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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 20, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THE LETHBRIOGE HERALD Saturday, Juno 20, 1970 Place Up For Grabs Today issue Settled Sunday LOOSENING UP Three Brazilian World Cup soccer plnyers, from the left, Joel, Pcle and Everaldo, lifl their arms skyward as they perform muscle loosening exercises Friday. 'They are preparing for Sunday's Final game against Italy. CAPRI BOWL TUESDAY NIGHT WOMEN'S Aanes Pocza 333 Oianne Sind- linqer 266 Janet Koole 256 Colleen SIndllnger 25.1 Jean Christie 252 Rose Nunweiler 259; Helane OndriK 259 Mar- lenc Bosch 293 May Hleoert 2Ji Kae Mann 226. CLASSIC TRIPLES Tak Katakami 319 Jock Mul- grcw 338 Marq smith 333 John Rempel 286 Joan Moore 284 Frank Barva 230 Bill Malcomson 275; Jim H'ga 271 Jean Christie 258 Ken .Malcomson 266 WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON LADIES Isabel Orsten 303; Lorraine Kirch- ner 29B Florence Rollincison 286 Joan Howell 272 Fuml Yamamoto 269 Isabella Bergman 268 Masa Goshin- mon 264 Agnes Pocza 258 Verna Volden 236; Sandy Shigehiro 236; Ollie Turner 237. MONDAY NICHT MIXED Bernie Carrier 268; Tak Katakami 315 Norm Tolley 277 Richard Vornbrock 271; John Erick- son 282 Bernie Pohl 328 Liz Barter, 270 Eileen Barlon 270 Agnes Rains 326 Linda Malcomson 268; Isabella Berg- man 2J9; Pal Larson 334. SENIOR CITIZENS Bill Jensen 301; Matt Bernhart 376 Frank Bernharl 262 Henry Bechthold 248 Scolfy Muir 228; Roy Lavalley 227 Bert Madill 222; Ben Evenson 21fl; Spot Miller Florence Miller 197. TUESDAY AFTERNOON WOMEN'S Jean Passey 291 Jessie Mac- Donald 259; Marq Seefricd 241; Re- nate Walser 231; Ev Krauss 225; Glor- ia Pearson 225 Helen Deal 324; Dorothy Coolidge 208; Aria Teteris 208; Barbara Buijerl 207. WEDNESDAY NIGHT MIXED Bill Hamilton 356 Earl Arm- our 301; Tony Frank 298 George Malchetr 278; Frank Gorda 258; Betty Frank 265 Donna Angle 237; Ruth Johnson 243; Dianne Sindlinger 234 Gladys Armour 239. YOUNG ADULTS Ron Senda 361 Ken Kurtz 300 Bob Tinordi 319 Darren Lagler 278 Eugene Yamada 267; Marie Waselenak 386 Helen Salmon 283 Linda Malcomson 273 3ev Mezel 259; Carolyn Passey 237 MEXICO CITY (AP) West Germany and Uruguay meet today to decide third place in the i970 World soccer tour- namert in a warmup for Sun- day's Brazil-Italy final. The t h i r cl -p lace match is sometimes a tame affair. But Uruguay's coach Juan Hohbcrg promises: "We've come to compete in a World Cup, not a friendly match." Hohberg was hopping mad, as he often has been in the last hectic week. Once again his anger was directed at the World Cup organizing committee. The reason was that his team went to work out at the Mexican Soccer Federation Centre and was shunted instead to the America Club. There they found the pitch still being watered. Hohberg refused to wail five minutes and took his team away. He told reporters: "It is the responsibility of the organizing committee to have a training pitch at our disposal. "Tills must prejudice our chances, and we want to ex- press our great displeasure." Uruguay previously protested a change in referee amid charges of bribery, and at being sent to Guadalajara to play their semi-final against Brazil. The Brazilians won 3-1 and the Uruguayans insist it was be- cause they were forced to travel while Brazil played its fifth con- secutive game at Jalisco Stad- ium. Uruguay will again be without star forward Pedro Rocha, with a leg injury. West Germany will be parad- ing veteran striker Uwe Seeler for his 71st international, equal- ing (lie German record set be- fore the Second World War by fullback Paul Janes. The Germans, with only two days to recover from their thrill-a-ir.inute s c m i -f i n a 1 against Italians won !