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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 28, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Tuosdoy, July 1970 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD NIXON'S GUARDS UNDER ATTACK Catcher Jim pop fly Sunday against California Angels. The security French of the Washington Senators crashes on. top of a men were on hand with President Nixon who was policeman and a Secret Service man as goes after located in the stands. Defeat White Sox In Hall-Of-Fame Game Expos Are Popular All Over COOPERSTOWN, N.Y. (CP) It appears that Montreal Expos make friends wherever they go. At least, they certainly have some fans in this town. The Expos, currently in last place of the National League's East Division, were here Mon- day for the annual Hall of Fame baseball game against Chicago White Sox. Montreal souvenir pennants, key chains and mugs were prominent in many of the souve- nir and gift shops and many youngsters were seen wearing the tri-colored caps of Canada's major league club. One youngster was1 rewarded for his loyalty to the Expos when he was presented a ball autographed by Rusty Staub by a Montreal writer. Most of the cheering at the game was for the Expos as well and the Montrealers responded by slugging the White Sox 10-6 Future Considerations Loosely Used Phrase MONTREAL (CP) Trades for "future considerations" is becoming common terminology hi the Canadian Football League this season. Around pro football and bas- ketball in the United States, the cliche "traded for a future draft choice" has been part of the vo- cabulary for years: Now major league baseball is expected to make "traded for a future draft choice" official lan- guage when major league base- Race Results EDMONTON TCP) Race results Monday from Northlands park: First IMM, claiming, 3-year-old knaldens, 7 furlongs Major Marnls (Hunt) 3.60 3.50 2.60, Swlffle (McCauley) 11.20 5.30, Soi thing High (BIHIngsley) 3.30. Time: 4-5 Loreen, Twlllghf Mood, New. lynne, Western Champ, Western Haze also ran. Second claiming, 4-year-olds and up, 7 furlongs: Dear Deer (Hedge) 21.60 8.80 4.90, Mobile Service (Giesbrecht) 13.70 Hungryhawlc (McCauley) 3.20. Time: 1-5 Moochin Minnie, Tom's Award, Miss Viking, Turk's Classic, Bold Greek also DAJLY DOUBLE: S60.JO. Third allowances, 2-year-olds, 5 fur- Fool T r B d e (W. Coombs) 9.20 5.70 3.50, Sione (StadnyJO 5.20 3.80, Charlie 0. (Parsons) 5.30. Time: 2-5 PInavon, Robin A Tiptoe, Merry As- tro, Pipestoni Creek, Johnny Red also ran. Fourth claiming, 4-year-olds and up, 7 furlongs Sister City (Barroby) 16.50 6.30 3.60, Pobracito (Norris) 6.20 3.70, Bunny's Buddy (Wiseman) 4.20. Time- Great Expect, Common Market, KII- ism, Flying Nib, Like A Cheetah also ran. Fifth SUW, claiming, 4-year-olds and UD, 7 furlongs Kellofet (Barroby) 4.50 3.20 2.80, Ky Eternal (Hedge) 4.20 3.60, Sabrlo (Shields) 5.00. Time: 2-5 Same Affair, Courleous, Not By Chance, Mister Rideaboul- also ran. Track Scratch: Grin Tin Tin EXACTOR; Sixth allowance, 4-ycar-olds and up 7 furlongs Dark Secret (W. Coombs) 3.40 2.90 2.JO, Presto (Bllllngslsy) 4.50 3.00, Pardora's Box (Stadnyk) 2.90. Time: 2-5 Obaro's Babe( Irish Power also ran. Seventh Junior Miss Handicap, 1 1-U miles Blue Bonus (Stadnyk) 5.50 3.10 2.70, Page Me Doll (Barroby) 3.40 2.10, Su- san's Page (B. Cuthbertson) 5.50 Time: 4.5 Selten Juwall, Victory Chaser, Lei- sure's Memory, Janice Marie, Swing- ing Lane also ran. Eighth claiming, 4-year-olds And up, 7 furlongs Esprit D'Or (Stadnyk) 12.00 6.40 3.80, Miffed (Turetsky) 18.50 8.90, Princess Lani (Hedge) 7.80. Time: 1-5 Countess Belinda, Mydar, Setay Sou, New Omen, Sailing Now also ran. QUINELLA: Lombard! Has Surgery WASHINGTON CAP) Wash- ington Redskins football coach, Vince Lombardi, was said to be resting comfortably at George- town University hospital today after undergoing surgery for the second time in a month. Hospital and