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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 11, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Tuesday, August II, 1970 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 7 Pincher Creek Humming Will Activity This Week Mass Participation Keynote Of Summer Games By PAT SULLIVAN Herald Sports Writer P1NCHER CREEK (Staff) The officials, of the Southern Alberta Summer Games wanted mass participation and that is exactly what they got. The first ever Summer Games unfolded in beautiful sunshine weather Mon- day at this town 60 miles west of Lethbridge and when the final registration total was taken the Games will accomodate athletes in the four-day com- petition. Monday's activities got under way bright and early in the morning with a parade, the official lighting of the Games torch and it was down to competi- tion. In its history making debut the Games will cater to the athletes, representing 10 regions, in eight competitions. Monday morning saw the start of the swimming, track and field, slow pitch and trap LINING UP FOR THEIR BEST SHOTS Mets Close Gap On Pirates Lights Didn't Help By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS When the blackout finally was lifted at Pittsburgh, the lights went out for the Pirates. New York's resilient Mets parlayed 10 hits, 11 walks and three Pittsburgh errors with the crisp pitching of Tom Seaver for a 10-2 victory Monday night in a game delayed 27 minutes at the start by a power shutdown at the Pirates' ers Stadium. new Three Riv- Seaver bounced back after a wobbly start to scatter six hits pocket his 17th victory of th season and propel the Met within ZVi lengths of first plac Pittsburgh in the Nations League East. In the only other activity in the majors, Oakland Athletic trimmed Minnesota Twins 7- and Boston Red Sox outlastec Detroit Tigers 11-10. After a fire broke out In the vicinity of the stadium, powe toes controlling the lights were Race Results EDMONTON (CP) Race results from Northlands Park Monday: First claiming, 3-year-olds maidens, y furlongs. Fallen MIsi {Rasmussen) 2.90 5.50 2.40, Kitcatla (Coombs) 5.40 4.70, Re- prah (B. Cuthbertson) 6.50. Time: 1-5. Where You Gof Maple Ann, Jum's Joy, Flying Indian, Patty's Centennial also ran. Second claiming, 4-year-olds and up, y furlongs. Azure Sea (Hedge) 27.40 8.20 4.00, Miffed (Turetskv) 3.40 2.80, ice Alley (Rasmussen) 2.70. Time: 1-5. Gay Circle, Anita D, Sudden Service- Cindy's Magic, Shirley S also ran. DAILY DOUBLE: S58.10 Third claiming, 2-year-olds, 5 fur- longs. The Wisp (McCauley) 3.60 3.10 2.50, Insanity Fair (BUlingsley) 3.60 2.90, Dew Page (Haynes) 3.60. Time: 3-5. Hopping H'-ie, Last Road, Fleet Flit- ter, Derrick's Danger, waration also ran. Fourth claiming, 4-year-olds and uo, 7 furlongs. TIny's King (Rasmussen) 8.50 4.60 3.90, Princess Lanl (McCauley) 4.50 3.10, Bill's Chop Chop (Shields) 3.30. Time: 4-5. Go Go Glen, Parkland Prince, Doon Bug, Highdorn, Busier Boy also ran. Fifth 51.500, claiming, 4-year-olds and up, mile and Va; Momentarily fMcCautey) 64.40 31.10 4.96, Hudson Volley (Wiseman) a.OO S.EO, My Rose Ann (Turetsky) 2.30. Time: 3-5. Silk Buttons, Rldgevlew Hope, Flash Attack, Sharonila also ran. EXACTOR: 5378.50 Track Scratch: Short Circuit. Sixth claiming, -f-year-olds and up, mile and Vs Thumprlnce (Barroby) 3.90 2.70 River Hawk (Rasmussen) 5.80 3.40 Chained Flag (McCauley) 3.M. Time: 4-5. Bunny's Buddy, Super QuIII, WhlrlL gale, Prlddis Dandy, Hewlnsum. slsc ran. seventh added Westerner Handicap, 4 year-olds, mile and 1-16. Ky Winner (Coombs) 7.80 3.10 Tom Of London (Billingsley) 3.60 3.60 Wyn D'Amour (Hunt) 5.80. Time: Dead Run, Sioux Cadet, Royal Impel Pebble Hill, Ky Quill, Bahram Iran Johnny N Joe also ran. mile Eighth claiming, 3-year-olds, and 1-16. Winning Gloree (Billingsley) 5.00 3.6Q 3.00, Carmengay (Barroby) 5.70 3.SO Bhai Lodge (Hunt) 5.