-8 in extra only light training. Frarz Beckenbauer, hsro of Germany's 3-2 quarter-final vic- tory over England, will be out of action with a badly-bruised shoulder. Sunday, the World Cup t'rnal the experts said should never be played tees off. They predicted every kind of disaster, from riots to players expiring in Mexico City's heat and lung-searing-altitude. Above all, they predicted that dour de- fensive football would turn soc- cer's greatest showpiece into a slow-motion bore. The experts were wrong. RIDERS SIGN' TWO OTTAWA (CP) Jim Man- kins and Wayne Giardino have signed their 1970 contracts to play with the Ottawa Rough Riders, the football club an- nounced Friday. EXHIBITION AUDITORIUM 22 8.30 P.M. 1 REFEREES! ABDUUAH THE BUTCHER vs CARLOS BELAFQNTE SWEETAN 4 HAYES vs URSUS KROFFAT SWEET DADDY SIKI vs DANNY BABIC 3. CHRISTY vs MARCONI _ B. CHRISTY vs VALENTINE ADMISSION S2, SI.50 Box Office Opens 7 p.m. Watch Stampede Wrestling Saturday Aflernoon and Monday Night on CJIH-TV Chan. 7 The Taber Golf Club is presently completing con- struction on a nev nine hole grass green golf course. The course will be open for play in the Spring of 1971 and features a complete underground watering system, planted fairways and bent grass greens. Excellent club- house facilities have been completed and are ready for Hill Climb On Sunday The Lethbridge Motorcycle Club will stage a sportsmen's hill climb Sunday afternoon commencing at one o'clock. A sportsmen's hill climb is open to any rider on any road worthy bike. Classes for the one-day even include ICO, 200 and SOOcc classes and one for bikes over SOOcc's. There is no entry fee am: trophies will be given in eacl class. The hill climb will take place north of Coaldale on the Pic- ture Euttc highway where signs will be posted. Anyone wishing 1o assure themselves of an opportunity of using this new course is encouraged to purchase a share in the club. There ars 47 shares left in (he present block at a price of SI 25.00 per share. The next block of. shares will sell for per share. Anyone wishing to purchase a share or obtain further information may contact; GORDON LAURIE Box 415' Taber, Alberta. R. A. COUEAUX.C.A., President, Taber Golf Club Old-Timers Trim Royals The Lelhbridge Old-Timers pardon the expression, were up to their old tricks as they edged the Lethbridge Royal: 5-4 in exhibition soccer at thi Civic Centre Thursday. Royals, who will play in Cal gary Sunday afternoon, couldn' cope with the extra players netminders and tricks of th< Old-Timers. Meanwhile, in Southern Al berta Soccer League action Run day the Lethbridge Golden Wes Bombers will play host to Taber United at the Civic Centre at 3 p.m. 970 World Cup, most agree, lias been the best organized, fairest ind above all the most exciting n the history of the game. It is to be capped by Sunday's inal at Aztec Stadium, match- ng Brazil and Italy to decide vhether Latin America or Eu- makes the Jules Rimct Trophy its permanent property. The Brazilians, with their great Pele at lus best, are the Supreme exponents of the flashy Latin American style, combin- ing artistry and strength. The Italians, champions of Europe, have forged a superb defensive have found attacking flair enough to produce eight goals in their last two matches. If the match ends in a the first time in World Cup his- will be replayed Tues- day. And that would be a bonus for millions of fans throughout the world. SULLY -By Pat Sullivanl HOW ABOUT A LITTLE BIT about a few sub- jects for this bright and beatLful weekend. Tilings have been happening at a rather rapid pate