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) - July 6, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta ___fewtey, July 1971 THl IETHBRIDO! HfRAlB 7 Esks, Bombers triumph in first exhibitions VANCOUVER (C) Ed- monton Eskimos defeated Brit- ish Columbia Urns 17-15 Won toll JJiww J-i day night in ft Western Football OANU IMUIVUnW OMH ,ackled by three Winnipeg Blue Bomber., JB. Critchlow an Mickey Doyle (52) in exhibition play in Ottawa Monday The Blue Bombers won the game 19-17. _______________ Conference pre-season game played before fans. Both clubs played with 20 more players than they will use in the regular season and both squads used a selection of quarterbacks. B C. jumped into a 7-0 first- quarter lead when Tom Wilkin- son capped a 100-yard march with a 41-yard touchdown pass to Loch Heron. Edmonton came back in the second quarter with two con- verted touchdowns, one by new- ly-acquired fullback Bob Hou- mard on a two-yard handoff play from Rusty Clark, and a 15-yard strike from Clark to rookie Larry Jacobson. Edmonton's other three points came on a 49-yard field goal from Dave Cutler, who earlier converted both Edmonton touch- bined on 20- and 16-yard scor- ing plays. Jonas also kicked a S6-yard field goal and two converts while Ed Ulmer booted a pair of punt singles. Players file charge NEW YOBK CAP) '_... Major League Baseball Players Association has filed an unfair labor practice charge agains the 24 clubs, citing their refusal to divulge terms of a new tetevi Oldham scored his touchdown on a 24-yard pass from quarter- lack Gary Yi'ood and Ardern ntercepted a Jonas pass on the Winnipeg 21 and ran it in to score. Ivan MacMillan lucked a 46- field goal and converted loth Ottawa touchdowns. The Riders outrushed Winni- peg 173 yards to 83. Dennis Juncan, who came to Ottawa from Winnipeg and Montreal Alouettes, picked up 60 yards on eight carries. Al Marcelin got snolher 50 for the Riders. Jonas and Benji Dial threw a total of 51 passes and com- pleted 26 of them for 373 yards. Wood and Rick Cassatta, combining for Ottawa, attempted 24 passes and completed 12 for 214 yards. Winnipeg intercepted four Ot- tawa pass attempts and Ot- tawa picked off two of Winni- peg's passing tries. sion contract. British Open next victory for Super Mex? Trevino, Nicklaus share favorites role "You'H lose this tear" SOUTHPORT, England (AP) The tip-off came last week in the Canadian Open at Mont- real's Richelieu golf club. Arnold Palmer, pro golf's all- time leading money winner, its most dynamic performer, the greatest drawing card the game has ever known, was making the turn and was about to nit his tee shot on No. 10. An announcement was made on the adjacent first tee, first in French, then English. "Now on the tee, the U.S. Open champion, Lee Trevino. The vast gallery surrounding Palmer began to melt away. A dozen, a few score, began to amble away from Palmer to- ward Trevino's already huge gathering. Monday. FANS LEAVE ARNIE More fans joined them, the walk became a trot, and then it was a full-scale stampede, liter- ally hundreds of people running away from Palmer to watch the brash and cocky Trevino do his thing. He may not yet be king. "If the money's there, 111 play on a gravel he once said. He's not Palmer, nor Gary Player, the dedicated little South African. He's no Billy Casper, delicately cutting his way around a course, nor a Jack Nicklaus. He's Trevino, Super Mex. One of a kind. A rags to riches char- acter who captured the imagi- nation of the public by flaunting tradition. He twice passed up invitations to play in the Masters, one of the world's four major champi- onships and a bastion of the game's Establishment. It's actions such as those that have helped make this 31-year- old Mexican-American grandson of a Dallas gravedigger one of for the title in this week's Brit- ish Open. "I said early in the year that was one of my big Trevino said. "After ours, I is the most Important In the world.' W11U. Trevino arrived in England Monday morning after an all- night flight from Montreal. It will be his third national cham- think the British championship I pionship in four weeks. But that's not particularly un- usual on his hectic schedule. He won the U.S. Open in a playoff on a Monday in Ardmore, Pa., and last Tuesday morning was in Cleveland giving a. clinic be- Newspapers blast Hunt fore driving out to the suburbs for a practice