team officials would not disclose the nature of the operation Monday, per- formed only hours after Lom- bard! was admitted for what was termed a routine checkup. Lombardi, 57, had been recu- perating from a June 27 opera- ion in which a tumor and two- foot section of his colon were re- moved. The tumor was reported as non-malignant. The coach had watched a rookie scrimmage Sunday in Baltimore between the Colts and his Redskins, and said he expected to make it to the team's Carlisle, Pa., training camp by the time the veterans reported. Veterans throughout the Na- tional Football League are hold- ing out over a pension dispute. ball owners open their annual summer meeting here today. The two-day in Canada since Montreal Expos joined the National League last expected to hear the proposal during closed-door ses- sions. The term would grant teams the right to trade future college draft picks, a concession al- ready common practice' with basketball and football. Few of the other items 'on the agenda can be termed exciting or of great interest to fans, and none of them can compare in in sweltering 90-degree heat be- fore fans at Doubleday Stadium. The Expos took advantage B two White Sox errors in grab bing a 3-0 lead in the top of th second inning but Chicago came back with a single run in the bottom of the second and two in the third to tie the score. In the top of the fourth shortstop Bobby Wine slugged 340-foot, two- run homer to righ field to give the Expos a two- run margin. TRADE ONE EACH The Expos added another ran in the fifth but the Sox came back with one in the sixth to make it 6-4. In the seventh, Ron Brand who replaced Wine at Shortstop socked a solo homer to righ field and triggered a four-man inning. It was Brand's firs homer since 1965 and also his first as a member of the Expos The Sox came back with twc runs in the seventh off Montrea relief pitcher Bill Stoneman, bu that was all. The highlight of the day was the induction of four new mem- bers into baseball's Hall Fame. The entrance of Lou Bou importance to the one item not dreau, Ford Frick, Jesse Haines and Earle Combs boosted the total membership in the hall to listed but certain to be dis- Curt Flood courl case. Although no action is expected to be taken by the owners, they will talk about it, even if only informally. TO CONSOLIDATE On the agenda is an updated report by the planning commit- tee on the proposed reorganiza- tion of the administrative off- ices of plan to put the offices of the commissioner, the American and National leagues and the minor leagues under one'roof in New York. Commissioner Bowie Kuhn al- ready has come out in favor of the plan, and the minor leagues passed a resolution back in 1963 favoring it. The National League office now is in San Francisco, the American in Boston. Discussion also will be held on appropriation proposals to Ca- nadian amateur baseball and summer leagues in the United States, adjusting the rules in- volving the replacing of players :alled to temporary military duty and injured players, pro- motion of baseball and umpire development. A proposal also is expected to schedule exhibition games, starting in 1971, with the three major service academies and the National Collegiate Atliletic Association champion each year, and, on the lighter side, :hanging the color of the foul ines and the bases from the raditional white. Baseball commissioner Bowi< Kuhn conducted: the ceremonies Boudreau, 52, was voted into the hall by the veteran basebal writers. Frick, 75, Haines, 76 and Combs, 70, were picked by the veterans committee whicl concerns itself with players no active in the last 20 years anc retired executives. Frick, former commissioner and president of the Nationa! League, moved into the execu- tive branch of the game after a career as a baseball writer. He is regarded as the father of the Hall of Fame. Haines spent 18 years as a pitcher for St. Louis Cardinals and