Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
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: 24
Previous Edition:

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 10, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta THE IETHBRIDCE HERAID Saturday, July 10, 1971 Expos9 liurler gives up one hit Renko sharp against Phils BITING THE ASTRO TURF Montreal Expos second baseman Ron Hunt is in pain after ramming his ankle on base sack during a force play. Hunt suffered a bruised Uniforms will have mimes on back bone and will undergo X-rays at a Philadelphia hospital. The Expos beat the Phils 3-0 on Steve Renko's one-hit pitching. Game made easier to follow By BRUCE LEVETT Canadian Press Sports Editor You'll be able to tell the play- ers in the Canadian Football League without a program tlus you may need a new ilile book to follow the play. The CFL has amended the old book to make the game easier to follow for the fans, even if it means crossing up the sports writers. For instance, in the exhibition game between Montreal Al- ouettes and Toronto Argonauts Tom Johansen tried for a field goal on the last play of. the first half. The ball hit the goalpost, bounced into the end zone and reluctantly wobbled out of bounds. Near consternation raged in the press box. Was the ball alive or dead? Was it a single or was it Montreal's ball out at the 25-yard line? Why didn't quarterback Joe Theismann, who held for Johansen, leap on to the ball in the end zone {of six ball was live wasn't it and Theismann was obviously onside. Toronto, the kicking team, was awarded a single because, under the new rules, the ball was live. Had it fallen back on to the field of play, it would have been dead. As for Theismann being on- so, ruled Greg Fulton, Rough Riders am 5-1 SUZUKI BUItT TO TAKi ON THE COUNTRY T-125R STINGER 125 cc's of quickness. 70 mph. Parallel twin carbs and pipes. Tach and Speedo. Competition styling. CCI au- tomatic lube. BERT MAC'S CYCLE LTD. 913 3rd Ave. S. Ph. 327-3221 Open Thurs. ond Fri. til! 9 p.m. "Serving S. Alberto For Over 35 Years" win EDMONTON (CP) With] he offences stuttering on a lippery field, kickers scored U the points as Ottawa Hough liders defeated Edmonton Es- dmos 5-1 in a Canadian Foot- tall League exhibition game Yiday night. Gerry Organ kicked a 31- yard field goal attempt in the irst quarter and a 40-yard field goal in the second to give Ot- awa a 4-0 halftime lead. Bar- clay Allen booted a 50-yard single in the third quarter to round out the Hough Eider scoring. Dave Cutler scored Edmon- ton's lone point in the last quarter when his 26-yard field ;oal attempt was wide. The last two minutes were the game's most exciting as Edmonton drove from its own 42-yard line to the Ottawa 16 where the Eskimos had a first down with 30 seconds left and needed a touchdown to snatch victory from the Riders. However, middle linebacker Ken Lchmann intercepted Eusty Clark's pass on the five and Ottawa ran out the clock. The drive started when it ap- peared the Eskimos woulc have to kick after quarterback Don Trull was thrown for a loss, but a piling-on penalty called against Wayne Smith gave them another chance. PLAYED ENTIRE GAME The Rough Riders used Gary Wood at quarterback for the whole game while Edmonton used Harry Theofiledes, who had the crowd of rooting for him, as well as Trull and Clark. The Eskimos used their three fullback candidates, Jim Man- tens, Bob Houmard and Al Namanny, with Houmard get- ting most of the work. Edmonton also used its first- tring defence which, along vith the slippery ground, prob- ably accounted for Ottawa's nability to move the ball con- sistently. Al Marcelin played on de- ence all night for Ottawa and intercepted a Trull pass. Other )ttawa interceptions were made by Jerry Campbell and Wayne Tosh. Named Salesman of the Month JIM NACHAY Beny Chevrolet Oldsmobile Is pleased to announce that