-10. Time: 3-5. Quillation, Sure Hidden, News Media Mr. El Con also ran. QUINELLA: Track Scratch: Grand stride No Surgery For Taylor TORONTO (CP) Toronto Argonauts team physicians have decided flanker Bobby Taylor will not require surgery on a knee injured in last week's Eastern Football Conference match with Montreal Alouettes. The doctors completed their examinations on the weekend and found no serious damage to Taylor's right knee. EXPORTA shut off as a precaution as tin Pirates trotted onto the field fo the start of the game. The sudden blackout lef Hodges, Seaver, Pirates' starter Dock Ellis and a crowd of in the more ways than one. "I wasn't fsure what wa.. going said the Met ace who was to work with three days of his norma only the third time this year. He had just com pleted his 20-minute pre-game shooting and small bore. Both the slow pitch and trap shoot, small bore were completed Monday with the finals in va- rious track and field and swim- ming to be completed today. Wednesday the remaining portion of the program goes into full with competi- tion in diving, archery, eques- trian and more slow pitch. Monday's slow pitch featured the girls while the boys take over the spotlight today. The women play Wednesday witl the men going Thursday, the last day of competition. From the youngest to the oldest the competition Monday was the keenest. It marked the first time many of the young people had taken part in competition such as the Sum- mer Games. The athletes earned banners for their respective regions into battle Monday and all are hope- ful it will be their banner thai flies at full mast when the games are concluded Thursday evening. The 10 regions being repre- sented include Crowsnest Pass, Blood and Peigan Reserves, the City of Lethbridge, the counties of Lethbridge, Warn- er, and Forty Mile and the mu- nicipal districts of Willow Creek, Cardston, Pin c h e r Creek and Taber. OPEN GAMES On hand for the opening cere- monies were such dignitaries as the Hon. Gordon E. Taylor, Alberta minister of youth, his special assistant John Hoyce, Earl Dawson, special consult- ant for the Physical Fitness ana Amateur Sports Council in Can- ada, Les Usher, Deputy minister of youth, and Dr. Elsie McFar- land director of the Alberta youth council. Dr. McFarland was a special guest as she is a native of Pincher Creek. Officials of the Summer Games anticipated mass par- ticipation and were more than pleased at the number of com- petitors that will take part in Games Results warm-up. certainly didn' want to get pushed back be- cause of something like that." When the lights came back on, the Pirates quickly sen Seaver back, scoring twice with the help of three walks and Al Oliver's double. Two walks and a throwing error by first baseman Oliver on Seaver's potential inning- ending double play tap contrib- uted to a five-run New York binge in the socpnd. Ellis went out for a pinch hit- ter in the bottom of the inning and Tommie Agee socked a two-run triple off reliever Dick Colpaert in the third. Colpaerl and Jim Nelson then walked five more in the fourth as tdie Mets scored another pair with- out a hit for a 9-2 bulge. Ex-Pirate Dorm Clendeaon, jeered by the big crowd eacl time he came to bat, climaxed a 3-for-3 night in the seventh with his 16Hi homer of the sea- son. SEAVER IS 17-6 Seaver, meamvliite, settled down to blank the Pirates on five harmless singles over the final eight innings, bringing his season mark to 17-6 and earning the Mets a split of the