won 24 games in 1927. Combs spent 12 years in the majors with New York Yankees and had a lifetime batting aver- age of .325. Media Gains Victory In the Businessmen's Fastball League the Media doubled the score on the City with a 8-4 score last evening. Howie Stevenson picked up ;he win for the Media while Joe Karl suffered the loss. Stevenson aided his own :ause with a home run and a single and Al Sniith chipped in with a double and a single. For the City no batter shone as they scattered six lu'ts. ANDY CAPP t UP A COACH PARTY FOR ATRIP, 1 UONCON T1 SEE A "SHOW rC IT WORK'S OUT ABOUT FOUNbS TEN A HEAtU LIKE YERT1 COME V rYEpJX, Twins Rebound To Stop Orioles Seaver Survives Shaky Start By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tom Seaver beat the New York heat by turning it on San Francisco1 Giants, but Jim Mer- ritt wilted in Cincinati Reds new hothouse when St. Louis Cardinals finally turned on the steam. Seaver, touched for three early runs in muggy Shea Stadium, held the Giants to one hit over the final seven innings and beat them 5-3 Monday night for his 15th victory of the season. Merritt, tte only other 15- game winner in the majors, sur- rendered sdx runs and eight hits in the 3 1-3 innings he lasted at equally-muggy Riverfront Stad- ium in Cincinnati as the Cardi- nals broke an eight-game losing streak by roasting the Reds 16- 9. Philadelphia Phillies bombed Los Angeles Dodgers 10-3 in the y other National League jjame while, in American League play, Minnesota Twins irimmed Baltimore Orioles 5-2 Home Wins At Glacier Barb Horne of Lethbridge made the trip to Glacier Park a profitable one over the week- end. Miss Horne, currently the city women's golf champion, captured top honors in the women's section of the Glacier 'ark Golf Club International nvitational tournament. Miss Horne fired an 81 to best Mrs. D. Sorti of Shelby in the final. Another golfer familiar to Lethbridge circles, Bob Arras of Cutbank, won the men's title over Doug Jones of Denver. Arras shot a 75, a score that earned him low net honors as well. An annual event, Glacier 'ark professional Ward Carr lopes to have more Lethbridge and southern Alberta golfers ake part in next year's event. and the New York Yankees downed California Angels 5-2 in 10 innings. Seaver fell behind 3-0 before Joe Foy's two-run homer in the second inning and a solo blast by Cleon Jones in the fourth pulled the Mets even. Then, he scored the go-ahead run on Ken Singletown's fifth inning single off 14-game winner Gaylord Perry atid throttled San Fran- cisco the rest of the way. "I pitched well with what I said the Met ace, who fin- ished with a six hitter and struck out six, fanning Willie Mays for (lie third time to snuff out a seventh-inning threat. "It was a tough night, muggy and Warner County Names Winners When the southern Alberta Summer Games open in Pinch- er Creek Aug. 10 there will be nearly 200 athletes from the County of Warner on hand. It wiU mark the first time ___ the games have ever been held wild' and some athletes are ex- pected to compete in the four- day event. Below are the County of Warner representatives: TRAP SHOOTING Randy Kuehn, Jerry Chambers, Ber- nard Plltman, 'Lyl Pittman, Earl Hutchinson, Terry Nelson, Bob Hulit, {Substitute Vern McNeely, Gary Soice, Dick SMALL BOREl Lloyd Dunk, Ron Hutchinson, Wil- liam King, Lowell Osing, Kim Hutchin- son, Darrel Miller, Gavin McLachlln, Shirley Kolesar, Anna Ellert. ARCHERY: Mabel Fleming, Gall Hemeyer, Penny Rains, Dorinda Gouw, Kenneth Skeith, Brian Kaupp, Dee Henrie, El- ton Henrie, (substitute Lynden Rains, Selk, Leslie HOSESHOES: Sandra Rarlck, Beveriey Rarlck, Robert Fleming, Chester Greeno, (sub- stitute Robert Hummel, Leslie Llnde- man, Leo EQUESTRIAN: Gwen Murry, Lavon Winters, Sharla Winters, Pat Russell. Charleene More- land, Drew Gailbratth, Bruce Gal- braith. SLOW PITCH: New Dayton Ladies, Milk River Girls, Stirling Boys, Milk River