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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 28, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 THE IETHBRIDOE HERALD Saturday, July 58, 1973 Four days of Summer Games concludes Today's the day it all ends RAYMOND (Staff) They'll bring the curtain down later to- day on the 1973 Southern Al- berta Summer Games, but not without a fight. The Summer Games, an ath- letic endeavor that got its be- ginning four years back, have proven to be more than just successful. People now await the Games with a great deal of anticipation. That's why there's And back to you Cathy Janlcunis of Nobleford completes her follow through in tennis action at the Southern Alberta Summer Games. Miss Jankunis, thanks to her follow through, reach- ed the finals of the tennis competition at the Raymond held Games. Henley Regatta under way Host crews lead way ST. CATHARINES, Ont. (CP) Although rowing dubs from the Atlantic to the Pacific claimed victories luring the second day of the 91st Royal Qngdijip Henley Regatta, the host St. Catharines crews main- tained a steady course Friday to enter today's competition wiah a formidable 83rpoint lead. St. Catharines finished the lay with 114 points, compared with SI for Minneapolis Rowing Club which was second on Hie strength of its victory in the junior 155-pound eight. While St. Catharints contin- ued its relentless pursuit of its 13th consecutive championship, Wyandotte, Mich., Boat dub and Buffalo West Sides moved into a tie for third position with 25 points each. Mic-Mac Athletic Club of Dartmouth, N.S., won the junior 145-pound four and completed the lay in a five-way tie for fifth with Vancouver Rowing Club, Hamilton Leanders, De- troit Boat Club and Minnesota Boat Club of St. PauL The Vancouver club took the junior four and its victory and the one by Mic-Mac, were the first for them at Henley. St. Catharines captured the junior 135-pound eights. The Dartmouth lightweights were two lengths in front of Belmont, Mass., at the gun with Minnesota in third. The smooth- More sport on page 12 stroking easterners covered the wind-whipped course in to become the first Maritime crew to win an event at the Henley. Vancouver's lightweights, the junior four, won a four-length decision over the Leaners, with Newport Beach, Calif., rowing third. The junior single was won by Chris Allsop, 18-year-old sculler from the Oyster Bay Rowing Association of Backsvffle, N.Y. He won by a deck over Pat Kla- ren of Minnesita in over the metres of choppy wea- ter. going to be a fight. It won't be of the knock 'em down, drag 'em out variety. It will simply be a fight to end the Games. Four days may seem like a long time. It is, at any other time of the year. But not right now. Not in Raymond. Pincher Creek played host to the first Summer Games in 1970. Claresholm was next Hooray the sun finally appeared WINNIPEG (CP) The sun finally came out at the Cana- dian closed tennis champion- ships Friday but it couldn't out- shine the smile of Rejean Gen- ois. The 2fryear-old Loretteville, Que., player provided the only upset of the- last three days, beating sixth-seeded 'Pierre La- marche of Montreal 6-3, 7-5. The win moved the junior Davis Cup champion into the quarter- finals of the "men's singles against Don McCormick of Vic- toria. Only two other singles matches were played Friday: Peter Burwash of Toronto beat, Glen Bradshaw of Victoria 64, 6-2 and Shirley Haig of Edmon- ton whipped Pam Gollish of To- ronto 6-1, 6-2. Other play was restricted to doubles as officials .caught up on play lost because of rain Thursday. Men's, women's and mixed doubles all moved into the fi- nals with the last matches played under the lights at the Winnipeg Canoe Club. SHOW STAMINA Janice Tindle of Vancouver, the top-seeded woman, played five matches and McCormick four, but the pair had enough left to move into the mixed fi- nal with a 6-2, 6-1 win over Eleanor O'Gorman and Bob Moffat of Winnipeg. In the other semi-final, Bob Bardsley teamed with his brother Tony's wife, Stephanie, to beat Andree Martin of Mon- treal and Jean Prevost of 'Morin Heights, Que., 7-4, 7-5. McCormick teamed with Keith Carpenter of Toronto to advance into the final of the men's doubles against Dave Brown and Dale Power of ronto. In the women's doubles, it will be Tindle and Susan Stone of Vancouver against Vicki Ber- ner of Vancouver and Andree Martin of Montreal Burwash, the 1971 champion, had little trouble beating Brad- shaw despite the close opening- set score. "When I was up 3-0 in the first set I decided to play him as a left-hander to prepare for Carpenter. I was playing to his strength and suddenly he got hot." Burwash, unseeded tins year, said he looked -forward to the challenge of playing two matches today, the single's quarter-and semi-final, if he gets past Carpenter. "It's great for me. Playing two matches is just fine. It has to be an advantage for me if I get to the second one. As long as the other guy is also playing twice I don't mind