four- game set. While the Mets closed ground in tihe NL East, the A's cut into Minnesota's once-gaping Ameri- can League West lead. They cuffed five pitchers for 19 hits, including a home run, two dou- bles and a single by Rick Mon- day in trimming the Twins for the third time in two days. The loss left the Twins (ames ahead of second place California and seven up on Oak- and. Billy CcnigHaro drove in four runs with his 15th homer" and singles, and his brofiier. Tony, delivered three with a single and two sacrifice flies as ,lie Red Sox held off the Tigers n the other AL day game. The Tigers, trailing 11-3 in the struck for seven runs, cayoing winner Sonny Sicbcrt, wfore reliever Chuck Harten- stcin fanned Bill Frechan for he final out with the tying run on base. the Games. "We were seeldng to bring out the athlete who had never before competed on such a said one mem- ber of the official staff, "and it looks like we havo done it." The job indeed has. been done. One need only take in some of the activities to see what the .games has achieved. Crirls slow pitch teams, some in uniforms, some not, some with spikes and running shoes, other with just their-bare feet, jut all competing. Each and everyone giving it their all to )ring some glory to their re- gion they represent. Although medals go only to hose that finish in the top .hree, a gold for first, silver "or second and bronze for hird, from the enthusiasm and the keeness of compitition dis- played Monday, more winners ill come from these Summber ;ames than are listed on the ist of medal winners. Competitions started this naming at 10 and will run through the day. There is also full day of activity Wednes- day and again Thursday. These games are for all j southern Albertans. i SUMMER GAMES FIELD EVENTS Bantam "Women's High Jump 1. Cathy Opyr, Cily of Lelhbrldge; 2 Darlene Jsffery, County of Warner; 4 tied for third. Senior Women's Shot Put 1. Mau- reen Makuk, M. D. of Plncher Creek; 2. Susan Hamllng, County of Warner. Senior Women's Long Jump 1. Gayle Rowland, Warner; 2. Debra Whitehead, ,Willow creek. Midget Men's Javelin 1. Charlie Brandt, M D. pf Cardstnn; 2. Don French, M. D. of Cardston; 3. Armin Gerstenbuhler, City of Lethbridge. Senior Men's Discus 1. Don Siarko, County of Warner. Senior Men's triple Jump; 1 Ricky Gilborn. County of Warner. Juvenile Women's Shot Put 1. Jen- nifer Smith, CMy of Lethbridge; 2. Teresa Grbavac, County of Warner Juvenile Women's Long Jump .1. Ann Warnock, County of Lethbridge; 2. Joanne Hunt, Cify of Lethbridge; :ify of County 3. Nancy Hudson. County of Leth- brldqe. Midger Women's High Jump 1. Liz Kaplan. Clly of Lethbridge. 2. Priscilla Sikora. Co-jnty of Warner; 3 Marq Brosz. 40 Mile. Midget Women's Long Jump 1. Jeanne HicXen, Counly of Warner; 2. Bev Wagner. M D. of Willow Creek; 3. Shirley Yulll, M.D. of Plncher Creek. Midget Women's Shot Puf 7. Deb- bie Borzel, Cify of Lefhbrlrfge; 1. Holly Tokariuk, City of Lethbridge; 3. Mary Ann Miller, County of Warner. Senior Women's High Jump 1 Charlotfe Jam, County of Lethbridge; 2. Connie Tefzlaff, County of Warner; 3. Gayle Rowland, Counly of Warner. Senior Men's Javelin 1. .Marty Bolsvenue, M.D. of'PInchsr Creek; 2 Don Szarko, County of Warner; 3. At Brewer, City of Lethbridge. Junior Men's Triple Jump 1. Joe Pitcher, M.D. of Cardston; 2. Barry Lodermler, County of Warner; Juvenile Men's Javelin Barry Lodermler, County of Warner; 2. Ken Allred, M.D of Cardsfon; 3. Dale Smith, M.D, of Cardston. MIdqet Men's Triple Jump 1 Ken Shaski, City of Lethbridge, 2. Werner Schmieglef, County of Lethbridge; 3. Guenther Macht, County of Lelhbridge. Juvenile Women's High Jump 1. Denise Wood, M.D. of Gloria Layfon, M.D. of