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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 6, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Tuesday, Ottobtr 1970 THE LETH8RIDOE HERAID 7 Endorsements Without Consent Creating Stir HONORED BY CLUB-The UthbridgeTrack and Field Club honored George Smith with a small token of appre- ciation recently for his outstanding efforts in international competition this past season. Smith was a member of the Canadian track team that competed against teams from Norway and Sweden. The local star turned in a number of great efforts. Detroit Lions Still Unbeaten DETROIT "I though maybe they'd .boo us off the field but they smiled Detroit Lions quarter back Bill Munson. And in response to the confi dence from the capacity crowd of a national televi sion Lions put on a second half show for the view ers by overcoming a 7-0 defici to maul Chicago Bears 28-1- Monday night. The victory gave Detroit sole possession of first in the Central Division of the National Foot- ball Conference with a 3-0 record. Chicago, Green Bay anc Minnesota are all 2-1. Munson, who completed 13 o 19 passes for 229 yards and a touchdown, indicated luck was a partial reason for the second half spurt. The Bears continually ad- Justed their defence after De- troit broke its huddle to come to the line of scrimmage. Detroit's running game 6ut bogged down to just 18 yards an the 'first half, plus only 72 pass- ing on six completions. There was brief booing of Munson and company until the final two quarters when things opened up and the Lions nailed Chicago for Title Defence For Clmvalo HAMILTON (CP) George Chuvalo, 33, of Toronto, Cana- dian heavyweight boxing cham- pion, will defend his title against Tommy Burns, 28, of Vancouver, here Oct. 23, it was announced Monday. United Boxing Promotions of Toronto said the 12-round bout has been sanctioned by the Ca- nadian Boxing Federation. a 21-point third quarter. ended up with 350 yards tot offence. Chicago bounced back from the 21-7 third quarter score wil a 60-yard touchdown pass fron Jack Concannon to Dick Gordo on the first play of the four quarter to put the Bears back i the game. But a key intercej. tion by Lion cornerback Die LeBeau ruined Chicago and se up Detroit's final insuranc touchdown. Murtaugh Undecided CINCINNATI (AP) Now that it's over for Pittsburgh Pir ates, is it over for manage Danny Murtaugh too? Mur laugh's still joking, but he's no talking about his plans for nex year. Murtaugh managed the Pir ates in 1960 when they last wor :he pennant and that year the World Series, too. When he had heart problems le retired but returned as in :erim manager in 1967. The doc .or gave him a clean bill o lealth this year and genera manager Joe L. Brown wel corned back the .52-year-ol question of the Mel- lon Mellon lawyer Robert Engel said Monday the bank has tried since July 17 to .work out an agreement with the club for payment of the loan. Bowling Qanter neighborhood of nually as benefits to the play, ers. The league has set up its own services division in New York to handle products and endorse- ments, while the players' group has a similar setup in the same city, the Licensing. Corporation of America. .Orr is one of a half-dozen stars who have their own pri- vate deals with'sponsors to ad- vertise their products. Campbell and Eagleson agree that legislation is necessary to halt what Campbell calls the "invasion of privacy." At its annual meeting in Hali- fax last month, the Canadian Bar Association passed a reso- lution calling for the provinces to pass legislation, similar to that now in effect in British Col- umbia, "to define the right of privacy" for all citizens and give them the right to sue for violations. B.C. the only province McFadden, Sloboda Are Second The first annual cross coun ry motorcycle race was hel< Sunday at Goldspring Park jus outh of Milk River. Some 60 earns, of too riders each, were ntercd in the one-day event Mike Connors and John Wil inson were the first