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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 26, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Monday, July 26, 1971------- Top cowboy from Colorado Rains on hand again Saturday By GAHRY ALLISON Herald Staff Action at the 75th annual Whoop-Up Days rodeo drew to a successful conclusion Satur- day night as champions were named in all events. Another near-capacity crowd Saturday pushed the three-day total at- tendance near the mark. A young cowboy from Colo- rado Springs, Colorado, Len- nard Rams, pocketed the most money and was presented with two trophies. He received the El Rancho Motor Hotel award emblematic of the steer wres- tling championship and the all around trophy presented by Herb's Western Wear. Rains' tune of 4.4 seconds in the steer -wrestling earned him and the championship. Hoppy Unger of Coaldale saw Rains better his time of 4.8 seconds, moving the Coaldale contestant into second spot. Kenny McLean bull-dogged liis animal in 5.4 seconds and moved into third spot in the standings. Rains made his win- ning time in a special section of steer wrestlers run off after Friday evening's rodeo. American cowboys also dom- inated the calf roping and sad- dle bronc riding events. Current world all around and calf roping leader, Phil Lyne of George West, Texas added to his leads by taking the calf roping honors and the HaiCo- General Farm Supplies trcphy. Lyne's first night time of 11.2 seconds held up throughout the three nights of competition and he received for his ef- forts. Buzz Peth, Bow, Wash., wrap- ped his calf hi 11.6 seconds and look second place finishing ahead of Sparky Trotter who took 12 seconds flat to tie his liUle change on the Southern Circuit standings, with only the t calf roping lead changing lands as Phil Lyne moved into first, replacing Arnie Johnson The hard luck trophy, don 1 Tpps by Pro( o Brian W lothing but lis horse rea teer wrest lung up in t event Cosgra Despite finishing in third spot in the final race of the Whoop-Up Days chuckwagon derby, the Newall Bros, outfit, with "Bouncing'' Bobby Cosgravo in the driver's seat, had the fastest combined running time of the three-day event and waited off with the championship trophy donated by Perlich Bros. Auction Market. Cosgrave's total running time of gave him a healthy lead over the second place wagon, piloted by Hally Wal-genback. Walgenback's Hose Borek rig rounded the track in a total time of Third place was taken by the Mel Rodager team, driven by Tom Sinclair, while the Janko Bros, wagon with veteran driver Bill Greenwood at the reins finished in fourth position. The Newall Bros, team pocketed for their three days of work, while the second spot Borek outfit took home The Borek team had the fastest running time on the third day of racing while the Newall Bros, rig didn't place any higher than second on any of Ira in team ,econd heat Dennis Dor jwn rig to v The Hi svagon and outfit irst and sec ng, moved out of the Doug Ncls rig to vide SPi L Baltimore Boston Detroit New YorK Cleveland Washington Whitlow as he had and getting Threatening bad w_eather failed to materialize Saturday eve- ning and the most successful rodeo in Lethbridge in many a year wound up under pleas- ant conditions. animal. Three time world saddle WHOOP-UP DAYS RODEO CHAMPIONS Seated on the steps of the Exhibition Grandstand's stage are the 1971 Whoop-Up Days rodeo champions-. Left to right (back row) are bull riding champion Rocky Rockabar and ladies' barrel racing winner Marion Witcher. Front row, left to right, are Ernie Dorin, wild horse race king; all around and steer wrestling champion Leonard Rains and bareback champion Malcolm Jones. Missing, having already moved on to other rodeos, were saddle bronc champion Shawn Davis; calf roping winner Phil Lyne; Roy Dahl co-winner of the bull riding; hard luck cowboy Brian Whillow and chuck- wagon driver Bobby Cosgrave. Brilliant Blue ivins 19lh Killebrew one away from 