Cardston; 2. Debbie Brooks, County of Warner; 3 Kathy Opyr, City of Lethbridge. Midget Men's Discus 1. Armin Gerstenbuhler, City of Lefhbridge; 2. Allan Peterson, County of Warner; 3. Gorden Smith, M D. of Taber. TRACK EVENTS Senior Men's 100 Metres 1. Rod Syndham, M.D. of Willow Creek; 2. Ricky Gilborn, County of Warner; 3. Neil Wilson, M.D. of Willow Creek. Juvenile Men's TOO Metres 1. Dar- rel Wilson, 'M D. of Willow Creek; 2. Bryan Drewry, County of Lethbridge; 3, Brent Hyrathi Warner. Midnef Men's TOO Metres 1. Ger- hard Schmold, County of Lelhbridge; 2. Grant Slawson, County of 40 Mile; 3 Ken Shaskin, City of Lethbridge. Bantam Men's 100 Metres 1. Rich- ard Desbrines, M.D. of Pincher Creek; 2. Kelly Wilde, M.D. of Cardston; 3. Barry Niedermier, City of Lethbridge. Juvenile Women's 100 Metres 1. Ann Warnock, County of Lefhbridgs; 2. Denise Wood, M D. of Taber; 3. Mary Ann Evans County of Warner. Midget Women's TOO Metres .1. Brenda Schmidt, City of Lethbridge; i, M.D. of Cardston; Women's (100 shots) 1. Mary Woo, City of Lelhbridge; 2. Ann .Leong; 3. Joyce Kotkas, County of Lethfcridge. Men's (100 shots) 1. Ken Kotkas, County of Lethbridge; 2. Russ Erick- son, M.D. of hbridge; Plncher Creek; 3. Ed Klone, County of Lelhbridge. TEAMS 1.- County of Warner: Bernard Pitt- man, Lyle Pittman, Earl Hutchison, Terry Nelson, Bob Hulil. 2. Cardston and District: Frank Stcne, Dar- Hinman, Keith Vadnals, Harry Scott, Tom Cardwell. 3. County of Lethbridge: Ken Kolkas, Ed Ken Allen, Mick Anderson, Perry Kolkas. SMALL BORE BOYS (56 and under) 20 Yards Iron Sight Prone 1. Ben Schmidt, Taber 2. Kim Hutchison, County of Warner; 3. Stuart McKeniie, City of Lethbridge. 50 Yards Iron or Scope Sight 1. Ben Schmidt, Taber; 2. Mike Saunders, Taber; 3. Darrel Miller, County of Warner. 4 Positions 1. Kim Hutch- ison, County of Warner; 2. Stuart Mc- Kenzie, City of Lethbridge; 3. Ben Schmidt. Taber. 20 Yards 4 Positions Buddy l. Kim Hutchison, County of Warner; a Gavin McLachlin, County of Warni 2. Ben Schmidt, Taber and Mike Sai ders, Taber; 3. Dwaine Selvig, Coui of 40 Mile, and Shelson Simpson, Cou ty of 40 Mile. GIRLS (16 years and under) 20 Yards Iron Sight Prone Wendy Coombs, 2. Joycl Selvig, 3, L vella Johnson, County of 40 Mile. 50 Yards' Iron or Scope Sight Lovella Johnson. 20 Yards 4 Positions T. Joycl Si vig. County of 40 Mile; 2. Wern Coombs, County of 40 Mile. 20 Yards 4 Positions Buddy Joyci Selvig, County of 40 Mile and Wendy Coombs, County of 40 Mile. MEN (17 and over) 20 Yards Iron Sight Prone 1. Llpy Dunk, County of Warner; 2. Fran Leffingwell, City of Lethbridge; 3. Dn Bartz, City of Lethbr'dge. 50 Yards Iron or Scope Sight 1. Bud Schmidt, 2- Allre Frank Leffingwell. 20 Yards 4 Positions T. BL Schmidt, 2. Ron Hutchison, County Warner; 3. Don Bartz, City of Let ridge. 20 Yards 4 Positions Buddy Ron Hutchison and Lowell Oslng, bo of County of Warner; 2. Bud Schmk and Charles Foot, 3. Herman Reube County of 40 Mile, and Louis Pattersor M.D. of Pincher Creek. LADIES 07 and over) 20 Yards Iron Sight Prone 1. Lefflngwfill, City of Lethbridge; Saunders; 3. Etta County of 4 ile. 50 Yards Iron or Scope Sight E. Leffingwell, City of Leihbridge; Alice Saundersj 3. Etta Hale Count AND AWAY IT GOES 2. Judy Rasmussen, 3. Jeanne Hicken, County of Warner. Bantam Women's 100 Metres 1. ilan Smith, City of Lethbridge; 2. Wendy Rodzinyak, City of Lethbridge; 3. Lori Creighton, M.D. of Willow Creek. Senior Women's 100 Metres Final 1. Deborah Whitehead, Willow Creek; 2- Peggy Hicken, County of Warnerj Earle Eaglrcson, County of Warner, Senior Men's 800 Metres Final 1. Jim Rea, Crowsnesf Pass; 2. Bill Sher- "Jan, County of Warner. Juvenile Men's BOO Metres Final I Peter Campbell, M.D. of Cardston; 2.' Douq Richards, Cardston; 3, Gordia McNabb, Willow Creek. Midgef Men's 800 Metres Final 1. ?eed Smith, M.D. of Cardston; 2. Jim Wever, County of .40 Mile; 3. David "tmonson, 40 Mile. Senior Women's 800 Metres Final Shelley Ibbotson, City of Lethbridge Juvenile Boys' 200 Metres Bryan Drewery, County of Lethbridge; 2. KIrby Willow Creek. Midget Boys' 200 Metres 1. Jrant County of 40 Mile; 2. 