team cross the finish and pick- d up four trophies as well as 220. They were also first in he open class. Sscond in the open class was ic team of Dean McFadden ol and Ed Sloboda of 'arner. Third place, in the pen class, went to Willy Price nd Courtney Atlas of Helena, lont. Brian Pierson of Lethbridge nd Robert Olechowski won ic 250 cc. honors with Jerry abbler and Rudy Bezant of reat Falls second. John An- erson and Dean Frost of Cal- ary were third. Montana teams dominated e 125cc event. Garry nd Bob Hopkins of Great Falls' on the event with another reat Falls team, Dave Nar- ngcr and Ken Sab, second, lird were Bob Olson and Dar- in Zorn of Kalispell. Glendale Bowl, Buby Osccn grabbed the women's bowler- of-the-week honors with a solid performance in Tracy's Stylists .she clicked tor games of 288, a rousing 352 and 279 for a 919 triple an average for the three games of 306 Veteran Lew Mills got the nod as the men's bowler-of-the- weefc Lew has turned in some consistent efforts since the start of league play last month with 750 to 850 triples, and he came through in Civil Service with 293, 330 and 255 for an 878 triple The pins took a beating in Commercial Men's with Jack Jones hitting for 327 aad an 840 triple John Rempel 323 and 188, Bill Braun 307 and 833, Jock Mulgrew 299 and 807 and Bob Cpstanzo 283 and 790 Ken King of Commercial .Men's and Francis Wright of CHEC are tied for the men's high average at Glendale at 266. Besides his 323 and 811 triple in Commercial Men's, John Rempel also starred1 in IOF with 318 and 845 Sandy Scat- tergood continued to mow down the pins in IOF, rolling 343 and 817, following her earlier outing of 378 and a big 94o triple Marie Smith posted a 723 triple and Don Humphreys 720 Doug Young set a high double in CPR with 268 and 271 for 539 Some of the week's best were turned in by Jean Passey 324 and 736, Betty Paterson 264 and 749, Sandy Scattergood 295 and 728 in Shoppers World while Mary Potvin rolled 293 and 703 in Hay Agencies and Flo Nyquist rolled her first 300 game ever with a 318 and 701 triple, her 318 high single of the year in Hay Agencies The big games were in Tracy's with Ruby Oseen's 352 and 352 and 919, Vi Price 321 and 790 and Sandy Scattergood 348 and 745, Glendales' popular Pot-of-Gold is planned this winter on a bi-monthly basis with the opening event set for Sunday after- noon, October 18 at there'll be both scratch and handicap competitions and those planning to participate should contact the desk. T Capri Bowl, Fen Tunlridge collected the men's bowler- of-the-week crown the veteran trundler is off to the. great start and after four, weeks' play he's averaging 270, high mark in the city Carole Homulos won the Women's bowl- er-of-the-week honors by coming up with a 340 in AGT, high women's single at Capri .this season Other season highs this past week included Dwayne Sturm 678 triple and Harry Nagata 292 single in St. Mike's, Fen Tunbridge 270 average in Green's Shoes, Dennis Smith 235 average in Young Adults, Blarg Smith 834 triple in Speedys, Jean Passey 276 and 676 triple in Hoof and Horn, Isabelle Bergman 737 and Joyce Brown 301 single in Martinizing, Bill Hamilton 355 single in Green's, Ruby McDonald 743 and Mary Wishnevski 305 in NuMode, Linda Hovey 311 single in Sundquist Construction, Mike Tobo 240 average in JCCA, Carole Homulos 340 single in AGT, Nick Hayes 335 and Ken Malcomson 806 trifle in Young Adults. High marks of the past week among the gals included Diane Wilkie m in Hepp's, Mae Popma 306 and 735, Pat Plomp 288 and 744, Jessie MacDonald 715 and Ev Krauss 709 in Juniors, Marg Smith 314 and 834 in Speedys, Joyce Brown 301 and Isabelle Bergman 737 in Martinizing, Errne McGuire 283 and 704 and Bea Salmon 274 and 726 in Green's, Maiy Wishnevski 305, Agnes Pocza 278 and 726 and Ruby McDon- ald 285 and 743 in NuMode Homes, Linda Hovcy 311 in Sund- quist, Masa Goshinmon 283 and 714 in JCCA, May Hiebert 303 and 719 in Henry Homes and Carole Homulos 340 and 742 which currently has such