of late and a lot of it is to do with hockey, even though it is the off-season. Locally, the hard work of the Lethbridge Minor Hockey Association and its ability to train good young hockey players, is very much in evidence. The drafting of Len Frig by the Chicago Black Hawks, as their third choice, put yet another king- size feather in the local association's cap. Frig, you'll recall, played all his hockey in the Lethbridge association before seeking greener pastures with the Calgary Centennials. It was with the Centennnials in the Western Canada Hockey League that Frig got the exposure in front of the guys that count, the National Hockey League scouts. Although their names didn't appear in the draft, a couple of last year's Lethbridge Sugar Kings caught the eyes of some scouts. Don Hall, Sugar King netminder, has been invited to the Victoria camp of the Los Angeles Kings. Hall's teammate, Jerry LeGrandeur, has also gained the interest of an NHL club and in the not too distant future will be invited to attend their camp. Red Deer Rustlers' Clarence Lonheim and Len Cunning, along with Bob Galloway of Ponoka Stam- peders, are also in line for training camp invita- tions. It should also be noted here that Gerry Carrat- chacl, who two years ago was a Sugar King, is seek- ing a hockey scholarship at Colorado Springs. They seem more than interested in Gerry's ability to play goal and Gerry is more than eager to display his talents. With a joining of forces both parties could benefit. I got into a rather heated discussion the other day and it concerned the hottest item in hockey today, Bobby Orr. With all the reports that Alan Eagleson, Orr's advisor, will ask the Boston Bruins for come contract time, the question arises is Bobby Orr worth that much? Far be it from me to decide either way but the fans in Boston, according to stories, feel that what- ever Bobby wants, Bobby should get. In the final analysis, it will be the Boston Bruins who decide. My part of the argument was that it will be the moment of truth for Orr. If Eagleson wants 000 and the Bruins don't want to pay it, what will Orr do? 4 Orr, it goes on record as saying, has yet to be influenced by publicity. With this being the case, I believe he will sign with the Bruins, for a reason- able salary, which, I feel, will be more in the neighborhood of or I may be wrong but I'm not overly impressed with Eagleson and his high-handed ways, you can only take so much advantage of so many things before it all caves in on you. A quick note to wish Logan Tail the best of luck in his new capacity as coach of the University of Lethbridge Chinooks. Tait takes over from Robin Fry, and while coaching at the university level is new to Tait, he has the blueprints for a good sound ball club with a built-in desire to win. A fire-brand as a competitor, Tait could be just what the doctor ordered for the Chinooks in their second year of operation. Contractors Earn Shutout Tigers Stock Club FL1N FLON, Wan. (CP) The Medicine Hat Tigers, one of two new entries hit the West- ern Canada Hockey League for the 1970-71 season drafted 10 players here Friday at a cost of each, to form the nu- clecus of the new club. The expansion draft, part of the leagues annual meeting, saw the Tigers pick two play- ers from both the Calgary Cen- tennials and the Saskatoon Blades and one player from each of the other six teams. Regina Pate, the second new entry in the league did not take part in the draft. Ten clubs will make up the league next season, five in the eastern division and five in the west, with Regina playing in the eastern portion and Mcdi erne Hat in the west. Five of the players draftee by Medicine Hat