round. He played the Cleveland open that week, competed in a pro- am in another state the next Monday, then to Montreal. "I'd like to break Casper's record of prize nings in a season. The more play, the better chance I said Trevino. At his current rate, he's got. very good chance to put his win ntags in the bracket for the year, LONDON (AP) La mar Hunt, the Texas millionaire ten- nis promoter who has quar- relled with British open tennis officials, got a rough ride from loading British sports writers "You'll lose this war, said a headline over Frank Ros- tron's story in The Daily Ex- press. Because Hunt's organization, World Championship Tennis, de- manded a larger share of the Minor baseball the most popular performers the game has seen, puffing crowds in the gate with his chatter and quips and and a game that is unorthodox, a product of his days as a golf hustler, of the years scrambling for a buck in sand-laden winds of the Southwest. It may be unorthodox, this flat, peculiar swing of his, but he's no longer worrying about covering a ?5 bet as he did less than six years ago as a a week assistant on an El Paso, Tex., driving range. His victory in the Canadian Open Sunday and the first prize pushed his earnings for the year to If he plays at anything approaching his'present clip he'll easily sur- pass Ben Hogan's career eam- a single sea- son. He has won four times this year, more than any other player. A half-dozen strokes could have given him four other titles. He lost once in a playoff and missed first place in three others by a total of four strokes. And he's one of the favorites The Angels picked up a con- vincing 24-6 victory over the Red Sox in Lakeside Little League playoff action Monday night. Allan Gepneris gained the mound victory with nine strike- outs while Doug Roberts suffer- ed the loss. Mike Sheen crashed two home runs and a double in lead- ing the Angels 13 hit attack while Harvie Pocza chipped in with a home run, two doubles and a single. Alex Gepneris also managed a double and two singles and Bryan Turner two singles. For the Sox R. Waters strok- ed two doubles in a losing cause. In another Lakeside encoun- ter Brent Maxwell won over Greg Olshaski and gave the In- dians a slim 9-7 win over tht Tigers. Morgan Munroe Wasted i home run for the winners whil< Guy McNab poked a double for the losers. The Cardinals took a one lowing 10 hits while striking I seven. Grant Wiens stroked a dou- e and a single for the Braves lUe Ingarfield aided his own use with a triple and two ngles. Mark Tokariuk managed a in a losing cause. liners host ?oremost The Lethbridge Miners cur- rently leading the Southern Al- berta Senior Baseball League will host Foremost tonight at game lead in their Norc res Little League playoffs agains the Cubs with an 8-6 victory las night. John Wadden earned the vic- tory with five strikeouts and Rocky Wells took the loss fan ning seven. Randy Service and Waddei led the Card hitters with tw doubles apiece while Reg Ar< shenko and Theo DeGroot bel ed two singles each for the Cubs. In Norcrest Farm League tion the Bears bounced th Bobcats 17-7. Scot Fooks blasted a horn ran, a triple and two stogie, for the Bears. In Norcrest Little League pi Earl Ingarfield fanned 11 hi lers and gave up five hits pacing the Braves to a 12 victory over the Pirates. Harry Blacker took the los profits, its 32 stars face the threat of a ban from all major tournaments next year. The International Lawn Ten- nis Federation is expected to approve the ban Wednesday at its annual meeting at Stresa, Italy The breach between the ILTF and WCT, ending four exciting years of open tennis, centres on Hunt's demand for a flat pay- ment of from the All- England Club for allowing his stars to play at Wimbledon next year, in addition to the prize money they win. He also wanted a say in television contracts and the make of balls to be used. Herman David, All-England chairman, said he was not going to allow anyone to interfere the running of Wimbledon, "and I am not going to pay Mr. Hunt for letting his players reappear at Wimbledon, tyhere they made their reputa- tions." Rostron, one of Britain's best known tennis writers, wrote: "No player, no millionaire, no promoter is bigger than the game." Another leading critic, Peter Wilson of the Daily Mirror, de- action was announced Monday in a strongly blank iburbs I Brothers led the Lions to heir other touchdown