legis- lation, similar to that passed "in several states, including New in the United Campbell said. BROUGHT ACTION Recently a series of legal ac- tions brought here by Jean Beli- veau of Montreal Canadiens, team-mate Henri Richard, Gor- die Howe and Frank Mahovlich of Detroit Red Wings, Toronto Maple Leafs' Dave Keon and goalie Glenn Hall of St. Louis Blues against Canada Wide Fea- j tare Service, Rolph Clark Ston and Simon Cigar Co., were set tied out of court. The actions were taken before Quebec courts as a result of an advertising campaign late in 1967 when Simon .Cigar Co. in eluded in cigar package sets of coasters for drinking glasses bearing photographs of the play ers; Photographs of some of the players also appeared on the outside of cigar boxes. The players claimed in the legal actions that the use o their photographs without their consent was an invasion of their privacy and an infringement of their exclusive right to mab use of then- names, photographs and reputations for advertising purposes. By the terms of settlement each of the six players was paic an undisclosed sum of money by the defendants, Canada Wide Feature Service and Kolph Clark Stone. Simon Cigar Co did not participate in the settle- ment, since it was unaware that the players had not given their consent to the campaign. As a result, the action against the cigar company was discontin- ued. Smoke Eaters Suffer Lacing TRAIL (CP) Paced by four-point efforts of Bob Courcy and Gerry Goyer Monday, the Western Hockey League San Diego Gulls blanked Trail Smoke Eaters of the Western International League 7-0 in ex- hibition play. Cpury had two goals and two assists while Goyer scored once and assisted on three in the ex. hibition contest before about 500 fans. The Gulls also got markers from Craig Heich- muth, Al Nicholson, Jim Schraefer .and Willie O'Ree. RICHIE ALLEN -The slugging Infielder Monday be- came a Los Angeles Dodger in a three player deal with St. Louis. Final Pact Is Sought By Umpires CINCINNATI (AP) Majo league umpires, who worke baseball's playoffs under tempo rary settlement of their contrac dispute with management, wil try to hammer out a fina agreement Wednesday in Ne< York. Umpire Harry Wendelstec said Monday umpire represenl atives will meet in commis sioner Bowie KuSm's office t clear up the contract prior ti the World Series, which star! here Saturday. Under terms of the temporary settlement, the umpires will re ceive for working the Na tional and American League playoff games and for the series. Umpires have asked for and didn't want to be bru said Wendelstedt, explain ng why the umpires called of heir strike and agreed to work :he American League games be- tween Baltimore and Minnesota and the National League play- Dodgers Obtain 'Allen LOS ANGELES (AP) LOS Angeles Dodgers traded Ted Sizemore, baseball's National 'League rookie-of-the-year in 1969, and catcher Bob Stinson to St. Louis Cardinals Monday for heavy-hitting Richie Allen. The trade was announced by vice presidents Al Campanis of the Dodgers and Bing Devine of the Cardinals. Sizemore, an infielder, batted .306 this year in 96 games. He missed several games with a pulled thigh muscle suffered in the spring and a sprained wrist late in the season. Sizemore, 24, was converted from a minor league catcher to a major league infielder. Stin- son is a switch hitting catcher. He batted .298 for the Dodgers' Spokane club in the Pacific Coast League the past season. He played in four games with the Dodgers. Allen Was rookie-of-the-year in ,1954 with Philadelphia Phil- lies. Both he and Sizemore ended up the 1970 season on the with a pulled hamstring muscle suffered Aug. 14 and .Sizemore with his in- jured wrist. Allen's last start was Sept. 8 in Philadelphia when he hit a home run. TRADED TO CARDS The slugger ran into a series of controversies with the Phil- lies who traded him to the Car- dinals after the 1969 season. At St. Louis, he batted .279 with 34 home runs and 101 runs batted- in. The Dodgers in recent years