JIM NACHAY has achieved the honor of "SALESMAN OP THE MONTH" for the 2nd consecutive month, June. 1971. Jim has had a wealth of experienco in tho sales field in the automobile Industry. He welcomes his many friends and custom- ers to see htm for every motoring need. BENY CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE OK SUPERMARKET CAR tOT Plionn 327-3141 Track opens at Q-anbrook CRANBKOOK (Special) The Cranbrook Eacing Associ- ation will officially open Echo Field Raceway on Sunday. The development is a mile paved oval stock car track thai has been on the drawing-boarc for the past year. This racinf complex is the first phase o the most modern speedway in British Columbia's interior. I is designed to accommodate spectators plus more as it proves necessary. The track has 15 per cent grade on the corners with 5 per cent bank on the straight. The speedway is built to handle cars travel ling up to 150 m.p.h. such a modified machines that are presently racing in the CAMRA racing circuit in this area. The complex is located miles north of Cranbrook be tween the Cfanbrook Industria Park and the Kimberley High way with two entrances to th track, one off Cranbrook Stree through the industrial park an the other three miles north o Cranbroofc on the Kimberlej Highway. The opening race on Sunda; will start with time trials a noon, races at 1 p.m. Ther will be three classes of car running. Local C class as pe AMRA rules and regulations B modifieds from Kalispell, anr Sportsman and super stoc class from Lethbridge and Spc kanc. A total of forty compel tors are anticipated to partic pate in the races this Sunday statistician for the CFL. Only the kicker is onside. The live-ball-in-the-end-zone rule is new this year. Also an innovation will be players' names, "prominently displayed on the back" in let- ters three inches high above the numbers. British Columbia Lions adopted this feature in 1970 and it proved so popular mt it has been made manda- ory f or all clubs in league and ayoff. Sports writers and fans alike ave cursed in the past n a crucial all has been obscured by the boots of players cluster- ig around. Not this year. The new rule ays: "During a measurement for a irst down, only the two cap- ains shall be permitted in the icinjly of the measurement while the other players must re- main some distance away. This hould prove to be especially wpular to fans watching the ame on television." PUN INTENDED? In what is likely an intended ran, the CFL announcement ays that "in the interests of un- the players shall ceep their helmets on during he playing of the national an- hem." This does not conflict with the established protocol re- ;arding respect for the an- hem." Have you ever growled with mpatience during those seem- ngly interminable on-field con- erences between the officials and team captains? Well, the CFL isn't cutting out the confrontations.but they are allocating the blame. The offi- cial involved will salute the :eam requesting an explanation of a penalty or option. As previously announced, the ball will be a quarter of an inch less in the fat circumference; half time shall be 15 minutes long instead of a general 20 minutes. In some parks, notably Cal- gary, Vancouver and Hamilton, the official timekeeper "shall operate from a press-box loca- tion." "It is planned to make this practice standard as press box accommodation becomes avail- able in the other stadia, with the objective of making the field clock the official time and thus eliminate the disputes that arise through the unavoidable dis- crepancy between the official time and the field clock." It also eliminates the pneu- monia arises through the unavoidable soaking the pn-ficld timekeepers take during inclem- ent wcatlief. By TOE ASSOCIATED PKESS Steve Kenko's control was away for a little while, but there's no place like home to bring out the best in a pitcher. "I was one pitch