Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 7

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: 18

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, The (Newspaper) - August 24, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta -Pueiday, Auguil 24, 1971 THE lETHBRIDCE HERALB 7 Tollestrups pleased, disappointed Pan-American Games quite an experience THERE WAS THIS MUCH DIFFERENCE Tim Tollsstrup, left, gels a chuckle oul of his brother Phil while describing how ihe Cubans looked in comparison to the American team in the basketball competition ot the recently concluded Pan-Am Games at Cali, Col- ombia. The ToKestrup brother! played with Canada's national team. Expos making it tough., win eighth straight By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The hottest team in the Na- tional League wins even in cold weather. Montreal's fired-up Expos ig- nored some gusty breezes and warmed up their Canadian faithful Monday night with a 12-6 victory over Los Angeles that gave them an eight-garce winning streak, their best ever. Elsewhere in the National League Monday, Pittsburgh Pir- ates belted Atlanta Braves twice 1W and 4-3 to open a five-game lead in the East Divi- sion, Chicago Cubs dumped Cin- cinnati 6-3, San Francisco Giants topped New York Mets 5-4, St. Louis Cardinals nipped Houston Astros 3-2 and Philadel- phia Phillies dropped San Diego Padres 3-1. "It's great to win eight games in any said manager Short sport TITO NET HONORS VANCOUVER (CP) Janet Hall, a hard-hitting 15-year-old blonde from the host Jericho tennis club, look top honors Monday in the Canadian junior closed tennis championships, winning both the 18-and-under and 16-and-under titles. Miss Hall defeated Mila Zara- bova of Montreal W, 6-1 in the 38-and-under group and (hen beat Jill Tindle of Vancouver 6- 3, 7-6 In the 16-and-under sec- tion. EXPORTA REGULAR ANDKINQ3 DECISIVE WIN LOS ANGELES (AP) World welterweight champion Jose Napoles of Mexico carvec up Jean Josselin of France for four- rounds Monday night anc knocked him out in the fifth of their scheduled 10-round ram-ti- tle fight. FRAZIER TO REF MONTREAL (CP) Boxing promoter Regis Levesque said Monday world heavyweight champion Joe Frazier will ref- eree a 10-round fight here Sept. 2 as part of a benefit night for the family of B Jamaican boxer who died last month following a bout here. Popson hot, Firemen fall Kirmira's and the City of Lethbridge opened the besl-ol- tliree Businessmen's Fastball League on a winning note Mon- day evening. Kimura's jumped on Hie Fire- men for 14 runs and dealt them n 14-5 setback. Frank Popson was the winner while George Jackci was the. loser before giv- ing way to Ron Wakelin. Popson (in-lied in a solid per- formance at Iho plate with B home run and a single. Sieve frillies chipped In with four base hits. Knobby Dziircn man- aged three hits for the Firemen. Meanwhile Joe Knrl was the winner over Lynn Rosru'ne ns the City edged post Bank of NOV.T Scolia 6-5. Rick Williams imd Boh Moid c.'icli cmm> up vilh three hils for Mic Cily while Keith mnnaged n pair for Iho Bank- ers. Gene Maueb', "but it's pretty tough to play baseball in this kind of weather." The Canadian cool agreed with Bools Day and Rusty Staub, who destroyed the Dodg- ers with nine runs baited in be- tween them. Los Angeles, which slipped games back of San Fran- cisco in the West Division race, grabbed an early 3-0 lead with pitcher Don Sutlon driving in two of the runs. But the Expos bounced back with five runs to grab the lead in the second inning with John Bateman's bases-loaded single chasing the first two across and then Day's single and Staub's sacrifice fly capping the rally. Day tagged his two-run homer in the fourth and Ron Fairly fol- lowed the issue with his bases- loaded blast in the eighth. The Giants look advantage ol Montreal's victory over the pursuing Dodgers by beating the Mels and adding another game lo their West Division edge. Bobby Bono's paced the Giants' victory, hammering a homer and a double to lead the attack. Jerry Johnson out of the bullpen lo save the vic- tory for rookie Don Carritlicrs, 3-2. It was the 14th save for Johnson, ace of the Giant bull- pen. He also had 12 victories. Pillsburgh snapped out of an extended slump with its sweep against