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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 22, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta LETHBRIDOf HERALD Friday, Jun. V, The Brown Bomber thinks back Goodbye Yogi Home plate umpire Tom Gorman efeets New York manager Yogi Berra from the game after an argument over one of Gorman's calls in the seventh inning. Berra thought Duffy Dyer had tagged Pittsburgh Pirates' Al Oliver as he slid home but Gorman said no. Pirates won 2-1. Mets are at it again Berra leaves early By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS nerneraber vhen the Nev.' York Mets used to be lovable, laughable losers? They brought back the "good, old days" to Pittsburgh's Three 1972 Dafsun 240-Z Lcoded with air conditioning. 1971 Datsun 1200 Outstanding valui. 1971 Toyota K Ton miles. 1970 Pontiac Parisrenne Convertible 1 owner, A-1. 3 (Three) 1973 Dafsun DEMO'S CLEARANCE Foreign Car (Lethbridge) Ltd. 1102 3rd Ave. S. Phone 328.9651 Rivers Stadium Thursday night, finding another way to t i-Uji J.---LU Lait j. With the score 1-1 in the ninth, the Pirates had the bases loaded with nobody out when Bob Robertson hit a ground ball to second baseman Felix Mi- lan. Milan threw home to force Gene dines. Then New York catcher Duffy Dyer, trying to complete a double play to first, threw the ball into right field. Right fielder Rusty Staub, playing in close, saved a wild throw and fired the ball to sec- ond base to nip Al Oliver, who was trying to duck back to sec- ond after over running the bag. THROWS WILD Dave Cash, who started the play on second base, rounded third on Staub's throw and scored the winning run. "There's no such thing as bad Androkovich hot, pitches, homers George Androkovich stole the show in Men's Slowpitch League action Thursday. Androkovich was the winner as Wickes Warriors trounced the Gas Company Flames 28-8. The loss went to Bob Costanzo. Androkovich led the way for the win with a grand slam home run. Ober's Esso Oilers ran their unbeaten string to 10 games Thursday with a convincing 14-3 triumph over College Mer- cury in Men's Slowpitch League action. Jim Fraser was the winner while the loss was tagged on Jim Jones. Wf The flow of water from IP taps is even P" though fully opened or waste from your house to the street main is not flowing properly PHONE NEPTUNE CORING ITD. Ph. 328-4746 Lethbridge We can Install new water and sower lines into your your home with a minimum of disturbance to private property. We supply pipe and free esti- mates. SPECIAL NOTE TO: Contractors, Plumbers, and Electricians! We can core holes from IVi" to 48" under roadways, sidewalks, railroads, highways, etc. Member of Lethbridge Construction Association base running when you said Pittsburgh manager Bill Vird'i" In the other National League games, St. Louis Cardinals beat Montreal Expos 4-3, San Fran- cisco Giants downed Cincinnati Reds 7-1. Houston Astros routed San Diego Padres 12-2 and Los Angeles Dodgers blanked At- lanta Braves 5-0. The Pirates, who remained last in the East with Phila- games behiqd Chicago Cubs, are at home to the Mets again tonight while the Phillies, with Steve Carlton on the mound, go against the Expos at Montreal. Other night contests include Chicago at St. Louis, Atlanta in San Diego, Cincinnati at Los Angeles and Houston at San Francisco. In ttie seventh inning of the Met s-Pirates game, Pitts- burgh's Al Oliver came home from first on Manny Sanguil- len's double and appeared to be out by three steps on the relay throw when catcher Duffy Dyer missed the tag. "The ball had me said but I really don't know if he tagged me." BERRA EJECTED New York manager Yogi Berra thought he did, and was thrown out of the game for pro- testing the "safe" call by um- pire Tom Gorman. Bob Gibson scattered hits and slugged his 23rd career home run to lead St. Louis over Montreal. Gibson's homer gave the Cardinals a 4-0 lead and their eventual winning run. Tm just lucky to get what- ever hits I said Gibson, one of the better hitting pitch- ers in the majors. Tom Bradley pitched a four- hitter and started a six-run rally in the fifth inning with a double to pace San Francisco over Cincinnati. Lee May slugged three home runs and drove in five runs to power Houston over San Diego. Dave Winfield, the Padres' rookie sensation fresh out of college, collected three hits, in- cluding a bases-empty homer in the fifth. Claude Osteen pitched a four- hit shutout and Willie Crawford cracked a home run, leading Los Angeles over Atlanta. It was Osteen's 37th career