500 By Tlffi ASSOCIATED PRESS The next home run Harmon Killebrew hits will be a big weight off his shoulders, to say nothing of BUI Bigney's mind. "I'll be happy when No. 500 gets here because it's been bug- ging Kiilebrew and as the big guy goes, so we said Rigney, Minnesota Twins' man- ager. Killebrew ripped his 499th career blast Sunday as the Twins stopped Boston Red Sox 6-2. But it was only his 12th this American League season and snapped him out of a month- long homer drought. The 500-homer plateau has been reached by only nine play- ers in baseball history, the last being Ernie Banks of the Na- tional League Chicago Cubs in 1970. While Killebrew inched to- ward the mark Sunday, Oak- land's Vida Blue closed in on a 20-victory season, winning his 19th as the Athletics trimmed Detroit Tigers 0-1 to gain a split of their doubleheader. The Ti- gers won the first game 7-4. YANKS TAKE TWO In Sunday's other games, New York Yankees took a double- header from Milwaukee Brew- ers, 6-2 in 11 innings and 11-9, California Angels hammered Baltimore Orioles twice, 6-2 and 9-6 in 13, Chicago White Sox beat Washington Senators 5-1 and 9-R and Kansas City Royals beat Cleveland 4-3 in the first game of their twin bill but lost 2-1 to the Indians in the second. In Saturday's play, Kansas City downed Cleveland 6-1, New York edged Milwaukee 4-3, Oak- land drubbed Detroit 7-2, Boston defeated Minnesota 6-3 nnd Chi- cago split a doubleheader with Washington, winning the first 6- 5 and dropping the second 5-3. Despite the homer slump, Kil- lebrew insists he's not pressing for the historic 500 mark. "If you're trying to find out why, I don't know the reason for my said Killebrew. "I can't really say if I'm get- ting fewer good pitches to hit Killebrew drove in a run for Minnesota with a single in the third inning, then capped a five-run fifth inning off former team-mate Luis Tiant with a 386-foot drive with two men aboard, his first homer since June 22. Blue, improving his record to 19-3, left after six innings of one-hit work simply because Oakland manager Dick Wil- liams "wanted to give me a Meanwhile in the senior league Fred Norman and Steve Arlin are not comparable as pitchers to former Los Angeles stars Sandy Koufax and Don Drys- dale, but the rest of the San Diego the outstanding Dodger mound corps of the mid-1960s, accord- Fine showing BISLEY, Engand (CP) Ca- nadian marksmen drew a bead on 19 individual and team events and shot their way to one of the best showings ever by a Canadian squad at the two-week Commonwealth shoot that ended here Saturday. Veteran observers said the Canadians, who went home loaded down with trophies, put on their best showing in mem- ory. But the sharp-shooting cadets, servicemen and Dominion of Canada Rifle Association mem- bers were outgunned Saturday in the final and most coveted Queen's Prize rifle event. In all, six Canadians made the "Queen's Hundred" who participated in the final shoot, but the best score among them was 286 out of a passible 300 registered by Alain Marion, a Hull, Quebec, policeman. The score put him in a four-way tie for 12th place, six points behind the winner, Mick Stevens, a 43- year-old Oxfordshire farmer. However, Marion's score was only one point off a record for tlie event which had stood for 33 years and underlined a fact that was commented on throughout the shoot by numerous partici- pants, namely, the much-im- proved ammunition provided by the British hosts. ing to Bob Miller. Miller, a member of the Dodgers from 1963 to 1967 when Koufax and Drysclale led them to three National League pen- nants, and now at 32 the dean of the Padres' hurlers, made his comparison after Norman pitched five-hitter in the opener and Arlin fired a three- hitter in the nightcap as San Diego swept a National League doubleheader from Pittsburgh's slugging Pirates 2-1 and 2-0 Sun- day. "Our pitching amazes said the veteran right-hander. "It reminds me of what we had when I was with the Dodgers." "It takes great