Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 10

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: 26

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 27, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta LETHBRIDGE August Travelling to Eastern Canada Book now on the 8 to 30 day excursion (Effective Oct. 1) and Save ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL Centre Village Mall Phone 328-8184 Santoni, Haley combine for 12 strikeouts Miners even record VICTORIA (Special) Lethbridge Miners, representing Alberta, evened their record at 1-1 in the Canadian Men's fastball championships Monday. After suffering a narrow 3-2 setback to B.C. in 13 innings Sunday, Miners dumped Prince Edward Island 5-2 Monday after- noon. George Santoni and Jim Haley combined for the win. Santoni, who also started Sun- day's game, went the first four innings Monday and fanned eight. Haley, who took the loss in relief Sunday, earned four strikeouts while preserving Santoni's win. Don Dietzen paced the Miners at the plate with a pair of singles. Other Miners to get to losing pitcher Bill McFarlane were Haley. George and Danny Santoni, George Wasilenak. Cal Lange, Larry Tratch, Garth Lamb and Mitch Mychasiuk. All 10 Miners' hits were singles. Miners, despite committing four errors, were never in serious trouble with the Islanders. P.E.I, opened the scoring with a single run in the fourth. Miners, however, put the game away with four runs in the fifth inning on five hits. They added a single in the seventh on a walk and two singles. The Islanders other run came in the sixth when they got two of their five hits. "The boys played better than the four errors look." said Tom McLean. "Tratch made a couple because of a sore arm and pivot leg." Miners have a big game tonight when they meet Quebec. A pre-tournament favorite. Quebec has yet to win a game but McLean is not taking them lightly. "Every team here is a provincial cham- pion." he said. "So they're all tough." Meanwhile, British Columbia, represented for the fourth consecutive year by Victoria Bate Construction, grabb- ed the spotlight. The Victoria team and Nova Scotia, both 2-0, are the only unbeaten teams after 14 games, but the B.C. champions were im- pressive in victories over Prince Edward Island and Alberta while the Nova Scotians had to scramble to get by New Brunswick and Quebec. British Columbia trampled Charlottetown Fawcetts 8-0 in Monday's last game. Lefthander Clay Allinotte led the way by striking out the first nine batters he faced. While he was mesmerizing the P.E.I, hitters, his teammates powered their way to a 6-0 lead in the first three innings. A triple by Allinotte in the three-run se- cond inning and a two-run homer by Bob Burrows in the third inning highlighted the assault. Burrows also contributed a run- scoring double in the fifth inning. Allinotte, who had a no-hitter going until the sixth inning, finished with a 14- strikeout, two hitter. Home town support has also helped the host team. The 14 games in two days have drawn more than paid customers, and Victoria has attracted an estimated 000 enthusiastic supporters to their first two games. While B.C. was being established as one of the teams to beat, Quebec was all but eliminated and Saskatchewan emerged as a strong possibility to be one of the two clubs advancing out of the red division QUEBEC TRAILS Saskatoon Merchants, made its record 2- 1 by sneaking past Manitoba 1-0 in one of Monday's better games. An unearned run in the first inning was enough to beat Manitoba ace Pat Coffee when Doug Holoein came up with four-hit shutout pitching. Coffee, who pitched a 7-0 one-hit over Yukon Territories on Sunday gave up two hits in his second complete game, but has only won one although he hasn't yielded an earned run. Quebec, in the semi-finals last year when represented by Hull, is the only team without a victory. Suffering from lack of calibre pitching, the Warwick Generals are 0-3 with only a slight hope of qualifying lor the final playdown. They lost twice Monday, bowing to New Brunswick 6-3 before becoming Nova Scotia's second victim in a 4-2 game. In other Monday games, Newfoundland was a 2-1 winner over the Northwest Territories, and the Northwest Territores edged the Yukon 5-4. Bengals started slow again, but finished very strongly THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The undefeated Cincinnati Bengals have always been ahead after the game was over this pre-season, but rare- ly while it's been going on and coach Paul Brown doesn't like what's happening. Golf league LAKESIDE GOLF Low net Les Colwill. House of Lethbridge, 32; Ken Price. Herald, 32. Low Gross Les Colwill, House of Lethbridge, 37. Low Team Net Jubilee, 148. Lloyd Kanewisher, John Kanewisher, Abe Neudorf and Tokio Hori. STANDINGS Jubilee....................... 