shut- out. It was a fight Louis had to win NEW YPRK (AP) it wasn't until 35 years ago to- day that Joe Louis, the Brown Bomber whose devastating fists lifted him out of a De- troit ghetto to the heavyweight title, finally felt like a cham- pion. On that night, before fans in Yankee Stadium, Louis battered former cham- pion Max Schmeling into a groggy, floundering hulk in only two minutes and four seconds of the first round. For Louis, it was vindica- tion for the humiliating de- feat Schmeling dealt him two years before when the beetle-browed German stun- ned the boxing world by knocking him out in 12 rounds. And for the American public, it was an encounter between an American and a symbol of German suprema- cy. "I won't feel like a cham- pion until I get that Schmel- Louis remarked after he won the title by knocking out James J. Braddock in eight rounds. America was recovering from the depression in 1938 and began speculating about the buildup of a German war machine which Adolf Hitler soon unleash against the world. Hitler had intimi- dated the world with quick feints. He remilitarized the Ehineland in violation of the Versailles Treaty. His swift legions had absorbed Aus- tria in an almost bloodless coup and a wave of anti-Sem- tism had united the German people in persecution of a common scapegoat. Louis was never one to be- become involved in political matters; he simply wanted revenge against Schmeling. He couldn't fully savor the glory of holding one of sport's top honors until he had de- feated the only man who had beaten him. Schmeling, interviewed re- cently in Hamburg, Ger- many, where he directs a successful soft-drink fran- chise, remembered the ef- fects of the publicity cam- paign to turn the bout into an ideological confrontation. FANS SPAT ON MAX "When I walked from my dressing room to the ring, violent demonstrations by the crowd started against the then-ruling regime in what was the Third Sch- meling, now 67 years old, said. "The Spectators identi- fied me with it. Wrongfully, but what was I to do? Over the short distance to the ring I was spat upon and had cig- arette packs and cardboard thrown at me." Louis remembered that pul- sating first round. "He tried a right to my head but it went around he said. "I left jabbed him mean and brought his guard low. I drove a right to the jaw with all I had. I put my body into it. It threw him on the ropes and his knees buck- led." Louis ripped both hands Into Schmeling's body, bring- ing a scream of agony from his opponent when one of the blows landed over a kidney. know the kidney knock was Schmel- ing said. "I was partly to blame because I turned a lit- tle into it." Schmeling moved away from the ropes and Louis then sent him to the canvas with a clubbing right to the jaw. Schmeling regained his feet at the count of three, but went down again from two lefts and a right to the chin. Schmeling was helpless as he rose on shaky legs and tried to focus blurred eyes on the muscular Louis, who eagerly waited to apply the coup de grace. Not wasting a punch, Louis cooly measured Schmeling and knocked him out with a left hook and a right to the jam. Schmeling pitched forward on his face and was counted out by referee Arthur Dono- van. "I waited two years for raf revenge and now I got Louis told a radio interview- er after the bout. Promoter Mike Jacobs tried to stage a third bout between the two in Germany was at war. Sch- meling never joined the Nazi Party and was advised by friends in the United States' not to return to Germany. "I would have stayed, but my mother and wife lived in Schmeling said. "I was worried the Nazis would do something if I didn't return. They knew I was afraid I suffered for this." Looking back at that night 35 years ago, Schmeling said, "I can tell you, that bout is still real to me. The two fights with Joe Louis left the most lasting impressions on me particularly because Joe and I are still good friends. Whenever there is a chance we get together. We've always kept up con- tact." Oakland must wonder what it takes to win By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Oakland A's put it to Chicago everywhere but on the score- board Thursday night, getting to pitcher Stan Bahnsen for 12 hits before bowing to the White Sox 2-0. The hit barrage was just two shy of the most hits ever allowed in a nine-inning shut- out. Elsewhere in the American League, Minnesota Twins and Bert Blyleven edged California Angels 1-0 on a ninth-inning pinch single by Joe Lis, New York Yankees trimmed Detroit Tigers 5-1 in a rain-shortened six-inning