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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 14, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta W.dntidoy, Otlobtr 14, THE IETH6RIDGE HERALD 15 Gibson Second In All-Major League Dream Team Balloting Bench Leads Voting For Second Straight Year BOB GIBSON Second in balloting The Top 10 First Base Boog Powell Baltimore Second Base Glenn Beckert Chicago Cubs Third Tony Perez Cincinnati Shortstop Luis Aparicio Chicago White Sox Left Field Billy Williams Chicago Cubs Center Field Henry Aaron Atlanta Right Field Carl Yastrzemski Boston Catcher Johnny Bench Cincinnati Starting Pitcher Bob Gibson St. Louis Relief Pitcher Ron Perranoski Minnesota Other vote-getters (in order of First base: Willie McCovey, San Francisco; Wes Parker, Los Angeles; Frank Howard, Washington; Harmon Killebrew, Minnesota. Second1 base: Felix Millan, Atlanta; Tommy Harper, Mil- waukee; Dave Johnson, Baltimore; Rod Carew, Minnesota. Third base: Brooks Robinson, Baltimore; Harmon Kille- brew Minnesota; Ron Santo. Chicago Cubs. Shortstop: Don Kessinger, Chicago Cubs; Jim Fregosi Cali- fornia Angels; Dennis Menke, Houston Astros; Bud Harrelson, New York Mets; Rico Petrocelli, Boston. Outfield: Reggie Smith, Boston; Roberto Clemente, Pitts- burgh; Tony Oliva, Minnesota; Tommie Agee, New York Mets; Frank Robinson, Baltimore; Rico Carty, Atlanta; Paul Blair, Baltimore; Bobby Tolan, Cincinnati; Pete Rose, Cin- cinnati. Starting Pitcher: Dave McNally, Baltimore; Tom Seaver, New York Mets; Mike Cuellar, Baltimore; Jim Palmer, Balti- more; Gaylord Perry, San Francisco; Sam McDowell, Cleve- land; Ferguson Jenkins, Chicago Cubs. Catcher: Manny Sanguillen, Pittsburgh; Ray Fosse, Cleve- land; Joe Torre, St. Louis; Dick Deitz, San Francisco. Relief Pitcher: Wayne Granger, Cincinnati; Mudeat Grant, Pittsburgh; Dave Guisti, j-itisburgh; Darold Knowles, Wash- ington; Pete Richert, Baltimore. Yugoslavians Trim Huskies By IRA BERKOW NEW YORK (NBA) For the second straight season, catcher Johnny Bench of the Cincinnati Reds is the top vote-getter in the annual All-Major League team poll conducted by Newspaper Enterprise Association. All players on the 24 big-league clubs participated in the voting. The 23 year old Bench, in only his third season in the leagues, has already established himself as one of the finest catchers the game has known. A nail, it Is said, has been hammered into the wall in Cooperstown and just waits to accommodate his Hall of Fame plaque. But for today, Tom Seaver, New York Mets' star pitcher, said, "If you were to start a team from scratch, you'd have to take Johnny Bench first as the man to build it outfielder Henry Aaron of Atlanta and relief pitcher Ron Perranoski of Minnesota were the lone repeaters from last year's team. Following Bench in the voting for catcher are two other crack young catchers, Manny Sanguillen of Pittsburgh and Ray Fosse of Cleveland. Bench's voting superiority was demonstrated by the total of 468 ballots for him. Sanguillen was next with Gibson of St. Louis was next best vote-getter with 446. The All Player All-Major League team includes Boog Powell of Baltimore, first base; Glenn Beckert of the Cubs, second base; Tony Perez of Cincinnati, .third base; Luis Apari-cio of the White Sox, shortstop; Billy Williams of the Cubs, Carl Yastrzemski of Boston and Aaron in the outfield; Bench, catcher; Gibson, starting pitcher, and Perranoski, voting for KEA and The Lethbridge Herald, the men crossed league boundaries to select the 10 finest players in the game, and wound up picking four American Leaguers and six from the National League. Last year, it was just the reverse. The Cubs and the Reds were the only teams to place two men on the team. Interestingly, the Pirates, the Eastern Division title in the National League, failed to place a man on the team. Their catcher, Sanguillen, and their standout right fielder, Roberto Clemente, did make tha second team, however. The second best vote getter was Bob Gibson, who finished the season with a 23-7 record. After a wide margin, Dave McNally of Baltimore, Seaver and Mike Cuellar, also of Baltimore, followed Gibson in the voting. SAKATOON The touring Yugoslavian Kabotnicki basket- ball club scored its third win in four starts on a 15-game Cana- dian tour Tuesday night by overwhelming the University of Saskatchewan Huskies 11647. The tourists dropped their first game against the B.C. All- Stars Saturday night, by two