at all." Haig goes against Berner, seeded second, in one quarter, final women's match while Yar- mila Horsky of Calgary meets" Nicole Boucher of Laval, Que., Martin plays Stone and defend- ing champion Tindle meets Ka- thy Morton of Gait, Ont., in the otfier three. In the other two men's quar- t e r-finals, top-seeded Tony Bardsley of Vancouver meets Chris Burr of Toronto and Brown goes against Power. "I was very confident out there, and I wanted him to know Geaois said of his match with Lamarche. "He tried to upset me often, but I knew what he was doing." PSYCHOLOGICAL DUEL The match became as much a battle of minds as it was of ten- nis with Lamarche, fighting his game continually, trying to out- psyche his opponent But Genois replied with a variety of sharp passing shots and a solid back- court game of probably the hardest-hit strokes in the tour- nament. "I served really bad today, double faulting three game points. But my passing shots were Genois said. "And when he tried to keep me in the backcourt, my ground strokes were also good." Lamarche said it was "errors on my part" that cost him the victory. "I didn't play well at aB and be bit good passing shots be- cause I was hitting short. "But he's the best young prospect in Canada." while in 1972 the Games were staged in Bow Island. It has been, since the Games became a reality, the philoso- phy of the officials to strive for mass participation. Never has it been more in evidence. In Pincher Creek ath- letes took part. It was a solid start. Claresholm, the next year, saw almost athletes converge on their area. Bow Island was bursting at the seams with nearly com- petitors. After today, if the jpeople of Raymond make it, better than young and old athletes will have taken part in Sum- mer Games 1973, more than double the talent of the first such Games. Ten southern Alberta regions are vying for top honors in the four day snow. They have to excel in 10 sports. The winner, to be decided this evening, will have bettered the other nine regions in the 10 events. It won't have been easy. Today's activities got under was this morning with horse- shoes, equestrian, golf, arch- ery, trap shooting, tennis and senior men's and open slow pitch. County of Warner still main- tains its first place status as of this morning but Cardston is fast closing the gap. Raymond must say goodbye to the Games later today. The Games flag will be presented and the torch will be ex- tinguished. But goodbye is so final. As one Games official put it "it wfll be awhile'before the Games return to Raymond. And yet, it will, in some in- stances, seem like they never left." What Raymond and its sup- porters won't be able to forget for sometime will be the Games parade and official opening and above all else, the athletes' who make the Southern Alberta Games possi- ANDY CAPP NOUR WISH IS AW COMMAND, WHATWOUUD NOUUICEME 16 CHANGS INTO? A ble. Games Page 12. results appear on Royals host soccer match The Lethbrldge Royals will host the Calgary Chinooks in a Calgary Soccer League match at the Civic Centre Sunday. The afternoon game is sched- uled to get under way at p.m. Meanwhile the Royals tra- velled to Kimberley last week- end and came home without their crown in the Kimberley Invitational Soccer Tourna- ment. The Royals, who were the de- fending champions dropped an overtime 3-2 loss to the Cal- gary Blizzards in the champ- ionship final. Stampeder veterans feel knife HEINITZ PRINTERS STATIONERS LTD. 324 9th St. Phone 328-1778 FOR YOUR COMPLETE WEDDING REQUIREMENTS (24 Hour Service If Necessary) Bride Books Thank You Cards Napkins Matches We provide complimentary personalized head table place with each order) FREE CUSTOMER PARKING Was Keeling a suprise cut? By THE CANADIAN PRESS Calgary Stampeders, pre- paring for the forthcoming Ca- nadian Football League season, had a few surprises Friday as they trimmed their roster to the 32-man player limit Getting the ass just before the nine teams reached the midnight Friday night deadline were four Stampeder veterans of the 1971 Grey Cup cfaam- Ipions. THE LETHBRIDGE LAKERS -Extend a Sincere Thank You To the following teJhbridge business firms and individuals for iheir kind contributions in making our recent ladies' Day a success. THERESA'S BEAUTY SALON SOUTH PLAZA BEAUTY IOVELY LADY BEAUTY SALON MONIQUrS BEAUTY SALON JOHN'S BEAUTY SALON BONNYDALE BEAUTY SALON STYLE-RITE BEAUTY SALON IE RON'S HAIR STYLES MILDRED SKROVE HAIR FASHIONS FREDA WALTON CLASSIC COIFFURES COSMOTIQUE LTD. Also Special Thanks to the Laker's FANS for their very valued support! See You In The Playoffs Quarterback Jerry Keeling, ineffective in four pre-season games, was the big surprise al- though it became apparent this week he was expendable when Calgary reacquired Pete Ltske from the National Football League. Injuries plagued three other former 'all-stars who were re- end Herm Harri- son, defensive end Craig Koin- zan and offensive end Herb Schumm. There were several other sur- prisss around the league as teams cut back for the