Atlanta. The sivcep enabled rills-burgh to gain one-half game on pursu- ing Clu'cago. The Cubs whipped Cincijinati in a day game with Juan Pizarro's five-hitter doing the job. After a season of lips and mostly downs, Dick McAulilfe, Detroit Tiger second baseman, is with a home plate-hugging lu'tting style. "Right now, T feel I can hit anyUiing outside or snid lIcAuliffe afler slugging a three-run homer in Detroit's 42 victory over Minncsola Twins Monday night. In the only olhcr scheduled American Lcnguo jjnmr, Onk- land Athletics bombed New York Yankees 82. McAuliffe also had n double, s sixth hit in the last Ihrcc games, to bring his batting av- erage up (o .2IW. He was oi'Jy liting .IHO n month ago. "I was in n had slump be- cause 1 wns pulling mvay from he said McAuliffe, who was n .SJ3 lifetime hilli'r before tills ypiir. "ljul 1 knew ivlwl I wns doing 1 cor- rected It." By LLOYD YAMAGISHI Herald Sports Writer "The Canadian national bas- ketball team needs a better training camp and more in- ternational exhibition competi- tion if this country is to pro- duce a contender in" interna- nalional competition." That, anyway. Is the opinion of Raymond's Tim Tolleslrup, a member of this year's dian squad. Tim, along with his brother Phil, just returned from the Pan-Am Games in Cali, Colom- bia, have been asked to instruct a week-long basketball clinic in Lethbridge, jointly sponsored by the Lethbridge Community College and the University of Lethbridge. Big Tim, who stands is more than capable ot handling his share of duties on the bas- ketball court aJid has proven it by earning all-star recognition this past season. Playing for the University of Lethbridge Chinooks, Tim was tabbed the top centre in the Western Canada Inter-Colle- giate Athletic Association Bas- ketball League and was rated the best centre on the national level. DISAPPOINTED Tun, one of the key figures on the Canadian team was dis- appointed with his club's per- formance against Panama in the Pan-Am Games. "We lost the killer instinct and fell back giving them loo many breaks instead of play- ing the aggressor's role." The Canadians were nicked 68-67 by Panama although they held substantial leads through- out the game. At various times, the Cana- dians held an 11-point lead, but gave way to finish on the short end of the score. On the other hand, Tim was thoroughly impressed with Cu- ba's upset victory ober the US.A. nationals. I "It was a fantastic game to watch and I have never seen a team so psychad up as the Cubans. They were an average- sized club, but could jump like antelopes. They were out to win and that's what they did." One of the big beefs the Ca- nadians had about Cali, Colom- bia was about the living condi- tions. Some blasted the cramp- ed sleeping quarters while oth- ers were irked with the lack of water available. Tim felt that Cali wasn't what the Canadians expected it to be, but he didn't really mind il after a couple of davs. "Colombia is a poor country and this should be realized. The food was fantastic, but Ihe sleeping quarters could have been a lifle better. Each room held 12 bunks and it got a little tight at times. One thing I enjoyed was the extra long beds (hey gave to the baskot- baliers. The bed itself was hard, but it helped the sore back I had at the lime." Getting water was a big prob- leir for the Canadians during their slay at Cali. "We were not allowed to fe CLOSGED ME FROM BEHINb.' THEM TCH.'TCH.'WHW ELSE CrlB'E LAD? WHAT ARE VOU -A Race results CALGARY (CP) Race results from Vlclorlfl Mondny Firsl claiming, 3-year-olds, 1 VIS Snucy Susy (Perry) 21.30 9.60 J.JO, WoorBale 32.00 12.90, Wnlsl- floorgale (Kioiiin) ng Marine (Billing: isley) Time: Lord Harry, Returns A'.ad, Liulrous Lass, Spirit N Speed, Trader Jotin also ran. Second SMQD claiming, J-year-olds and urj. 7 furlongs Chalco Jack (Coombs) 34.10 13.10 7.20, Sure (Ncrris) 910 4.50, Royal Traffic (Billingslcy) 3.00 Time: I 11 I-i Tux N Tails, Tc-trafass, Selay Soo, Tlvolr Belle, Ace Award also ran DAILY DOUBLE: Third claiming, 4-year-olds and up 7 turlonss Seme AKair (Parsons) 11.40 6.00 4.30, Jean's Goldle (shields) i 70 2.90, Gold- crest Champ (Hedge) 4.10 Time: I.