pitching to hold our team to one run in two games and they have said Danny Murtaugh, Pittsburgh manager. Elsewhere Sunday, San Fran- cisco Giants beat Cincinnati Reds 7-3 before losing 5-2, At- lanta Braves defeated Los An- geles 3-1, Montreal Expos held off St. Louis Cardinals 5-4, New York Mets whipped Houston As- tros 7-6 and Philadelphia Phil- lies edged Chicago Cubs 2-1. St. Louis swept a double- header from Montreal, 8-7 and 9-3, Saturday while Chicago nipped Philadelphia 2-1, Pitts- burgh edged San Diego 4-3, San Francisco swamped Cincinnati 64, New York clipped Houston 9-3 and Los Angeles defeated Atlanta 2-1. bronc riding champion Shawn Davis toJk home and the Southern Feeds Ltd. trophy for his sparkling event-winning ride of 81 on Kesler's great horse, Hat Rack. Davis' 81 was awarded on the first night of action and was challenged on the second night of competition by Innisfail bronc rider Ivan Daines. Daines fell just short of first spot as he recorded an 80 three better than 1971 world bull rid- ing leader, Bobby Berger. Lethbridge's Malcolm. Jones took time out from his busy schedule as a stock contractor and Canadian Rodeo Cowboy Association president to win the bareback bronc riding tro- phy put up by C. E. French Livestock Ltd. Jones won the second go round with a mark of 71 and won the title on a two-ride total of 143. First go round winner, Ted Vayro, Jones' partner in their Grassland Stock Com- pany, placed second with a mark of 133 on two head. Lynn Jensen of Cardston was in third spot with a total of 130 points. The bull riding honors were split between Rocky Rockabar of Medicine Hat and Roy Dahl from Billings, Montana. They each earned and re- ceived the City Packers tro- phy. Both men had a mark of 74. Hank Abbie followed the pair with a 72 point ride and Ron CMzmasia of Taber was next in line. The Lethbridge Hotel Associ- ation donated a trophy to the ladies' barrel racing champion, Marion Witcher of Miles City, Mont. She had a two-run total time of 32.4 seconds and edged out Greta Robinson of Cowley by two-tenths of a second. Veteran cowboy, Ernie Dorin of Bruce, Alta., won his third straight wild horse race crown at Whoop-Up Days and took home the Canada Packers-Sur Gain Feed trophy. BEHIND THE CHUTES I The Whoop-Up Days rodeo had fit was able to win more money than Newall Bros, but still fin- ish second with a slower total running time. Sundown Hank of Lethbridge won the first race of Saturday night's show as his penalty-free running time moved him ahead of the Suburban Propane rig who rounded the track first. Bob Cosgrave drove the John Lifetime suspension for three FRANKFURT (AP) The West German Football Federa- tion handed lifetime suspensions to two professional soccer plaj'- ers and the president of a soc- cer dub today after finding them guilty of trying to fix matches. A third player was strippec of his playing licence for 10 years and three other team of- ficials were suspended from of- fice. The court also reaffirmec that Kicker's Offenbach, the team at the centre of West Ger- many's biggest sports-'fixing scandal, would be dropped to a lower division after finishinf 17th in the IB-team Federa; League. Barred for life from further' play are Manfred Manglitz, 31, a former national team goalie, and Tasso Wild, 30-year-olc midfielder for Bertha BSC Ber- lin. Manglitz, who was fired by FC Cologne after being charged in the scandal, also was finec marks Bernd Patzke, 28, a fullback of Hertha BSC and veteran national team player, was barred from play lot 10 years, which virtually rules out his ever playing big- time soccer in West Germany again. Horst Gregorio Canellas, pres- ident of Kickers Offenbach, was barred for life from holding of- fice in a West German sports club. Three-year suspensions were given to Kickers vice-president Waldemar Kelin and club treas- urer Fritz Koch. Tire team's playing committee chief, Frie- del Mann, was suspended from office for one year. AH meets Ellis at the Astrodome