points, and then dumped Uni- versity of Lethbridge Chmoofcs twice Sunday and Monday nights. THE TASTE OF EXPO '70, ASAHI BEER .....ASAI.II BREWERIES, LIMITED TOKYO, JAPAN MITSUI AND COMPANY (CANADA) LIMITED. EDMONTON, ALBERTA Everything Coining Up Roses In Baltimore Orioles Continue To Soar In Series Action BALTIMORE CAP) Sparky Anderson wasn't throwing in the towel today, but he had to be wondering from which direction the next Baltimore Orioles punch would come-and whether it would be a World Series knockout blow to his reeling Cincinnati Reds. "It ain't over yet, but it's get- ting awful the Cincinnati manager murmured Tuesday after the Orioles, striking with brute force front expected and unexpected sources, floored the Reds 9-3 to soar within' one vic- tory of their second, series sweep in five years. The Reds walked into grand-slam home by Balitmore pitcher Dave McNally as well as bases-empty clouts by Frank Robinson and Don Buford. They pinned their flickering hopes on the strong right arm of Gary Nolan today in game No. 4. Jim Palmer, who beat Nolan 4-3 in the series opener last Sat- urday, was Baltimore pilot Earl Weaver's choice to try for the takeout-and the llth four-game sweep in the 67-year history of baseball's main event. "I like to walk out a winner, tat if I'm a loser, even in four games, I won't go out with my head Anderson said after Tuesday's lopsided set- back to a Baltimore team which has won its last 17 at the end of the regular season, three in the American League jlayoffs against Minnesota and three more in the series. ALSTON'S STILL AROUND "I remember a man named Walter Alston who got beat four straight and he's still walking around with his head high." The Orioles shocked Alston's favored Los Angeles Dodgers with a four-game series blitz in 1966, outpitching Sandy Koufax, Don prysdale and Claude Os- teen in the process. This time, they have out- pitched, outhit and-due primar- ily to the sensational play of third baseman Brooks Robin- son-outfielded one of the strong- est National League series con- tenders in recent years- As far as Weaver ts con- cerned, the Orioles could be doing even better-at least in the one department. "I really don't honestly feel that any of our three starting pitchers have had their best he said after McNally scattered nine hits while adding a second post-season victory to 24 in regular American League play. "When they, do, they pitch shutouts." CAN'T FIND FAULT Neither Weaver nor any of the bird-watchers at Memo- rial Stadium Tuesday could find fault with McNally's hitting and the stickwork of the Robinsons, Buford and Paul Blair. "They're hitting the seats awful Anderson sighed. "They're getting them up there where we can't catch 'em." McNally became the first pitcher in series history to hit a grandslam homer when he un- loaded into the left field bleach- ers off Reds relief ace Wayne Granger in the sixth inning to give Baltimore an 8-1 lead. It was the 12th grand-slam in ser- ies play. Frank Robinson, hitless in tha Orioles' two one-run victories at Cincinnati last weekend, broke loose with two singles and a third-inning home run off losing pitcher Tony Cloninger that cleared the centre field fence. Brooks Robinson, a hitting and fielding standout from the outset of the best-of-seven clas- sic, cracked two doubles, the first one for two runs in the first inning. Buford homered over the right field fence in the fifth and Blair stroked two singles and a double, for a total of six hits in 12 series at-bats.. Boog Powell, who had clubbed two homers and delivered four runs in the first two went O-for-3-and was hardly missed. "With this said Frank tobinson, "you never feel the ioad is all on your shoulders. II one fellow doesn't do it, another will." The Beds' heads also were shaking over spectacular plays iy Brooks Robinson and seconc jaseman Davey Johnson thai Helped back them into a dark corner from which no other club in series history has been able to escape. OH HAPPY DAY-Baltimore pitcher Dave McNally, with a grin a mile wide, is greeted at home plate by three teammates after becoming the first pitcher in history ever to hit a grandslam home run in World Series play. Dusting Off For Ashford BALTIMORE (AP) It wasn't Linda's idea to belt umpire Emmett Ashford on his behind with a broom in the World Series Tuesday, but she's glad she did it. "It was the most fun I've said Linda Wanehime, Baltimore's 14-year-old broom girl who has become as much an attraction as Boog