away from said Renko, who struggled with five walks through the first three innings, then found home plate and pitched a one-hit beauty as Montreal Expos beat Philadel- phia Phillies 3-0 Friday night in National League play. Renko was around at the end, thanks to manager Gene Mauch and catcher John Bateman. Mauch gave him more and Bateman gave him a timely tip. "I haven't been too smart rushing to my bullpen lately and I decided to give Renko a little more said Mauch. "When you are not winning regularly, you tend to get a lit- tle too tight. He was overly cau- tious." Bateman helped him find his control, PRAISE FOR BATEMAN "Johnny is a big help to said the 6-foot-6 right-hander. "He noticed I was pitching too got me to come around toward him and my con- trol came back." Cincinnati Reds beat New York Mets 6-4, St. Louis Cardi- nals took a 5-2, B-5 twi-night doubleheader from Houston As- tros, Pittsburgh Pirates wal- loped Atlanta Braves 11-2, San Diego Padres swept Chicago Cubs 1-0 and 7-2 and San Fran- cisco Giants turned back Los Angeles Dodgers 7-4 in other league action. Renko walked Larry Bowa and gave up his only hit of the game in the first sin- gle by rookie Willie Montanez. He walked three batters to load the bases in the third, then turned things around after in- ducing Deron Johnson to hit into a rally-MIUng double play. "Control has been my biggest said Renko, who brought his record to 8-9. "I had better stuff before, but tonight the control was the key once I found it." Dick Dietz's hyo-run single knocked in the tying and go-a- head runs as San Francisco exploded for six runs in the ninth to beat Los Angeles. Oakland Athletics gave Cali- fornia Angels 20 innings to per- form a miracle, and then turned to their own little Magual. Mangual, a rookie at this business, put the Angels out of their misery, and the Athletics too, for that matter, early this morning when he ended the longest scoreless game in American League history. His single with two out and two on the bottom of the 20th in- before the game would have been suspended by have seemed like a miracle to the Athletics for Oakland's 1-0 victory over the Angels. Oakland owner Charles Finley even stayed up for the ending, and was so happy he called the clubhouse with order for Man- gual to go out and buy a suit and charge it to Finley. PATEK PACE ROYALS Mangual's hit, suit and the 20 innings overshadowed an amaz- ing performance by Freddie Patek, who hit for the cycle in slugging Kansas City Royals to a 6-3 victory over Minnesota Twins. In other AL games, Baltimore Orioles beat Cleveland Indians 4-1, New York Yankees upended Boston Red Sox 5-2, Chicago White Sox tripped Milwaukee Brewers 4-1 and Detroit Tigers needed only 11 innings to beat Washington Senators 1-0. Mangual, a .322 hitter enter- ing the game, came to the plate in the bottom of the 20th. If the Athletics didn't score, the game would be suspended by the 1 a.m. local time curfew, to be completed before today's regu- larly-scheduled aff air. With Curt Blefary on after being hit by a pitch and taking second on Dick Green's single, Mangual ran the count to 2-2 against reliever Mel Queen, working his third inning. Then he lined a fast ball into righ field, the opposite field. "I wasn't sure if it was a strike, but I couldn't take a chance on letting it go by, ae said. More expected today Two marks for Terrell EDMONTON (CP) Eight- een-year-old Ray Terrell Brit- ain has set four records in win- ning two events at the Canadian national swimming champion- ships and is expected to add at least two more victories today. Two more Canadian records were broken Friday as the Ca- nadian Dolphins Swim Club of Vancouver continued their dom- ination of the relay events. The club won five of eight events Thursday and set two Canadian records. Terrell, a 190-pounder from Southampton, England, who swims out of Long Beach, Calif., set the