are WCHL veterans and the remaining five are rookies. The Tigers picked John Sink- piel and Ernie Heineman fron Calgary, Jerome Marazek anc Doug Fritz from Saskatoon. Other players going to Medi- cine Hat include Dale Taranger from Flin Flon, Henry Van Dur- nen of Edmonton, Wally Me- Cheyene of Winnipeg, Yvcn Bila- dcau from Estevan, Ron Chip- perfield from Brandon and Bill McFadden from Swift Cur- rent. Sinkpiel, 17-year-old was a 38 goal scorer with Kamloops B.C. last season and Chipperfield also 17, scored 39 goals for Dauphin, Manitoba in the Man- itoba Junior League. Marazek, a goaltender, was Hie top Saskatchewan Junior Hockey League netminder las' season. Kimball Has Lead HORSHAM, Pa. (AP) Judy Kimball shot a seven-under-par 66 Friday to gain the first round lead in the George Wasil ington Golf Classic. Her left forearm still strappe< with a bandage because at a se vere sprain suffered i n earl} May, Miss Kimball carded a round of 34-32 over the yard Hidden Springs Golf and County Club course. She rolled in seven birdie puils, ranging from a foot to 25 feet. Despite her fine round, Miss Kimball was only two strokes ahead of Sandra Haynie am Sue Dobson, both with 68s. Another two strokes back were Joe Ann Carner and Sherry Wilder, each with 70s. Shirley Eng'lehorn shot 36-36 72. Kathy W h i t w o r t h was grouped with 11 others at 73 while Carol Mann, the top money-winner thus far on thi" 1970 circuit, shot a one-over-par 7-1. Lethbridge Contactors came up with their second big win in as many nights in Commercial Fastball League action Friday evening. Paced by the pitching of Ron Zasadny the Contractors blank- ed M and K Generals 3-0. Den- nis Allen suffered the loss. Duane Berbers belted a double and a single for the win- 1252 3rd Avenue Norlh tehbridge, Alberla Phone 327-6960 Now 15 the firnc lo bring in your Inwnmowers, boats and for spring tun9 up or repairs. YOUR SERVICENTRE FOR: Outboard. Molars. .Bool and Trailer Repairs. .Air. Cooled. Enginei .Snowmobiles. All work backed by years of experience Free pickup and delivery .service.. ners wilh Don Dietzen adding two singles. Wally Kruchkywich managed three singles for the Generals. In the second game the RC1IP trounced Marquis Hotel 16-5 as Frank Popson was the winner. Wayne took the loss. Al Gremilini stroked three singles lor the winners. Lee Conine had a pair of singles for the Marquis. O'QUINN UPSET MONTREAL (CP) Re< O'Quinn, general manager o Montreal Alouettes, said today that centre Gene Ceppetelli wil not be allowed to attend furthei team practices until his status is clarified. Says: Golf's Million Dollar Winntr LEFT ARM EXTENSION Keeping the left arm relatively straight al- though not rigid, is an integral part of the cor- rect golf swing. I'll point out a couple of advan- tages. For one, the straight left arm coupled with hing- ing wrists serves to build up centrifugal force at im- pact. If you allow your left arm to collapse at any point, you will lose that "swish" at impact and also lose distance. A second advantage of the straight left arm is that it preserves the arc of the swing. Swinging in this manner will give you the best chance of making solid contact. If you start out this way and 'leave 32. the left arm comparatively straight, it will be natural to bring the clubhcad di- rectly .into the back of the ball. .Let the arm col- lapse and you'll probably top the shot. 1970 NATl. Ntwi. r i 'i TIill fit ELR1CH TIRE NATIONAL LEAGUE East W L Pet. GDL Chicago .......34 25 .576 New York..... 32 30 .516 3'A Pittsburgh 32 33 .492 5 St. Louis 29 31 -dS3 Philadelphia 27 34 .-1-13 8 Montreal 23 39 .371 12li West Cincinnati ''5 1? .703 Atlanta....... 