late in lie fourth quarter when he capoed a downfield march with a seven-yard pass into the end zone to rookie John Love. Ted Gsrela converted both B.C. touchdowns and added a single when a 41-yard field goal try went wide. Meanwhile quarterback Don Jonas threw two touchdown passes late in the game to give Winnipeg Blue Bombers a 19-17 win over Ottawa Rough by Marvin Miller, executive director of the association, who accused the club owners of acting "arrogantly" and in a manner "challenging and insulting" to the players. The charge, filed with the national labor relations board, contends that refusal to furnish a breakdown of terms included in the four-year pact with NBC hampers the association in preparing for forthcoming pension and insurance negotiations. Hornets Lethbridge Barbarians turned in one of their top performances in the Calgary Rugby League over the weekend as hey blanked the host Calgary Jornets 12-0. Ian Wishaw, Mike Laloll, John Grey and Roger Marsh accounted for the scoring for She locals as each came up with an uncoverted try. a pro-s next isper's s win night in Ottawa. With less than three minutes remaining in the game, Jonas etunned a crowd of with two touchdown passes to Paul Williams, a University of on notice that there also is a legal question as to whether the new contract is valid since it was negotiated without the players' HOUSE PAINT WHITE ONLY Rtj. 7.95. A QC Gal NOW s got a is win rookie. The Riders, on touchdowns by flanker Hugh Oldham and defensive half Barry Ardern appeared headed for an easy win until Jones and Williams said it had made i formal request for specifics o the new contract and had "been told that it is none of our PAINT (WESTERN) LTD. (16 3rd Aw. S. Ph. 7-5540 he Henderson Baseball Park. In their three previous en ounters with the Foremost club the Miners had little prob- ciared: "Wimbledon must not agreed'to pay WCT "expenses" amounting to one-third of the prize money won by its stars. John Newcombe of Australia, tt-inner of the men's title for the second straight year, won a first prize of and in addi- tion WCT collected one-third of that, S3.000. give way to the tennis mari unettfis." WCT threatened to pull its stars out of this year's Wimble- em disposing them, blasting don if it did not get more heir way to 1M. 15-3 and 19-0 money. The AMngland victories. Although these scores are a jit lop sided, tonight's game could be a different story. The Miners who have cruised hrough the season so far with easy wins found themselves a ittle rusty last Sunday and lost their first contest of the season to the Medicine Hat Chinooks. This may just be the case xmight. The Lethbridge Herald was also informed that the de- fending Alberta Junior cham- pion Miners will host the Al- berta playoffs this year with the date tentatively set for July 17-18. Further information will be released at a later date. LOSES BOTH LEGS CONCORD, Calif. (AP) Dale Allen Eidson, who sought a free sgent tryout as a San Di- ego Charger placekidcer, was reported in critical condition Monday after losing both his legs In a firecracker accident. FRONT WHEEL ALIGNMENT Thii one wrvtce slone could save you th.n the total special price tor the lolal servira by prolonging tiro life. "This one stop special saves you time and money" "You've probably heard people MY they're being 'nickled-and-dimed to death' with a lot of small service jobs. We look after a host of needs for one low price to save you money. And by getting everything done at once, you save a lot of time. This is the common sense approach to car care. Especially when you remember that Firestone the Riding System specialists. Because we concentrate on this part of your it only stands to reason that we know it best." BALANCE ALL FOUR WHEELS Out-of-balance wheels will butcher your tires. And rob you oi ridin- comlort. We dynamically anrf statically balance your wheels to prevent bouncing i andwobbte. A this service for only TIRE ROTATION t-pos Urn cm uw you f.r mm tJHD llH COIt Of thlt ServiM special. Decisive wins for two clubs Kimura's and Bank of Nova Scotia came up with decisive wins in Businessmen's Fastball League action Monday evening. Frank Popson was the winner as Kimura's doubled the score, 16-8, on Woolco. Popson got home runs from Blair Peacock, Steve Gillies and Wally Lament to register the win. Lynne Rosaine picked up the win as his mates bounced Avco Finance 11-9.