-2J ?J Rubella, I Miss You, Speedv Son, Heather's Inn, Hadason also ran QUINELLA: 124.90. Fourth claiming, 4-year-olds and up. 7 furlongs River Hawk (Rasmussen) B.50 4.20 2 90, West Wind Gal (Jackowiak) t.so 4.20, Carol's Pet (Kiplino) 3.00 Time: 1 2B Son Boy, Carmengay, Hewlnsum, Slsler cily, Monty B also ran. Fillh claiming, 4-ycar-olds end up J furlongs Wild Toots (Coomts) 7.70 10 2.70. Anticipation (fldtrroby) 8 BO 4.4D, Now Wan (Haynes) 3.60. Time: 1-5 Wimple Slreel, Kliam, Hellen Grey, Grand Charm, Manll's Imp also ran. EXACTOR: 171.70. Slxlh claiming, 4-year-olds and up, mile and VB. El Hakon (Norrls) 5.30 3.30 2.80, More Money (Jackowlak) 5.30 Northern Mission (Hedge) 3.30. Time: Bronselen, Rosle's S1eel, P e b b 1 HIM also ran. Seventh S3.DOQ handicap, 2year-olds, 7 lur- tongs Gemation (Shields) 8 00 4.70 4 50, Dikes Princess (Billingslcy) 11.60 5.90 Miss BaHaspree (Norris) 4.CO. Tim5: 35 Palatial, Flylno Wing, Ginger Voya, Emerald Lin, Swcon Doll also ran. Eighth 51.600 claiming, 4-year-olds and up. mite and 'a Tully's Image (Hedge) 30.00 11.60 4.70, Chained Flag (Rycrofl) 9.20 8.60. Diddle (Kipling) 4.20. Time: 2-5 Take One Slsp. Fast Friday. Jr. Or- bit, Silverado Trail, Round Dice also ran. QUINELLA: I101.M. drink wafer outside the camp, due lo the high incidence o[ dysscntry. Once you were thirsty outside of camp, pop was your only source ol li- quid. Water could only be ob- tained in the cafeteria which made it awkward during our stay." Four years prior (o lis stand- out [jeilormance with the Chi- nooks Tim played at Utah State and received his bachelor of science degree. In the coming year Tim has accepted a teaching position in Cardston hoping to keep i n shape for the second berth on the Canadian national team next year with Phil and Al Williams. Meanwhile Phil will Join forces with Tim for the week- long clinic giving it the one-two, brother punch, Phil stands 6'6" and was a great asset lo the Canadian na- tionals this year in the role of one ot their top point scorers. Last season Phil Played his basketball at Brigham Young University in Utah and proved to be one of the (cam's best all- round performers. He plans to return for one more year and receive his de- gree in physical education, then give the Canadian nationals an- other crack. Anoilier Raymond product, Al Williams, also made the Ca- nadian lalionals. He is still on a scholarship to Montana Stale University in Bozeman, b u t plans lo come back and play with the Nationals. Next year the Nationals will be fighting for a spot in the Olympics with the trials being held in Munich, Germany. Grads work out every evening Ths LCI Grads began work- outs Monday evening for the up- coming annual Grads versus LCr Rcms football game. September 3rd. a Friday eve- ning at eight o'clock, the Grads will tangle with the Rams in ihe annual affairs. Any former LCI players are asked lo attend the daily work- outs, at the LCI at 6 p.m. Ybu're milessahead with "Here's the low-cost way to save money on "What do you ffgura il would cost lo replaci your front tires? Forty dollars? Filty? Maybe more? "Well, lhat's how much you could sava yourself by coming in fonhis wheel alignment. "You see, when your from wheels ara out of alignment, the lire tread will be scuffed off in uneven paiches. There may be plenty of miles left in ihe cord body and in some parts of the tread. But if you've got bald patches caused by poor wheel alignment, the tires navo lo be scrapped. "Protecting your lires isn'l the only reason to come in for a wheel alignment. Your car wil ride better. And handle better tor "Who needs B wheel alignment? Everybody does, at one time or another. Because BS time goes by, normal driving conditions put the front wheels out ol irufl. "Since correct wheel alignment is so important to you, it is also very important who looks after il for you. think sense to see (he Riding System specialists at Firestone. WB concentrate on this part of your car. Brakes. Shocks. Balancing, Alignment, And tires, of course. "As (ire people, we have a very special reason to be concerned about your wheel alignment. "We hale to see tires wear oul befors their time. Even it they're not ours." WHEEL ALIGNMENT RIGHT NOW AT FIRESTONE STORES Corner 3rd Ave. and 8th St. S. Phone 327-8548 Open Daily 8 a.m. to p.m. Firestone DLC-100 RETREADS FORPJ CHEV PLVMOUTH.OLDS PONTlAQMiERCURY Indoor Extension Cord Set ;