35 57 .565 9 Los Angeies 36 23 .563 9 San Francisco 29 35 .453 16 San Diego.....30 29 .435 17'A Houston 27 3? .409 19 TODAY'S GAMES Philadelphia Short 3-7 at New.York Koosman 2-3 N. St. Louis Torrez 5-6 at Chicago Hands 8-5. Montreal Morton 6-4 at Pittsburgh 135S 4-8. Houston Griffin 2-7 at Atlanta Stone 6-1 N. Los Angeles Moeller 2-2 at Cincin- nati McGlothlin 9-3. San Francisco McCormiCk 2-2 at San Diego Kirby 3-7 N. FRIDAY'S RESULTS Houslon HI 300 6 1 1 Allanla..... ttl 020 7 10 0 Billingham, CooK Ray (3-3) Gladding (7) and Bryant, Edwards McQueen, Reed (1-0) (4) and Didier. HRs; SECOND Houston 8 0 Atlanta 001 120 4 11 0 Lemaster (4-10) Culver Glad- ding and Edwards; Jarvis (7-51 and HRs: (21 Aaron St.' Louis 030 100 COO OBO 00) 02-5 13 0 100 oco on oeo ooo 7 o Taylor, McCool Abernathy Llnzv Campisi Hrabosky (1-0) (16) and Simmons; Decker, Re- oan Reynolds Aguirre bunegan (16) Barber (D-l) 16 and Hiatt, Rudolph Los Anqeles 000113 10 1 Cincinnati .100 090 5 0 Singer Pcna Brewer (9) and Haller; Nolan (7-4) Carroll Borbon (9) and Bench. HRs: Kosco Haller Montreal 000 310 0 Pittsburgh .004014 14 0 McGinn, Dillman (2-2) O'Ddno- ghue (6) and Boccabella, Bateman Moose, Dal Canton (3-0) Walker (7) and Sanguillen. Philadelphia 000 020 3 9 1 New York 200 15 Sunning Palmer Lersch (7) and Edwards, Compton Seav- er (10-5) and Grote, HRs: Bos- well GarreH San Francisco 100 031 347 San Diego 101 in t, 9 3 Marichal (3-6) and DieU; Santorinl. Herbel (5-2} Willis (8) and Can- nizzaro. AMERICAN LEAGUE illimore New YorK Delroit Boston Cleveland Washington Pet, GBL .6.11 .594 3 .517 8 .500 .467 ..153 12 Minnesota 38 20 .655 California 35 W .565 5 Oakland..... 3.1 30 .531 7 Chicago 2-1 39 .381 16Vi Kansas City 22 39 .361 17V! Ml.waukee 21 41 .33? 39 TODAY'S GAMES Chicago Moore 3-5 af Oakland Dob- son 6-6, Milwaukee Krausse 4-9 at California Wright 8-5 M. Minnesota Boswell 2-5 at Kansas City Rooker 3-4 N, Detroit Wilson 5-3 at Cleveland Downing 1-0. Washington Coleman 5-4 at Balti- more Cueller 7-4 N New YorK Stotilemyre at Boslon Naqy 1-0 N. FRIDAY'S RESULTS FIRST Washington 200 oil 13 Baltimore 201 324 09x-12 IB 2 Bosnian Shellenback Such Grzenda Knowles (B) and French, Casanova Palmer Drabowsky Lopei Wall Richer! Hall (9) and Hendricks. Etchebarren HRs: Wash-Epstein (2) SECQMP Washington 000 010 001 000 ft-1 7 1 Baltimore ..200 OflQ 000 000 7 1 Cox, Knowles (1-5) (8) and Casa- nova; Hardin, Richer! (3-0) (11) and Hendricks, Etchebarron HRs: Alien F. Robinson New York COS 001 0 Boston 101 030 7 B 0 Bahnsen Klirhkowski Ke- kich (8) and Munson; Siebert Lyle (9) and Salriano. HRs: NY- White Smith Yastrzemski Detroit icooio 4 o Cleveland eift Oil 1 Lolich NIekro (B) and Free- han; McDowell ahd Fosse. HR Dei-Stanley Northup Minnesota 000 OOS 7 fl Kansas Cily 001 220 592 Blyleven Hall Barber (7) and Mitterwaid; Drago (5-41 and Kirk- Patrick. Chicago 201 610 7 1 Oakland 100000 6 0 Horlen and Josephson; Odom Lachemann Locker 8 and Fernandez. HR: Milwaukee 103 11 1 California 108 001 000- 2 11 3 Pattin Humphreys (S) and Roof, McNertney Murphy Garrett Messersmifh Fisher (9) and Azcue. HRs: Mil Roof Cal Fregosi Cal BASEBALL The "Peanuts'Gang in their fFirstcMovie! Wilson Coach At Providence PROVIDENCE (AP) Larry Wilson, a veteran of 18 seasons o[ professional hockey who di- rected Dayton Gems lo two con- secutive International Hockey League championships as play- er-coach, today was named coach of the Providence Reds of the American League. He succeeds Dave Creighton, who formerly was coach and general manager. Creighlon re- mains general manager. "eA'Boy Warned Charlie 'Brown" A NA1KN1 Pr A amS FIIMS t-fija NEXT ATTRACTION College Cinema Kf SPRINGFIELD 16.9x34-6 piy ;