contest, Baltimore Orioles beat Boston Red Sox 6-3 and Cleveland Indians whacked Milwaukee Brewers 9-1. Kansas City Royals and Texas Rangers were not scheduled. The White Sox, who main- tained a half-game lead over Minnesota in the West, will have 14-game winner Wilbur Wood facing the A's at Com- iskey Park today while the Twins entertain California. In other games, the Yanks meet Detroit at New York, Bal- timore is in Boston for a day- night doubleheader, Texas visits Kansas City and Milwaukee is at home to Cleveland. The A's baserunning mis- adventures began right off the bat. Bert Campaneris opened the game with a double but was trapped and run down at third on Bill North's bunt back to the mound. North reached second on the play but he couldn't stand prosperity, either, and was thrown out by catcher Ed Herrmann trying to steal third. The A's wasted two singles in the second inning and two more in the fourth. Campaneris sin- gled with one out in the fifth but was cut down by John Jeter when he tried to go to third on North's single to centre. Meanwhile, the White Sox, who had never beaten Ken Holtzman, broke through the Bourassa says yes to Japan MONTREAL (CP) Jo- celyne Bourassa, winner of the Ladies Professional Golf Association Canadian champion- ship here Monday, has accepted an invitation to play in a profes- sional-amateur tournament in Japan, Oct. 25-28. Gerry Patterson of Montreal, Miss Bourassa's business man- ager, said Thursday Jocelyne will be one of two North Ameri- can professionals taking part in the Tokai Classic at Nagoya, Japan. Miss Bourassa, a 26-year-old native of Shawinigan, Que., 75 miles northeast of Montreal, won the first prize in the Canadian event when she de- feated Judy Rankin and Sandra Haynie in a three-hole playoff for the title after the three wound up regulation 54-hole play with identical 214 scores. Oakland southpaw for both their runs in the fifth inning on dou- bles by Herrmann and Jeter and Carlos May's single. Pinch hitter Lis bounced a run-scoring single up the middle with two out in the ninth to back Blyleven's eight-hit pitch- ing and give the Twins their win over California. Thurman Munson and Felipe ALLAN YOUNG Young leaves Stampeder camp Another player left camp with Calgary Siampeders Thursday, reducing the West- ern Football Conference club's strength to 62. Allan Young, 23, an offensive guard from Montana State Uni- versity, was the seventh play- er to leave since the training camp began Sunday. He is a native of Lethbridge. Tony Perea, touted as a re- placement for retiring all-star linebacker Wayne Harris, also quit the Stampeders' training camp Thursday. Perea was the eighth rookie to quit the camp, leaving only shortly after Young departed. Coach Jim Duncan said Per- ea, a 22-year-old from Texas El Paso University, left in a con- fusing manner. "He talked with me yesterday and asked me at noon 10 assess his ability. I said I can't do that at this time because it's too early. "Then today he said the way he had it figured was that he was on the fourth team, but we only were working with three middle linebackers. Fig- that one out." The Stampeders opened their training camp Sunday and now have 61 players. U.S. EARNS SPLIT TOKYO (AP) The United States college all-star men's basketball team beat a Chinese squad 94-67 Thursday, the U.S. women lost to the Chinese 65-46. Alou tagged Detroit ace Mickey Lolich for two-run homers, help- ing the Yankees defeat the Ti- gers. It was the fourth straight victory for the Yankees, leaders in the East. The only Detroit run came on Norm Cash's sec- ond-inning homer off Pat Dob- son, the first by a Tiger player in Yankee Stadium since Sept. 4, 1971. Paul Blair drove hi three runs with a homer and single, lead- ing the Orioles over the Red Sox. George Hendrick crashed a two-run homer, his 10th in 14 games and fifth in 10 times at bat, and Buddy Bell and John Ellis added solo shots to lead Cleveland over the Brewers. Race results CALGARY CCP) Victoria Park race results Thursday: FIRST claiming, 2 year olds, J fur- longs. Maple Boy (Watson) 3.70 2-60 2.60, Koy Klon (Campbell) 3.10 2.90, An- other Chino (ShiSlds) 660. Time: 4-5. Flying Eskimo, Shelly B Good, Don- Ita, Touch Of Frost, Free Aid also ran. SECOND claiming, 3 year olds, 7 fur- lonqs If By Chance (Morris) 16.10 6.40 5.30, Mystical Arts (Watson) 4.00 340, J B's Girl (Haynes) 6.50. Time: Ky Chino, Torina, Jake's Jewel, A Mistake also ran. DAILY DOUBLE: Track Scratch Plucky Eagle. THIRD Claiming, 4 year olds and up, IVs miles. Priddis Dandy (McCauley) 23.90 7.80 