140 Fraches 133 Ace.......................... 132 Flemings 130 Singers 120 Pahulje.................. 119 CJOC 115 Parsons....................113 Union 76....................106 Sugar Beeters................ 106 Herald 104 CHEC......................i. 102 Dorgiatti...................... 100 House of Lethbridge ...........99 Imperial Life....................95 Walkers.......... 89 Owens .........................76 WILKIE TO QUIT LONDON (AFP) David Wilkie, Britain's 20-year-old double gold medal winner at the European swimming championships last week, said Monday he will quit com- petitive swimming after the 1976 Olympic Games in Montreal. "We have nothing to be proud Brown said Mon- day night after a late-game revival carried the Bengals to a 27-14 victory over Detroit Lions. "If we keep getting behind like this, we're not go- ing to escape with our lives." In other National Football League exhibition games, At- lanta Falcons beat Houston Oilers 10-6 and Chicago Bears downed Baltimore Colts 20-16. The Bengals have pulled victory from defeat late in all four of their pre-season games, including last week's overtime thriller against Atlanta. "That's a characteristic of a Paul Brown team." said los- ing coach Rick Forzano, a former Bengal assistant. "They're always strong in the second half." The Bengals started erasing a 14-13 deficit with left in the game on a seven-yard scoring pass from quarter- back Ken Anderson to fullback Doug Dressier. Less than 2Vi minutes later, defensive back Bernard Jackson got another touchdown when he raced 52 yards on a fumble recovery. Brown wasn't the only win- ning coach who wasn't pleased with just a winning perform- ance. "When the chips were down, we didn't capitalize on our said Atlanta coach Norm Van Brocklin after the Falcons outlasted the Oilers on Bob Lee's 17-yard touchdown strike to Louis Neal. "Our execution was bad but it will improve next week." Coach Abe Gibron came closer to fitting the mold of a coach flushed with the thrill of victory. "I thought everybody on our team played s'aid the Chicago coach. "They were really hustling." A 30-yard pass from tight end Bob Parsons to wide receiver Charles Wade, after. Parsons had received a lateral from quarterback Joe Barnes, set up Carl Garrett's one-yard game-winning touchdown, giv- ing the Bears their first pre- season triumph. Still no agreement EAGLES LEAGUE BOWLING Commences August 28 p.m. p.m. Any Eagle member or affiliate wishing to bowl contact GARY WARD Phone 328-2079 CHICAGO (AP) National Football League players and owners recessed talks early today, still without an agree- ment to the 58-day old players' strike, and announced plans to return to the bargaining table at 11 a.m., EOT. "We haven't reached any agreement to come together said Chief federal mediator W. J. Usery Jr. "As I told you before, I didn't expect any agreement tonight. Usery also said the NFL Players Association's ex- ecutive committee will meet today to decide the status of the 14 day "cooling off which ends at mid- night Wednesday, and whether to attempt to call veterans out of training camp. Three Bills, Cincinnati Bengals and Balti- more have voted not to respond to a possible call-out by the NFLPA. Usery would not speculate on what effect, if any, the end of the cooling-off period would have on the talks, nor how long the bargaining would con- tinue. It is believed the current round of talks will go no further than midnight tonight. Earlier, Usery suggested it was up to the owners to make the next move in ending the strike, which began July 1. The Herald Sports Lelhbridp Office Furniture Ltd. Lower Level 7th St. Shopping Mall Lelhbrldge, Alberta Phone (403) 328-7411 FILING CABINETS ANDY CAPP FLO, YOU 'AVEN'T BEEN ANYTMIN' TO THAT SASMAID ABOUT 'ow OLD I AM, 'AVEYER? NOT REALLY PET. V IN THE COURSE OF CONVERSATION I MENTIONED THAT WE ARETHESW1EAGE OFALLTHE ROTTEN THINGS TO SAY.'