British, English and Canadian open records Fri- day on the 400-metre individual medley which he swam in four minutes, 45.7 seconds. This bettered his own English record of and Mike Wood- ruffes' British mark of and established the first Cana- dian open record for the event. He is rated No. 1 for today's 400-metre freestyle and 200- metre individual medley. The top women's swimmer in the first two days of the four- day meat has been Leslie Cliff of the Dolphins, who is followed in the individual standings by Angela Coughlan of Burlington, Out. WINS SECOND GOLD Miss Cliff picked up a second gold medal Friday, winning the women's 400-metre individual medley in with -leanne Warren, also of Vancouver, sec- ond in Miss Cliff won a first, second and third Thurs- day. Miss Coughlan won the women's 100-metre freestyle for the fifth consecutive year al- though she and Lynda Hill of Britain were in a virtual dead- heat at the finish. Both swim- mers were timed in The Dolphins, who set records in the men's and women's m metre freestyle relays Thurs- day, duplicated the feat in the 800-metre relay Friday. The women's team of Miss Cliff, Mary Beth Ronde.au, Donna Marie Gurr and Jennifer McHugh swam the distance in beating their own pre- vious record of The men's relay team of Bruce Robertson, Ralph Hutton, Stephen Roxburough and Ian MacKenrie broke theft own pre- vious mark of by eight- tenth of a second with a time of Brian Phillips of Winnipeg won the men's 100-metre free- style in 55.4 seconds. Dorothy Harrison, British women's record holder in both the 100- and 200-metre breast- stroke, won the 100-metre event Friday in well off her mark of Miss McHugh and Debbie Bengston, also of Vancouver, broke the Canadian record for 13- and 14-year-olds in the 400- metre individual medley. Miss McHugh was timed in and Miss Bengston in as they broke the former mark of held by Jans Wright of Oakvffle, Ont. Bill Mahoney of Vancouver won the men's 100-metre breast- stroke in beating Cana- dian record holder Mike Whit- aker of Calgary and Avid Wilkie of Britain. Both Whitaker and Wilkie were timed in with Whitaker awarded second place. ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES littttr It NATIONAL LEA6UB East W Pittsburgh 56 New York Pet 6BL Mi New Chicago, 19; R. Smith, Boston, Otiva St. Louis Philadelphia Montreal San Francisco LOS Angeles Houston..... Atlanta Cincinnati San Diego .512 .419 .400 .AH .506 .484 .427 .36B 11 Vi 19V'j AMERICAN LEAGUE East W 53 At 46 39 37 21V> 700 QM 5 5 1 203 100 5 0 Try Before You Buy UP TO 30-DAY TRIAL ON YOUR DOCTOR'S RECOMMENDATION TODAY'S GAMES Montreal Stoneman 1fr8 and Stroh- mayer 2-1 at Philadelphia 8-7 and Fryman 4-3 N Atlanta Niekro 9-7 Plttsb u r g h .lass 10-4 Houston BIIHngham 4-8 at ST Louis Cleveland 7-8 N New York Gentry 7-6 at Cincinnati Simpson 1-2 N San Francisco Perry 6-8 at Los An- qeles Sutton 9-6 N Chicago Jenkins 12-8 at San Diego Norman 0-3 FRIDAY'S RESULTS FIRST Houston Forsch (5-2) 'Lemas'tTr and Hi atl; Carlton (12-5) end Simmons. SECOND Houston Ml 010-S St. Loul! 001 H I Blasingame (5-81 Harris (2) Lemas ter (5) and Edwards; Reuss (8-8) Tay lor (6) Drabowsky (91 and Simmons HRs: (4) Wynn Montreal .001 Oil 1 7 I Philadelphia 000 1 Renko (8-9) and Bateman; Shorl (5-10) Brandon (7) and McCarver. Atlanta 001 002 211 Pittsburgh "2 033 OOx-11 Nash (6-6) Housa (S) Barber (6 and King; Briles (5-1) and Sanguine" HRs: (13) Stargell (29) New York 200 OH 7 Cincinnati -022 001 Olx- 10 Seavcr McGraw (4) Sedeck (7) and Grote; Grlmsley (5-4) Gran qer (7) Carooll (9) Gibbon (9) en Corrales. HRs: (6) Gran ger Chfcw CM 008 OH- 0 S San Diego .000 010 1 Hands (9-9) Regan (8) and Cann ziaro; Roberts (7-9) Miller (9) an MO 200 OW-I San Diego .013 oon..30x_ 7...9.. Decker (0-1) Bonham (3) Tompkln (7) and Martin; Arlin (4-12) and Ken dall. HR: SD Colbert LEAGUE LEADERS A5 R H Torre, STL.......336 52 121 Davis, LA...... 352 54 122 .34 Clemente, Pgh 304 52 104 .3< Brock, StL......338 63 114 .3: Beckert, Chi 327 51 109 .3: Pepltone, Chi 237 31 78 .3 Cash, Pgh......283 56 91 .3: Garr Atl 361 62 116 .3 Sangulllen, Pgh 294 32 95 .3 Stargell, Pgh 278 54 8B .3 Home runs: Slargell, 29; Aaron, A lanta, L. May, Cincinnati, 23. Runs batted In: Stargell, 85; Aaro Pitching 10 decisions: Ellis, Pitt hurgh, 14-3, .824; Gullett, Cinclnna 9-3, .750; Dierker, Houston, 12-4, .750 SMITH-JONES HEARING AID SERVICE RIPIEY OPTICAL 618 3rd Ave. 5. 