'erhard Schmold, Lethbridge County; Russell Ford, County of Warner. Bantam Boys' 200 .Metres 1. !elly Wilde, M.D. of Cardston; 2. John BibO; Cardston; 3. Brian King, County if Lethbridge, Juvenile Women's 700 Metres 1. Warnock, County of Lethbridge; Joanne Hunt, City of Lethbridge; I Denise Wood, M.D. of Willow Creek. Midget women's 200 Metres 7, Irenda Schmidt, City of Lethbridge; Judy Rassmussen, M.D. of Cardsfon; Diane Grbavac, County of Warner. Bantam Women's 200 Metres 7. Wendy Rodzinyak, City of Lethbridge; Karren KnobUck, MJ3. of Cardston; Gloria Layton, M.P- of Cardston. Senior Men's 300 M'etres Final 1. )oug Christie, Cardston; 2. A( Brewer, Lethbridge Senior Women's 200 Metres Final Peggy Htcken, County of Warner; Gayle Rowland, County of Warner. RAP SHOOTING Junior Boys (25 shots) 1. Eric leilson, M.D. of Cardston; 2. Jim amand, Taber; 3. Morris Forchuk, aber. well, City of Lethbridge; 2. Alice Sau ders; 3. Etta Hale, County of 40 Mil 20 Yards 4 Positions Buddy Evelyn Leffingwell, and Lynda, Lefflni well, both of City of Lethbridge; Shirley Kolesar and Anna Eilert, hot of County of Warner; 3. Etta Hale ar Teresa Simosorv County of 40 Mile. SLOW PITCH 1. Cardston; J. Willow Creek Taher. Cowboys, Generals Time-Up ANDY CAPP Both the Dallas Hotel Cow boys and the M and K Generals tuned up for the coming week end as they picked up wins in Commercial Men's Fastball ac tion last evening. The Cowboys who will tangle with the Generals for the Senior B zone finals August 15-16 edged the Labor Club 5-2. Danny Santoni picked up the mwmd verdict while Tom Yip bad to settle with the loss. Jack Fleming paced the Cow boys attack as he Iiammered a home run along with a single. Bob Reed chipped in on the win stroking two doubles anc Myron Ell aided with a home run. For the Labor Club George Waselenak rapped out a triple and a single and Richard Choi- lack pounded a double and a single in a losing cause. In the only other scheduled game of the night, Ken Fergu- son led his team to a 8-3 vic- tory over the Marquis Hotel. Rudy Eggar suffered the loss. The Generals were led by Wally Kruchkywich and George Gross both slamming a triple, double and a single. Sig Pohler poked out two singles in a losing cause. Action resumes tonight wlfen the Marquis Hotel tangles with the Lethbridge Hotel at 1 p.m. and the Dallas Cowboys meet- ing the Contractors at p.m. Lapcliick Dies Of Heart Attack MONTICELLO, N.Y. (AP) Joe LapcMck, 70, who spent 50 years hi basketball as a player and coach, died Monday. He suffered a heart attack last week. A member of basketball's Hall of Fame. Lapchicfc coached St. John's University and the New York Knickerbockers of tlie National Basketball Associa- tion. The six-foot-five Lapchick was one of the first big men of the sport when he started playing with the Original Celtics semi- pro club in the 1920s. Clemente Abduction Story PITTSBURGH (AP) Pitts burgh righlliander Robert Clemente told a sportswriter Monday he had been abducted a year ago by four men in San Diego. Clemente said he hadn't told Hie story "because I figured i any of the four robbers heart about it, they might be looking for our bail players when we go out there again." However, the Pirate superstar did tell general manager Joe L Brown and batting coach Bill Virdsn