6.70, Hewinsurn (Rasmussen) 3.30 2.70, Maggie's Magic (Phelan) 3.30. Time: 2-5. Gay Stitch, Astro Prince, Cryogenie, Bomb Striker, Top Boss also ran. QUINELLA: FOURTH claiming, 3 year olds, 7 fur- longs. Pal Boy (Rasmussen) 1370 610 410, Brendakendsn (Rycroft) 4.00 2.90, Double Way (Stadnyk) 4.10. Time: 3-5. Mayllnga, Scotch Indian, Tar a Downs Royal Horseguards, Alberta Rose also ran. FIFTH claiming, 4 year olds and up, 7 furlongs. Old Fort (Norris) 4.20 2.50 2.30, Affair (Parsons) 4.30 3.40, Tallyho Joe (Shields) 2.40. Time: 2-5. Tis Follery, Frenesi, Rovingdoctor, Pilgrim's Maid, Reverse Current also ran EXACTOR: SIXTH handicap, 4 year olds and up, miles. Patti Ruth (Frazier) 19.50 12.30 210, Bonnie Brier Maqic (Giesbrecht) 6.10 2.10, Mamselle (Norris) 2.10. Time: 4-5. Run For Life, Mongo May, Spreelee also ran. SEVENTH claiming, 4 year olds and up, 7 furlongs. Front "Desk (Campbell) 2610 640 3.60, Johnny N Joe (Whittle) 3.40 Nestime (Stadnyk) 4.40. Emerald Linn, Harry Safari, Kind- ly Farmer, El Chlco Capltan also ran. EIGHTH claiming, 4 year olds and up, 7 furlongs. Top Story (Kioling) 10.50 5.10 4.40, Astra Shot (Phelan) 4.40 3.40, Forest Heights (Hedge) 3.10. Time: 3-5. Gallant Shadow, Prince Of North- lands, Paddygoeasy, Caesar Song, Duel Fair also ran. QUINELLA: ANDY CAPP A UOVELV AOE IT1 i MM TWICE AS LOSS TOVErZASOODTlME Golf league play results COUNTRY CLUB Low net Dave Hughes, Black's Men's Wear 31. Low gross Bob Parsons, Parsons Electric 39. Low team net Parsons, Ed Cairns, Bob Parsons, D. Hughes, Don Wilson 141. Tollestrup .....................66 Key Realty................. Packers......................58 Swifts ......................55 DorigsttI....................52 Black's Men's Wear..........51 Lakeview Texaco ..........49 Lethbridge Office Furniture......48 Reliance Agencies..............47 Eaton's......................46 Gentlemen III............ ..40 LAKESIDE............... Low net Herb Christie, Flemings; Ron Teramura, A and W; Bob Kemp, Union 76; Ludwig Pahulje Jr.; and Joe Meszaros, Ace Building all tied 34 Low gross Cliff Stroh, House of Lethbridge 36. Low team net Union 76, Bob Kemp, Steve Spisak, Jim Reid and Al Murray. Flemings....................91 Ace Building.............. 33 Jubilees.................. 32 Leo Sinners..................77 Union 74 76 Sugar Beeters................ 73 Pahulje.................72 C.H.E.C.....................71 Dorigatti ...................71 Imperial Life................71 C.J.O.C.....................70 Fraches .....................48 A and W House of Owens ...............62 Lethbridge Herald..............62 Parson's.....................62 Walker's................... 60 ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES NATIONAL LEAGUGE East W L Pet. GB Chicago .........40 28 .588 Montreal .......31 29 .517 5 St. Louis ........31 33 .484 7 New York.......28 33 .45? Philadelphia .....29 35 .453 9 Pittsburgh 28 34 .452 9 West Los Angeles ......43 25 .432 San Francisco 41 29 .586 3 Houston .........36 31 .551 5Vi Cincinnati .......36 30 .545 6 Atlanta .......28 40 .412 15 San Diego.......21 47 .309 22 TODAY'S GAMES Philadelphia Carlton (7-7) at Mon- treal Torret New York Koosman (6-5) at Pins- burgh Walker (2-5) Chicago Hooton (7-3) at St. Louis Cleveland (6-5> Atlanta Niekro at San Diego Jones (0-0) Cincinnati Gnmsley (6-5) at Los Angeles Sutton (8-41 Houston Wilson (5-6) at San Fran- cisco Barr (4-7) THURSDAY'S RESULTS Montreal 000 003 i I St. Louis JO) 100 4 2 Stoneman Gilbert Walker and Boccabello; Gibson (7-6) and McCarver. HRs: Gibson lit. New York t 0 Pittsburgh 000 000 2 0 Koosman, Capra (0-1) McGraw (9) Dyer; Walker (3-5) and Sanguil- len. Houston 110 500 14 San Diego .000 010 O'O- 211 Forsch (7-7) and Jutze; Grelf (4-10) Corkins Miller (61, Ross (9) and Kendall. HRs: May (3) Helms Cincinnati 001 000 1 4 0 San Francisco tttO 160 790 Bradley (6-5) and Rader; Billing- ham McGlothlin Sprague '8) and King. HR: Atlanta 000 000 4 S Los Angeles 000 121 t 0 Norton (6-6) Panther (8> and Casa- nova; Osteen (9-3) and Yeager. HR: LA-Crawtord LEASUE LEADERS AB R H Pet. Mota, LA ......137 17 47 .343 Goodson, SF ......509 19 71 .340 Torre, StL .......195 29 66 .338 Maddox, SF ......218 26 72 .330 Watson, Hou .....251 26 72 .330 Ur.ser, Phi .......145 22 47 .324 Bonds, SF.......284 92 .324 AMERICAN LEAGUE East New York Baltimore Milwaukee Detroit W 36 31 34 32 Boston........31 Cleveland ......25 Chicago Minnesota Kansas City Oakland California Texas 34 34 37 35 33 21 L Pet. OBL 30 .545 28 .525 IVi 31 .523 IVi 32 .500 3 32 .492 3Vi 41 .379 11 27 .557 28 .548