! Rookies' throw cost Reds possible victory Sparky's strategy backfired THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Junior Kennedy went in as a defensive replacement, but the strategy backfired Mon- day night. The young Cincinnati Reds second baseman replaced Dan Driessen in the eighth inning and promptly made 'the play that gave Philadelphia Phillies a 7-6 National League baseball victory. The Phils loaded the bases on two singles, a sacrifice and an intentional walk, then Dave Cash hit a grounder to Ken- nedy's left side. The 24-year- old second baseman fielded the ball, appeared to glance toward first base for an in- stant, then threw and wild. The ball sailed about 10 feet wide of the plate. Mike Ander- son scored the tying run on what was ruled a fielder's choice and a run batted in for Cash. And Del Unser con- tinued home on the throwing error. It proved to be the winning run when the Reds got one back in the ninth. In other National League games, New York Mets beat Houston Astos 5-4 and Atlanta Braves defeated Montreal Expos 3-2. TIGERS BEAT ANGELS In the American League, Milwaukee Brewers beat Oakland A's 2-1, Cleveland In- dians downed Kansas City Royals 4-1, Minnesota Twins defeated New York Yankees 7-6 and Detroit Tigers beat California Angels 6-2. "I didn't field it said Kennedy. But he also insisted: "I never hesitated. I thought I had a play at the plate." Reds' manager Sparky Anderson didn't agree. "There was no play at the plate to start with." he said. "But those things don't bother us. Those things happen. I don't feel bad. When they're over, they're gone." Cash was surprised that Cin- cinnati elected to walk Bill Robinson to load the bases and pitch to him. "I don't understand that. I've been to bat more than 500 times and struck out only 25 times. They're not going to strike me out. I'm going to put Chris Evert wins tenth tournament NEWPORT. R.I. (API Chris Evert won her 52nd straight match and 10th con- secutive tournament Monday when she captured the singles title of the Women's grass courts championships at the Newport Casino. Miss Evert, the No. 1 seed, ended the upset hopes of Betsy Nagelsen, 17. of St. Peter- Football refs needed Anyone interested in becom- ing a football referee in Southern Alberta is invited to attend an organizational meeting Thursday night at Catholic Central high in Lethbridge. The meeting will get under way at 7 p.m. in room 124. The new amatuer rules governing all football in this area, whether it's the Lethbridge Minor League or the high school leagues, will be discussed. Date.-; for referee's clinics will also be discussed at the meeting sburg. Fla., with a 6-4, 6-3 vic- tory on a sunny but gusty day. Fourth-seeded Lesley Charles and Sue Mappin won the doubles title with a 6-2. 7-5 victory over second-seeded Julie Heldman and Gail Chanl'reau. Miss Charles and Miss Mappin fought off two set puints in the second set before pulling it out. Miss Nagelsen, serving deeply, put Miss Evert to the test on returns but Miss Evert, the No. 1 women's seed for the U.S. Open beginning at Forest Hills, N.Y.. Wednesday, finally overcame Miss Nagelsen with her greater experience. Whenever Miss Nagelsen. playing her usual aggressive game, charged io the net. Miss Evert would lob deeply to her backhand side. When Miss Nagelsen tried not to overeornmit herself, Mis? Evert passed her. Meanwhile Morozova of the Soviet Union, who sprained her left ankle in practice Sunday, confirmed that she would be able to protect her No. 3 seed in Open. Asked if she would be all right for her first-round match Thursday. Miss Morozova my bat.on the ball." The loss dropped second- place Cincinnati three games behind Los Angeles Dodgers m the National League West. Third-place Philadelphia end- ed a three-game losing streak and pulled within 2'b feet of first-place Pittsburgh in the East. Felix Millan saueezed home the tying run with a perfect bunt single, they Rusty Staub singled home the winner that carried New York past