise in the second period- Wayne Cashman, goaded by reporters to admit he was play- ng the policeman's role for Team Canada, replied only: "My job is to play right wing." Asked wlrat conversation took place bdweon himself and sev- eral Russian playrs during the game, he said: I don't know what language they were talk- ing in, but they seemed to un- derstand what we raid back.11 Several of his robust sorties into the Russian ?one almost triggered retaliation from the normally passive visitors. Ref- erees Steve Bowling and Frank Larson were kept busy keeping the players apart. Team Canada took five of the nine penalties, but the Russians were hit hardest when high- scoring Valary Kharlamov was sentenced to 10 minutes in the penalty box for brush in g against Bowling while arguing a minor sentence to a team- mate. While he was off the Cana- dians scored three goals that wrapped up the victory in easy fashion. TEAM MORE RELAXED "They were a little more re- laxed Sinden ob- served. "They were a little wild Saturday but seemed more composed tonight." The Team Canada coach nnd general manager said the Ca- nadians learned something of I he tactics employed by the Russ ian s Sa turd ay an d used them to their own advantage Monday. He wouldn't elaborate. We just fou nd out some things Saturday which we thought worked tonight. I don't want to say any more." He did admit, however, the international system of using two referees rather than ono referee and two linesman 'hurts them {the "They missed a few offsides tonight, but that's the two-ref- eree can't posi- tion themselves io catc h a 11 those The temperature in the Gar- dens was more attuned to hockey than at the Forum. Temperatures Inside the Mon- treal arena, ranged between BC and 103 degrees while the Gar- dens was a not-so-humid 65. The Canadians ignorance of international protocol in Mon- treal when they skated off after tlio game without shaking ELRICH TIRE NATIONAL LEAGUE East Los Angeles West BO 73 Pet .538 .524 .628 .562 .543 .455 .37J San Francisco i TODAY'S GAMES Chicago Hands (108) at New York Seaver (t6-lim Montreal Sfoneman (10-10) at St. Louis Wise (13-14) Allanla Reed (11-13) at Houston Roberts (11-6) San Francisco Marlcrial 15-15) at San Diego Arlin (BIS) MONDAY'S RESULTS FIRST Philadelphia 000 000 S .3 PLtiiburgh C02 OH OJX-10 0 Twirchcll (3-B) TerlccM (6) Scaro (i) Ncibauer (7) and Baleman; Bfas and Sanguillen. HRs: Oliver (2) CIO. SECOND Philadelphia 100000 PJ Ms burgh 110100 1 1 Nash [1-6] Scerce (7) and K1son (8-5) and May. HR: gel! FIRST Montreal 7 11 1 St. Lottie .000 000 000- 0 Wiorrofi and McCarven Gib- son (15-9) and Simmons. SECOND Montreal .aoooo l? 1 St. Louis 211 3QO U McAnally (3-15) Renko (5) Walkc (7) and Blbby Cl-0) Segu (7) and Jurze. MR: FIRST Chicago Oil 000 1 7 Kevr York 000 000 0 4 Jenkins (19-10) and Rudolph; Mat lack (11-9) Sadeekl {91 and Dyer. Mrs Chi Fanzone Santo (141, SECOND Chicago 001 000 1 5 hew York 101 000 7 13 Plzarro (4-5) Bonham and HendrkhSf Gentry (6-8) McGrav (9) and Grole. Francisco 000 000 fi i San Diego OCO 010 i V-'illoughby fAofflll (7) a Rader; Corklns Ross (7) a Kendall. HRs: Allans 101 010 003- H 010 101 S 11 Niekro, Schveler (5-8) UpstiB and Williams; DIerker, Ray (1 Gladding 19) HR: (.1 rtST mall 000 110 S 1 Angelci 001 010 6 n McGlolhlin, Borbon (5> Carroll t ague (3-3) (9) Hall (9) and Plui i, Bench Jotin Mlkkelsen chert C9) Brewer (B-41 (9) and HRs: Cln- Plummer (2) Yeager (1> Grabarkewl 1M 03 York 2 Houston 1 ATURDAY'S RESULTS ilcago 8 San Diego 0 w 5 St. Louis I onlreah 7 Cinclnnalf 3 iHsburgh 6 San Francisco J ew York 11 Houston S hiladelpMa (7-3) (10-0) AMAD1AN FOOTBALL WESTERN CONFERENCE] W L T P A Pri 5 1 0 171 153 10 .'.ERICAH LEAGUE EaiT V Illmora 69 troll 69 sfon 67 York 69 Iwaukee kland lea go nnwota s Cily nla xas...... L Pel. OBL 69 40 .535 69 49 .535 67 59 J31 69 61 .531 Vi 69 68 ,4V) 51 77 .403 17 it U 53 .SB? 72 54 .543 3M tl .508 IQV'i 41 45 .484 69 .465 16 ODAY'S GAMES ieso1a Goirz (3-0) at Chicago sher [4-4) Cleveland Perry (19-14) Delrolt m (U-12) New York Medtch at Baltl- ore WlcNallY (13-131 Doslon Curtis (8-6) or PaUIn [U-ID Milwaukee Lockwood (7-10) :anias City Spirtlorfl (10-10) nr exai Gogolewskl (3-B) ONDAY'S RESULTS IRST jifon.....001010 1 J illwaukre 000 OW-ff 5 8 Tiant (10-4) and Hsk; Lonborg- (12-9) :rs (9J and Rodriguez. HR: Boj Yastrzemikl ECOND oslon..... 010 OW-1 T TOO 131 A I 1 McGlothen (6-5} Newhauser (6) Gar- tan (7) and Brfrft (6-10) liy (9) and Rodriguez. HR: Mil 'Brlen Lahoud IRST OOOOW f hlcago 001 1 i 2 Blyteven (12-15) and Borgmann; ahnsen (14-15) Forster (7) Acostfl 9) and Brfnkman (9) HR: BCONb lesoU Oil 001 D01-4 V Chicago 000 POO 0 S Q Cwbfn Fahey- HRs: Tcx-Fahey (I) Grlevi Fahey. HRs: (1) Glleva innlpeg 178 119 0 147 I aigary 2 4 0 94 HO 4 C I 4 0 69 13S J ASTERN CONFERENCE W L T P A Pti. 3. 3 64 0 129 119 0 V4 177 0 97 104 SUNDAY'S RESULTS Kansas Clly at Boston, ppd. Chicago S New York 0 Cleveland 4 Mlnneosfa 1 Texas 4 Milwaukee 1 Oakland 3 Detroit 1 California 1 BalUmcrt I SATURDAY'S RESULTS Detroit 3 Oakland 1 Milwaukee 6 Texai S Clevelartd 5 Minnesota I California 2 Baltlmora Q New York 2 Chicago 1 Boston Kansas City I SHORT-HANDED GOAL Peter Mohovlich of Team Canada slips iho puck under Russian goalie Vladislav Treliak in Ihe Ihird period of Monday night's game in Tor- onto to score Canada's Ihird goal of the game. Mohovlkh's goal came when Pal Staple- ton was in the penaty box. (CP Wirepholo) BIG! SMOOTH! QUIET! Rugged! HEW 6 and 8 INCH PROPELLER SHAFT AUGERS Available In 6 in. dia., 38 ft. length 8 in. dia., 50, .ind 70 ft. lengths FOR DOUAB, MAYRATH AUGERS MOVE IT FASTER AND EASIER. COMPLETE PARTS STOCK DISTRIBUTED BY ELRICH TIRE LTD, COMPLETE TIRE SALES SERVICE 402 lit Avt. South PHoiu 327-6886 or 327-444J LETHBRIDGE BOW ISLAND ;