of the incident. Brown said he promised to keep the story a secret How- ever, Bill Christine, sports- writer for the Pittsburgh Press working on a tip, asked Ctem- ente about the incident Sunday Clemente said he was watking back to his hotel when a car with four men stopped him. One with a gun ordered him in the car. Clemente says they took him fcD an isolated mountain "about a 15 minute TOOK SL'50 He said the men ordered him to strip and remove his coat, shirt, tie, shoes, socks and un- dershirt. They took his wallet with in it and his all-star ring. 'I figured they were going to shoot me. They already had the >Istcl uiside my mouth." Clemente, fearing for has life, .old them he was a San Diego 'adre, "I w-ould have told them he Pirates, but if they did not oiow us, then that would not he told Christine. Pension Plan For Boxers MONTREAL (CP) The Vorld Boxing Association began tudy Monday of a proposal to sstablish a pension plan for re- tired professional boxers. The fund, which would proba- Jy be available to any veteran rf 25 fights once he reached 55 ears of age, was proposed dur- ng the first day of the WBA an- ,ual meeting here. David Ott of Cleveland, chair- man of the Ohio Boxing Com- mission, presented the results of three-month study which he aid demonstrated such a plan fas feasible. Delegates from at least 10 ountries, including Canada an le U.S., attending the hree-day conference ratings, rganizational problems and ays to put boxing back on its eet, especially in North Amer- Finally, after showing the four robbers his ring and his membership card in the base- ball player's association, they believed him, gave back his dolhes, told him to dress and told him "Don't forget to put on your tie: we want you to look good." Pitchers Decided Winners The Lethbridge Norcrest All- Stars suffered a hard fought 5-2 loss to the Edmonton Cen- trals opening the Division 2 Little League zone playoffs. Meanwhile the lone Saskat- chewan entry, the Moose Jaw Americans trimmed the Cal- gary Centennials 3-1. In both games a pitcher de- cided the winner by slamming a home run. Going into the bottom of ttis sixth inning the Lethbridge Nor- crest All-Stars trailed 2-0. Paul Messier ran into control prob- blems and was relieved by Lorne Tomilin, but was rapped for two runs before giving up his post. Tomilin who was credited with the win stopped the rally and the game went into an extra inning. Messier then showed his pow- er up at the plate with two men on base, hammering one over the right field fence. Scott Jarvie suffered the loss but struck Out 12 batters and allowed only five hits against him. In the second game, Dwayne Person of the Americans threw he third strike past 15 Calgary tatters and allowed only one lit to pick up the win. Brian Krom struck out five litters and gave up seven hits m taking the loss. Pierson cranked a fifth inning home run to give the Americans the lead and eventually the win. Randy Mayer chipped in with two singles while the lone Cal- gary hitter Brian Krom man- aged a single to spoil Pierson's no hitter. Action will resume today at 2 p.m. when the Lethbridge club tangled with the Calgary Centennials while at 6 p.m. the Edmonton Centrals will meet the Moose Jaw Americans. Both games will be played at the Dave Elton Baseball Park. ATTENTION VACATION MOTORISTS Don't Start Your A'acatiou. Trip Without A RADIATOR FLUSH Save yourself unneeuary roadside stops dut to can perform this work for you expertly and efficiently with our modtrn equip- ment! CAR NEED A TUNE-UP? Ernie Rosvold our licensed mechanic is the Best Tune- Up Specialist in Southern Alberta. work Gucran- teedl E! Rnncho [TEXACO] Service 61 li Ave., M.M. Phone 327-5404 ;