Houston. Buzz Capra held Montreal scoreless for eight innings and Dusty Baker hit a home run, leading the Braves over Mon- treal. Capra struck out eight and allowed only three hits until the ninth, when the Expos broke his shutout bid on singles by Kon Fairly, Mike Jorgensen and Jim Northrup. Max Leon relieved Capra and Jcrgnnsen scored Montreal's second run as Bob Bailey hit into a double play. "1 was a little upset. I couldn't finish." said Capra. Gallivan selects Russians CHARLOTTETOWN (CP) Sportscaster Danny Gallivan of Hockey Night in Canada said Monday the Russians will beat the World Hockey Association's Team Canada 74 in at least five of their eight games. "One of the reasons for this is that the WHA. although it has quality, does not have quantity, he told a service club luncheon Monday. He said ageing veterans such as defencemen J. C. Tremblay and Pat Stapleton are examples of the team's weakness, while its strength will rest with such stars as Frank Mahovlich and Gary C'heevers. "However, one of the prob- lems we still have, and a lesson we haven't learned, is condition. The Russians started their training program during the last week in June. I dare say our team will probably corne to camp at Ed- monton overweight and un- dertrained." Ho said lack of condition can probably be traced to Canada's lack of discipline in athletic training during the summer. He also said Canada should nol be using an all-star team because it will lack the cohe- sion and co-ordination of a team that has played together regularly. Gallivan also predicted diminishing crowds at professional hockey games unless the quality of the game is re-established. He said hockey has lost its scientific approach, and million-dollar contracts to junior players are throwing the game out of its proper perspective. TIRE SPOH T NATIONAL PUS St Louis ph !a Vlontreal Chicago -OS A.'g. Atlanta Houston >an Fran an East W 66 .66 64 55 52 West 80 78 .66 57 61 62 64 67 70 72 47 51 57 61 71 GBL 520 .500 2'.-440 10 419 .630 .605 3 .555 9'? .520 14 -445 Boston New York Ball Cieveland Milwaukee Detroit Oakland Kansas C. Texas Cl.icago Califar East W 70 .65 ,63 .62 62 .60 West 68 ..66 .64 63 56 62 63 63 67 68 56 59 63 64 66 556 .512 .500 496 .481 .469 .566 .535 .512 .500 .488 5'-'! 7 7V, 11 4 7 10 23 TODAY'S GAMES Cincinnati Sillingham (15-8i a! Philadelphia Ruthven ?6-1Q) Atlanta Reed (8-7) at Montreal Torrez (9-8! Houston Dierker (8-8) at New York Parker (4-12) or Apodaca (4-5) Chicago Reuschel (12-9) at Los Angeles Rau (12-6) Si Louis Gibson (7-11) at San Diego Spiliner (5-8! Pittsburgh E'lis (10-8) at Sar Fran- cisco D'Acqcjisto (9-11) Atlanta 001 000 11 0 Montreal 000 000 6 0 Capra Leon (9) and Correli: Renko Carrithers (8) and Stm- son. Hr: Cincin 000 230 001 9 2 Phila. 003 020 10 1 T. Borbon McEnaney C. Carroll (7) and Bench; Lonborg. Watt Richer! (6) Scnueler (7; Garber (9) and Boone HR: C.n Perez Houston 001 200 11 1 New York 011 000 10 1 Richard. Cosgrove (8) Forscri (9) and Johnson; koosman (13-P) and Grote. Hodges HR. NY TODAY'S GAMES California Figueroa (2-5) or Lange (3-6) at Detroit Coleman (10-12) Cleveland Wilcox (2-1) and Peterson !S 9) at Kansas City Busby (19-10) and Brik-s (3-5) New York Tidrow (10-10) at Minnesota.Hands (4-41 Boston Marichal (5-1) at Chicago Kaat (14-11) Oakland 000 000 6 1 Milwau. 011 000 5 1 Odonn Hamilton Fingers (7) ano Fosse. Tenace Haney Charrpion Murphy (7) and 000 010 10 0 Detroit 031 010 7 0 Hassler Figueroa Lange Sanders (8) and Rodriguez; LaGrcw (8-14; and Wockenfuss. HRs: Cal Stantor Det Freehan ii'i. Ennkinan LeFlore New York 030 110 80 031 003 11 0 Medicn Upshaw Wallace (6) and Munson; Butler. Albury (4) Burgrneier (7) and Borgmanr> HR: NY Alomar Cleveland 001 011 11 0 Kansas C. 000 010 5 0 Perry (14-9) and Duncan. Splittorff Bird (9) and Healy. DUAL STEEL RADIAL TIRES ,000 MILE Written Guarantee Club champion The new seventh and eighth holes at Henderson Lake played havoc with the women m the club championship. Elsie McGrath won the 36-hole event with a 184 seven strokes better than Joan Boulton. Eileen Carter, runner-up in low net play' won the bronze division over Norma Douglas. Gail Walker won low net ELRICH TIRES LTD. Complete Tire Sales and Service 402 1st Ave. 327-6886 or 327-4445 ;