season openers Tuesday when loronto Argonauts visit Ottawa Bough Riders in an Eastern Confer- ccoe game and two Western Conference Tskimos at Winnipeg Blue Bombers and Saskatchewan Roughriders at British British Columbia held. PERDRIXGOTS Ottawa reached the limit of 17 Canadians and 15 imports by cutting guard Roger Perdrix, a seven-year veteran, tight end Rhome Nixon and guard John Kencedy. Montreal AJooettes were afeo busy, putting running back BJC Brown, defensive back Paul Brute and placdticker Ivan MacMillan on waivers. Wide receiver Ken Matthews, one of the most promising aew- to the Argo camp tliis year, was cat by Toronto along with running backs Marv Kend- ricks and Russ Harrison. There weren't many surprises elsewhere. British Columbia released five on imports: defensive tackle Renard Per- kins of California-Riverside, de- fensive end Bob Hell of Hous- ton, tigbt end Dick Bumpas of Arkansas, guard Jim Krapf of Alabama and defensive back Joe Fourqurean of Bluefieid State. Two tackle Garrett Hunsperger and halfback Dave placed on the injured list, Hun- sperger with an ailing knee and Easley to recover from an ap- pendicitis operation. With the veterans, the Stampeders also gave fullback Henry Copeland. obtained from Hamilton Tiger-Cats, his walk- 3 papers along with seven rookies. GALBOS FAILS Edmonton included promising Sam Scarber, a running back, and linebacker Tbennan Couch among their final cuts while Winnipeg reached the fimit with three defensive halfback John Steete and run- ning back Fred Riley and wide receiver Tom Scott, both im- ports. Among Saskatchewan's late cuts were Rick Galbos. a highly-touted running back from Ohio State, and homebrew guard Jim Hopson. Galbos was a ninth-round selection of Wash- ington Redskins in the 1972 Na- tional Football League draft Defensive backs Ted Pas- smore and Merv Walker, along with linebacker Mike LaBrasb were among the late Canadians cut by Toronto. The Argos reached the limit by putting four players on the injured back Kerry Marbury wide re- ceiver Willie Miller (charley offensive end Bob Ham- ilton (broken finger) and offen- sive lineman Paul Krause (back The Argos initiated an in- triguing deal with Montreal by turning over John Tanner's CFL rights to the ALs who im- mediately deployed him to the suspended list, where be had been with Toronto since walking out on the team. Tanner is reported to be working out with New England Patriots of the NFL. Former Eskimo Mike Law, a defensive halfback, and ex-Bine Bomber tackle Frank Reid, were among the late cuts at Ot- tawa. Golf league LAKESIDE Low gross Jim Whitelaw, Ace Building Supply and Lloyd Kanewischer, Jubilee tied at 36. Low net Gay Fleming, Flemings 30. Low team net CJOC, Ber- nie Carrier, Rusty McCutcbeon, Roger GUlett, and Jack Jenner 137. Eight point sweep Fraches over Dorigatti. lno Ace Building 122 Fndbtt 121 Jubilee 119 Sugar Betters 117 Pahulie 116 CJOC 113 Union 76 112 Parsons Etec 112 CHEC 110 House of Lethbridga 10V Singers 108 Dorigatti 106 tethbridge Herald Imperial Life Walkers A and W Owen 105 105 ...94 COUNTRY CLUB Low gross Harry Hudson. Reliance Agencies 38. Low net Hudson, Reliance Agencies 29. Low team net Dorigatti, Tom McCready, Jim Crighton, Logan Tait and Dick Broder- ick 137. Swifts........................101 Dorigatti....................104 Lakevlew Texaco...............103 Key Realty...................103 Tollestrup.....................99 Packers 96 Eaton's 95 Lefhbridge Office Furniture......93 Gentlemen ill ..............M Reliance Agencies.............. t5 Parsons.......................13 ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES ALBERTA MAJOR LEAGUE South Division W L Pet. GBL Utiibrttge ......15 f Ml Cal. Giants ......14 11 .559 J Jimmies .11 14 .440 North Division Red Deer....... 14 11 .560 Edm. Tigers 12 12 JOO VA Earn. Blockers 7 17 .297 6'A NATIONAL LEAGUE East W St. Louis....... 53 Chicago .......SI Pittsburgh 48 Montreal Philadelphia New York Los Angeles 47 46 43 West U Cincinnati 59 San Francisco 58 Atlanta 46 San Oiego 34 L Pet. 46 .535 o t Morton Leon (5) Freehan (5) Frisella (7) Panther (S) and Casa- nova; Billingham (154) and Bench, King HRs: (2) Montreal I 1 Philadelphia Ml 010 4 12 McAnally, Jarvis walker (4-41 Marshall (9> and Stinson. Bocca- bella Lonborg, Brandon (1-3) Wallace and Ed- wards; Downing Rau Culver and Wil- liams. HR: Bai-Grich SECOND Cleveland 010 IN 2 U 1 Baltimore OH 102 5 1 Strom Johnson (6) and Ash- by: Jefferson, Reynolds (6-5) (4> and Etchebarren. HR: Cle-Splkes (21 Milwaukee Ml ON ON- (8> and Herr- mann; Busby (t-10) and Healy. California 001 IN 10 Texas OM OH Wright (8-141, Barber Montaa- gudo (7) and Stelmazek; Men-lit (4-5) and Suarez. HRs: Texas, Grieve Fregosl CANADA'S NO. 1 LOADER BOBCAT PHONE 328-4765 loads Unloads Hauls i lifts Hlls Shovels Scoops i ____ Sweeps AUTHORIZED DISTRIBUTOR 4 wheel drrvt it 4 models 500 Ib. to Ib. without Contivct available C ami J EQUIPMENT RENTALS 1410 2nd Ave. S., DUAL STEEL RADIAL TIRES MILE Written Guarantee EiRICH TIRE LTD. ;