Mens. TRACK AND FIELD SENIOR MEN Donald Sarko, Milk River, javelin, discus; Bit: Shsrldan- Milk River, 800m., 1500m., 5000m.; Ricky Gllborn, Coutts, 100m., long lump, triple Jump. JUVENILE MEN John Jasuikicwlci, Raymond, 100m., (4 x Waif Zobell, Ray- mond, '1500m.; Monte Courf Raymond, BGOm., relay (4 x Breth Hie- rath, Milk River, 100m., 200m., 400m., relay; Barry Lodermeier, Coults, lave- in, shoipui- triple, relay; Dalln Wool- ley, Raymond, long lump, triple Jump; Les Llndeman, Milk River, high lump. MIDGET MEN Mark Jensen, Raymond, 100m., re- lay (4 x Alan Peterson, Warn- er, javelin, shotput, discus; Ken Tetiiaff, Warner, 4QQni., relay (4 x Anlhony Robinson, Coutts, 1., relay (4 x Larry e, Coutts, long jump, triple Jump; Don Jeffers, Milk River, high [ump, javelin, shotput; Jim Matkin, Milk River, loom., 200m., 400m., relay. BANTAM MEN Monte Kind, Raymond, 100m.( relay (4 x Mark Hamttomo, Ray- mond, shotput, long jump; Marty Hirsche, Raymond, 100m., high jump, relay; Drew Gatbraith, Ray- mond, 400m., long [ump; Jim Ralph, Raymond, 200m. SENIOR WOMEN Peggy Hlcken, Raymond, 100m., 200m., long Jump, relay; Connie Telz. laff, Warner, high jump, relay (A x Susan Hamling, Warner, long jump, Iripie Jump, shotpuf; Gayle Rowiandi Raymond, 200m-, high jump, triple, relay; Carla Eagleson, Milk River, lOOmw 400m., relay (4 x JUVENILE WOMEN Valerie Dangerfleld, Milk River, triple jump; Mary Lou Wltbeck, Ray- mond, 200m., 400m., relay (4 x lOQmJ; Annele De Boer, Raymond, triple Jump; Teresa Grbavac, Raymond, 100m., shotput, discus, relay. MIDGET WOMEN Diane Jensen, Raymond, 200m., 400m., relay (4 x Mary Ann Miller, Milk River, Javelin, shotput, triple jump; Dians Grbavac, Ray- mond, loom., 200m., relay (4 x roJsy Foois, Raymond, 400m., high jump, relay; Beverly Wood, Raymond, discus; Michele Taylor, Raymond, 400m., relay (4 x Jeanne Hicken, Raymond, loom., long jump, triple, relay; Priscilla Slkora, Stir- ling, high jump; Brenda Angyal, Milk River, shotput. BANTAM WOMEN june Carter, Stirling, IWm., relay {4 x Doris Hummel, Milk River, long jump; Debbie Brooks, Raymond, long lump, triple jump; Vivian Hirsche, wrentham, shotput; Kathy Courf, Raymond, triple jump; Louise Bridge, Raymond, loom, 200m., discus, relay; Darlene Jaffary, Coutts, high jump, relay {4 x Rosalina Sikora, Stirling, high [ump. hot, and I really had to strug- gle." "I was just pladn mut- tered Merritt after his fourth-in- ning knockout. Richie Allen basted his 28th and 29th homers, driving in three runs; Mike Shannon deliv- ered four more with a bases- loaded double and a single, and Vic Davalilio lashed three dou- bles, good for two RBI, as the Cardinals erupted for 19 their high for the season. St. Louis shrugged off five- run Cincinnati by Johnny Bench's 34th the second inning on the way to its third victory in 20 games. Reliever Chuck Taylor blanked the Reds from the third irming until the ninth, when Bernie Carbo hit a three-run homer, to earn the victory. Tony Taylor, Deron Johnson and Larry Hisle clubbed homers and Byron Browne knocked in three runs with a double and single, leading the resurgent Phillies past Los Angeles for their 10th victory hi 12 starts. The TVins earned a split of their four-game summit series with Baltimore and increased their AL West division lead over California to s i x lengths as rookie Bert BIyteven picked up his fifth victory with help from bullpen standby Ron Perra- noski. Jim Holt and George Mitter- wald homered fcr the Twins and Perranoski, making his 42nd ap- pearance of year, picked up his 25th save by tossing three scoreless innings. Mel Stottlemyre hurled a five-hitter for the Yankees, who ended a four-game losing string by scoring three 10th inning runs on Thurman Munson's sin- gle, four consecutive walks and a ground out. More Sport On Page 8 Real pleasure calls for Carling Pilsener Albertans know real pleasure. They also know beer. THE CARLING BREWERIES (ALBERTA) LIMITED ;