had not had a batter with 100 RBI until this season when Wes Parker batted in 111. t The Dodgers hit only 87 home runs as a team during the past season, lowest in the major leagues. The only other major league team with less than 100 was Kansas City with 97. Allen, who broke into major league baseball as a third base- man, played mainly at first base for the Cardinals. offs between 'ittsburgh. Cincinnati anc "But we still have them by he said Wendelstedt, 'They're not going to buy us." The umpires agreed to work he second playoff game only after last-minute negotiations vith the owners and league offi- ials. Stamps, Esks Set The Pace and Adele Pizzingrilli 750 in AGT The men were paced by Ken Malcomson 344 and 776 and Randy Wolstoncroft 300 and 740 in Hepp's, Cecil Murakami 333 and 787, John Erickson 320, Al Smith 313, Stan McDonald 296 and 780 and Ken Mal- comson 297 and 811 in Gordie's, Bill Hamilton 355 and 806 and Ken Kurtz 308 and 85-1 in Green's, Henry Bechthold 343 and 755 in Senior Citizens, Tak Katakami 341 and 794 in JCCA, Nick Hayes 335 and 788, Ken Malcomson 328 and 806 and Rodney Pocza 325 and 767 in Young Adults. The season's first tournament at Capri gets under way next week when the various women's leagues qualify for the second annual Col. Sanders national championship Capri winners will advance to the zone final with the Canadian final in Calgary January 18. Both the Eskimos and Slam- peders have accumulated sb Senior Curlers To Form League o Any senior curlers wishing to lake part in a twice-a-week league are asked to be at the Curling Club Thursday after- noon. An organizational meeting is planned for 2 p.m. in the lounge of tho club. Several definite pro- posals will lw submitted at this meeting. All senior curlers are urged to attend. pouits each with a 3-1 record during the season to share top spot in the Lethbridge Minor Football League standings. The Lions hold down third place with three points while the Bombers who have man- aged only a tie against the Lions sit in the cellar. With only two league games remaining for each club in the short season the Stamps and the Eskimos will be the teams likely to meet each other in the championship game Wednesday October 21. In order for the Lions to get shot at the, championship cither the Stampeders or the Eskimos must lose both their final remaining games. Also, it should be noted that the Stampeders and the Eski- mos will not meet each other in any more league games and therefore, ons team will have to be upset in order to have the first place tie. broken. In Wednesday's action the L'ions will face the Eskimos at while the Bombers will tangle with the Stampeders at 8 p.m. Both games will be held at the Henderson Ball Park. Gay Fight Scheduled For Screen LONDON, Ont. (CP) Cas- sius Clay's return to the boxing ring Monday, Oct. 26 at Atlanta, against Jerry Quarry will be seen on closed-circuit televi- sion in at least 10 Canadian cit- ies. Early-Eye Telecast Ltd., the company arranging Canadian facilities for telecasting the 15- round heavyweight fight, said :oday locations have already been confirmed at Victoria, Vancouver, Calgary, Edmonton, Winnipeg, .London, Hull, Que., Toronto, Montreal and Quebec City. A spokesman said the fight may also be shown at Regina, Saskatoon. Hamilton, St. John, N.B., Halifax and Sydney, N.S. Clay, 29, undefeated with 23 cnockouts in 29 professional "ights, was convicted in 1967 of draft evasion and sentenced to ive years in prison. His appeal against the convic- ion is still before the courts. Juarry, ranked No. 1 behind hampion Joe Fraser by the Vorld Boxing Association, cored a sixth-round knockout 'une 17 over highly-rated Mac 'oster. The 26-year-old from Bellflower, Calif., has had 45 ghts, won 37, lost, four and rawn four. Two of his losses were by nockouts, including one by :eorge Chuvalo of Toronto, the Canadian heavyweight champ. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CUNIC Certified Denial Mechanic Metropoiilon Bldg. 328-4095 AVENUE t,