in Houston Tonight's fight will answer a lot of questions HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) Mu- hammad Ali, the former king trying to regain his throne, and Jimmy Ellis, the former spar- ring partner, will answer a list of intriguing questions tonight when they meet in a 12-round bout in the Astrodome. What did the Joe Frazicr fight EXECUTIVE SALES OPPORTUNITY Tho chance of a lifetime, to sell an all now and exclusive product designed to create a new approach to business de- velopment in the advertising media. Colling on business and professional people only. Previous sales experience an asset. Remuneration Commission Basis Average earning! to Territory telhbridge, Medicine Hat and Sur- rounding districts. SEND RESUME TO W. G. PORTER PHONE GUIDE OP SOUTHERN AlBERTA BOX 8340 STATION t' CAIGARY, AlBERTA. lake out of Ali? Does Ali still have enough speed? What will happen to boxing if Ali loses? Can Ellis elude All's deadly jab long enough to gel: off his light- ning combinations? A live gale of in the Astrodome and posr.ihly one million more watching on closed-circuit television will see the answers unfold first-hand. Although no title is at slake, the fight has taken on all the as- pects of a championship bout, partly because of the pied-piper following of Ali, and partly be- cause bath fighters hope to use this fight to spring to another shot at Frazicr's title. Frazier represents the only blot on each fighter's heavy- weight record. Closcd-rirrrit lelcoasls will be shown al 200 locations across the United States and in To- ronto, Vancouver and Halifax. Satellite will carry the fight to 34 foreign countries. British and Mexican television will cover the fight live. The live ga'.e is expected to he about Ali will get 45 per cent of all income against a guarantee of including the closed- circuit revenue. Ellis gels 20 per cent of all income. Tickets are scaled from for ringside, to and Tiierc also arc "Ali special" seals nt each to meet a request from Ali. It will he the first fifihl for Ali since a United Stales Supreme Court decision Juno reversed a five-year conviction for draft evasion. He had been stripped of tho for refusing the draft. Ali admits his speed isn't quite what it used to be before his exile from fighting. He re- membered a national magazine using a timing device to clock the speed of his punch. "It was .04 of a he said. "It takes .25 of a second to think about moving. You're hit before you know it." He joked that he's probably slowed down to .12 by now. It has been suggested that a loss by Ali would send boxing into a decline. "He's tho greatest tiling that ever happened to said Angelo Dundee, who was All's trainer through tho champion- ship years but is managing Ellis now. "There was never one like Mm before it's doubUul ill there'll ever be another." Ellis, the quiet 31-year-old for- mer World Boxing Association champ, iis'cns to it all pa- lienlly. He was All's sparring partner. In addition lo living in All's shadow, Ellis feels he's never received the recognition his lal- ent deserves. He sees a victory over Ali as a ticket lo another shot at Frazier, who knocked him out Feb. 16, 1970, for the heavyweight championship. More sport on page 8 to victory in the of the night while Chester guided his Standard Charolios the Harry Irving themselves right drove his own in that fourth heal. Hi Standard picked up 10 seconds in penalties and the Harry firing's time of put him out of the picture. The final race of the night saw the Rose Borek team fin- ish ahead of Janko Bros, and Newall Bros, in a penalty-free and exciting race. The final heat was one of the best of the three nights of rac- ing and was a perfect finish to the exciting Whoop-Up Days chuckwagon races. ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES Pet .612 .5BS .515 .500 Oaklnnd Kansas City 52 California.....At Chicago .......45 Minnesota At, Milwaukee 40 SUNDAYS RESULTS .536 .476 .455 .449 .412 city 004 DID DM- 4 010 001 3 and Paepke; 7 3 Lamb (5-B) Colbert (3) Foster (6) Harqan (8) and Suarei. HRs: (IB) Criambliss SECOND Kansas City ODD 000 1 6 1 Cleveland 000 OM 100-2 13 2 Dal Canton, Burgmeier (4-4) (7) and Paepke; Paul, Farmer (3-0) 8 Minaori (9) and Suarcz. HR: FIRST California 051 001 00ft- S 9 1 Baltimore OM 000 2 5 1 Messersmith (10-9) and Moses; Cuel- lar (13-4) Pena (3) Boswell (8) and Hendricks. HRs: SECOND California WO 103 101 ODD IS 1 Baltimore 020 001 012 WO 9 2 Clark, Fisher (6) Allen (4-2) (9) nnd Stephenson; Palmer, Hall (6) Richer! (7) Leonhard (8) Jackson (11) (0-1) (13) and Dalrymple. HRs: Spencer (12) AAcMullen (13) Gonzalei (7) Johnson (11) Dal- rymple. (1) I FIRST Robinson Oakland .....001 1 1 Detroit 000 30t 7 11 I Dobson Roland (4) Locker (SI Knowles tfi) Klimkowski (8) and Ble- fary; Colcman (11-6) and Freehan. HRs: SECOND Oakland 012020 J 14 T Detroit 100 000 1 3 3 Blue (19-31 Flnrers (7) and Tenace; Denehy (0-3) Kilkenny (A) Timmer- man (51 Gilbreth (6) Niekro (7) Scher- man (71 Chance (9) and Freehan. HR: FIRST Washington MO 010 000- 1 5 1 Chieaga 030 210 8 0 Bosman (6-11) Rlddleberger (51 ShellenbacV (7) and Billings; Wood (11-7) and Herrmann. HRs; Unser (fil; SECOND Washington 000 102 eoj- 6 12 0 Chicago 023 COO l Brown (3-31 Cox (3) Grzenda (7) and Casanova; Horlen (5-8) Johnson (6) and Egan. HRs: (18) Mincher (7) McGraw (6) Randle Chl-Relchardf (2) Egan FIRST New YorK 200 100 000 14-4 11 0 Milwaukee 101 000 001 W-2 8 3 Bahnsen, McDanlel (5-8) (9) and Gibbs; Paltin, Sanders (5-5) (9) and Ratiiff. HR: (in. SECOND New York 240010 310-11 10 5 Milwaukee .300 000 9 13 2 Hardin, Closfer (1-0) (2) Aker (7) and Munson; Lopez 1.2-4) Krausse (2) Hannan (5) Morris (7) Weaver (8) and Rodriguez. HRs: Kublak Beston......000100 t K 0 Minnesota 001 150 6 10 1 Tianf Brett (5) Koonce (7) and Montgomery Blyleven, Williams (3-4) (4) end Mltlerwald. HR: NATIONAL LEAGUE East W AS 54 Pittsburgh St. Louis Chlcaqo New York Philadelohla Montreal 53 51 4'i 40 West 62 53 L Pet GBL 36 .64J 41 .535 11 .535 11 46 .526 1? 57 .436 21 61 .396 25 San Francisco ..62 41 .602 Los Angeles 53 49 .520 8'A Atlanta .......53 52 .505 10 Houston ......-19 50 .495 11 Cincinnati .....48 56 .462 1-ili San Diego 36 67 .350 26 SUNDAY'S RESUL'SS Chicago .OOP 001 4 1 Philadelphia 101 000 270 Hands (9-11) and Cannizzaro; Short, Wilson (2-3) (8) and Ryan. HR: Hickman St. Louis .....000 000 II Montreal 000401 7 1 Cleveland (9-9) Patterson (7) and Simmons; Stoneman (12-9) Shaw (7) Drabowsky (8) and Bateman. HR: Houston .....wi oio 10 0 New York 000410 is 2 Forsch (5-4) Grief (4) Lemasler (7) Gladding (E) and Edwards; Gentry (8-8) Frisetla (7) Taylor (9) and Dyer. HRs: (2) Morgan (10J. FIRST Cincinnati .810 005 000- 3 3 San Francisco 202 1M 20x- 7 9 1 Nolan (B-ll) Clonlnger (4) Gibbon (7) and Bench; Perry (9-8) and Dietz. SECOND Cincinnati 000 0 San Francisco 00] 010 2 fl 0 Gullett (11-3) Carroll (8) and Cor- rales. Bench Bryant (7-6) Johnson (9) and Gibson, Dietz HRs: Porei May FIRST Pittsburgh .010 001 000-1 5 1 San Diego on oio 2 10 i Johnson (6-7) Grant (8) and San- pull len; Norman (1-6) and Barton. HR: SD-Lee SECOND Pittsburgh 000 000 000- I 3 1 San Diego 020000 2 10 I Mocse (7-6) Grant (8) and Sanguil- len; Arlin (5-13) and Kendall. Atlanta 00? 000 100-3 10 0 Los Angeles IDI 000 1 7 3 Niekro (11-8) and Williams; Sujton (9-10) Mikkelsen (8) and Sims. SATURDAY American Leagus Kansas Cily 6, Cleveland 1 New York A, Milwaukee 3 Oakland 7, Detroit 2 Boston 6, Minnesota 3 Chicago 6-3, Washington 5-5 National League Chicago 2 Philadelphia l Pittsburgh 4, San Diego 3 San Francisco 6, Cincinnati 1 New York 9, Houston 3 Si. Louis 8-9, Montreal 7-3 Los Angeles 2, Atlanta 1 Available in 6 in. dia., 38 ft. length 8 in. dia., 37, 43, 50, 56, 63, and 70 ft. lengths DOLLAR FOR DOLLAR, MAYRATH AUGERS MOVE IT FASTER AND EASIER. ovrn or AI i nur.rns ON FAPMSAHE MAYIIATH COMPTON, ILLINOIS YOUR ALBERTA DISTRIBUTOR ELRICH TIRE LTD. COMPLETE TIRE SALES SERVICE 403 111 Avr South Phono 337-6886 or ;