328-5447 altimore oston itroit jw York eveland ashingtcli akland ansas City innesota alllornls hicago Wllwaukeft 33 ,'tet L Pft GBL 31 .631 35 .583 4 38 .548 7 47 .453 49 .430 51 .393 20 39 46 .655 .524 .549 .449 .439 .439 ODAY'S GAMES California Messersmltn 7-J it Oak- md Hunter 11-7 Kansas City Dal Canton 8-3 at Mln. esota Blfleven 7-11 Milwaukee Lockwood 9-t at Chicago radley 8-7 Cleveland McDowell 8-7 and Paul 0-0 t Baltimore McNally 13-4 and Jack- on 2-2 N Detroit Lollch 13-6 at Washington WrLaln 5-14 Boston Siebert 12-4 at New York .lahnsen 8-8 FRIDAY'S RESULTS Boston......010 HI 4 2 New York .000 no 7 1 Peters (8.6) Bolin (8) and Mont- ornery; Stottlemyre (9-7) and Mun- on. HR: Cleveland ooo ooo 111 Baltimore 301 Ml I 1 Dunning (6-7) Hennigam (6) Mln- 3rl (8) and HInton; Palmer (11-4) _nd Hendrlcks. HR: Detroit CM 000 000 I 0 Washington OH 000 Ot-t 1 0 Coleman (8-6) Scherman (11) and Freehan; Broberg, Cox (3-5) (10) and Billings. Milwaukee 100 1M 1 7 a Chicago 040 MO 12 2 Slaton (4-2) Krausse (2) Hanan (5) Morris (6) and Rodriguez; Horlen (4-6) and Herrmann. Kansas city 120 000 12 Minnesota 00! MO I Hedlund, Burgmeler (4-2) (B) Aber. nathy (9) and May; Perry (12-B) Hay- del (9) and Mitterwald HRs: Palek (2) Schall California........... Ml MO UK Oakland MO 000 MO .......ooo ooo on i 7 a May, Fisher (13) Queen (1-2) (18) and Moses, stephenson Blue, Fln- (12) Locker (19) Knowlei (3-4) (19) and Duncan, Blefary LEAGUE LEADERS AB Oliva Mln......270 Murcer, NY.....296 Kallne, Del..... 230 Otis, KC........314 Buford, Bal..... 254 Roias, KC....... 280 F. Robinson, Bal 243 Relchardt, Chi 257 Rettenmund, Bal 276 May, Mil....... 275 ot Homa runs: Cash, Detroit, Melton, Chicago, 19; R. Smith, Boston, OLIVA, Runs batted In; Klllebrew. Mlnna- eota, 58; Petrocelli, Boston, 56. Pitching 10 decisions: cuellar, Bal- timore, 13-1, .929; Blue, Oakland, 17-3, .850. MINOR BALL Pacific Coast Salt Lake S Spokane 4 Phoenix 5 Tacoma 4 Portland 9 Tucson d Hawaii 3 Eugene 2 R H Pet 49 101 .374 50 102 .345 41 72 .313 49 98 .312 79 .311 87 .311 74 .305 78 .304 68 .301 82 .298 38 44 27 DR. R. W. TAYLOR Wishes to Announce that DR. C- M- STEWART joined him In the practice of Family Medicine 626 13th Street N. Phons 327-0411 24-HOUR ANSWERING SERVICE What Mokes A Hockey Player? FIND OUT AT THE WINDY CITY HOCKEY SCHOOL ADAMS ICE CENTRE AUG. 9-22. 2Vi houri lea tlmtt per day, Instructional filmir in-depth Iwturftt, dally eholk talks, physical cation training and a professional coaching staff. Enroll now to avoid disappointment. Limited tnrollmtnt ititl avail- WINDY CITY HOCKEY SCHOOL 1022 HENDERSON LAKE BLVD. PHONE 327-8649 WRESTLING TABER CIVIC CENTRE MONDAY, JULY 12 8.30 p.m. WORID HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP MATCH DORY FUNK JR. BLACK ANGUS CAMPBEll CHAMPION LEADING CONTENDER GIRtS' N.A. TITLE BOUT B. NICCOll vi M. UVERNE N.A. TITIE MATCH THORNTON MOROWSKI INT'L TAG CHAMPIONSHIP MATCH MIDGET TAG MATCH Tr.m.ndoul Boul. TV Wr.illlng Stan No IncrtaiB In prteM S2 SI.50 Box Opun 7 p.m. Walch STAMPEDE WRESTLING on CJOC-1V BIG! SMOOTH! QUIET! NEW 6 and 8 INCH PROPELLER SHAFT AUGERS Available in 6 in. dlt., 38 It. length 8 in. dia., SO, and 70 It. length! DOUAR FOR DOIUR, MAYRATH AUGERS MOVE IT FASTER AND EASIER. vf H M< tit All COMPTON. YOUR ALBERTA DISTRIBUTOR ELRICH TIRE LTD, COMPLETE TIRE SALES SERVICE 1402 Ave South Phona 327.6886 or 327-4445 ;