Powell and Brooks Robinson with the American League champions. "Mr. Pat put me up to she added, referring to Pat Santarone, Baltimore's ground keeper. "I really gave Mr. Ashford a hard whack." It was at the end of the fifth inning of Tuesday's game that Linda went through her rou- tine of racing around the bases, sweeping them off with a broom. In the process, she brushed the shoes of the players start- ing with Powell at first and winding up with Brooks Rob- inson at third. BRUSHES SHOES She usually finishes her lit- tle act by brushing the shoes of the rival team's third base coach, sometimes planting a kiss on his cheek. Tuesday, before a crowd of and millions watching on television, she changed her windup. When she got around to third base, she hauled off and hit Ashford, the first Negro, umpire in the majors, full force on' his rear with her broom. The flamboyant umpire, tures, reacted in character. He flung off his cap, raised both hands high in the air and let out a yelp of pain while the smiling Linda, her blonde hair waving in the wind, ran to the sidelines. The crowd roared. Minor Ball Stage Final Grid Games The final league games in the Lethbridge Minor Football Conference will be run off to- night and it looks as though the Eskimos and the Stamped- ers will split the first place spot. Currently the Eskimos and the Stampeders own 4-1 rec- ords and both plan to have 5-1 when the season concludes tonight. The Eskimos have the easiest challenge this evening as they tackle the Bombers who have yet tci win a game this season. The Bombers only point came from tie with the Lions. On the other hand the Stam- peders will face a little more competition, but should be able to take on the Lions with no problems. The Lions support a 1-3-1 record good enough for third spot, but not good enough for the championship game. In tonight's games the Stam- d the Lions )ther at p.m. .while tho Eskimos meet the Bombers at 8 p.m. Both games will be held at the Henderson Ball Park, Bowling Scores GLENDALE BOWL BOISE CASCADE Judy Hainack 254 0. Meej 232; D. Waddell 241; G. Boeneaw 253 V. Kovacs 224; E. Dovaette TRACY5 STYLEST Bernlce Hay 242 Gladys field 255 E. Covets 292 Alma Tolley 260 Jean Passey 261 Pat Plomp 244 A Koblbas 261; Gladys Going 323; E Merzarad 297. CIVIL SERVICE Bob Black 265 Arvll Silllto 318 Jim Taylor 353 Henry Brown 312 Al Taylor 291 Kay Bathgate 360 Edith Vi 296 John Erickson ,301 Karlyn Soitzer 288 George Epp 3CS; Fran Harris 236 Steve Rolh 253; Roma Roth 260. I.O.F. Kay Woodman 380 Marie Smith 332 John Rempel 286 Shinob Tanaka 318 Stevi DImnik 275 Vera Allsop 254 Darrel Robinson 316 Edna Lowen 243; Arlenft Williams 243; Kathy Carpenter 258. CPR G. Matchelt 280 Rollle Howes Mark Trebble 203 Neal Phil Oberg 244 Alley Corney 234 P. Church 250; Edith Voth 253; H. Schweitzu 25S. YBC David Snopek 230 Tom Mlk- los 171 Gordon Besseling 183 Mark Frebble 203 Neal Nlshikowa 215 Brian Jackson 182 Doug Vogt 186; Brend Veres 181 Debbie Anderson 161 Kelly Gross 166. JUNIOR BOYS Dave Barton 305 Brian An- derson 303 John Calhoun 245 Barry Niedermier 232 JUNIOR GIRLS Selma NIshimura 284 Brenda Pederson 225 Debbie Firth 226; Sandra Sawchuk 227. YBC SENIORS Jim 211-376; Aclella Bcs- seling 202 Jone Takeda 211; Selma NIshimura 205; Brett Town- send 197 Morray Kobe 188. SENIOR CITIZENS Jensen 305 Fred Beard 232 Henray Bectol 229 Helen Scroggie 220 B. Collins 231 Bev Evenson 239 CIPRi BOWL JUNIOR SHOP Gloria Pearson 295; Ev Krauss 282 '6681; Janet Koole 227; Nina Sind- inger 259; Shirley Turner 258; Marge 249; Kathy LudwTg 240; Marge Hughes 239; Nova Jean Dow- dell 232; Dora Blue 230. SORDIE'S MEN Darwin Romanchuk 344 Gary Tunbridge 324 Sam Glrzrdl 378 Dean Low 304; Bert 299 Stan McDonald 287; Robin Ond- rlk 287 (688) Ken Kurtz 280 Bill Cook 279; Randy Wolstoncroft 274. HOOF AND HORN Chas. Browniield 217; Eunice David 228; J Campbell 239; Herman Hues- Thomson 230; Ed Mikita Back On Skates CHICAGO (AP) Veteran centre Stan Mikita of Chicago 3Iack Hawks, following three days of hospital treatment for an ailing back and stiff neck, skated Wednesday. Mikita missed the Hawks' Na- T riumph, 5-1 over Oakland Seals Sunday. He may play here against Vancouver Canucks to- night. FREEL'S AND 5PEEDY! Helen Cavers Mars Smith 316; Grace Beard 222; Sare Gove 235 Erma Bikman 232; Aya Nakamuri 248; Mary Onofrychu.k 227; Betty Tay lor 225; Isabella Sawchuk 212. Orioles Three Up Rose rf Tolan cf Perez 3D Bench c LMay Ib McRae 1f Helms 2b Concepcn si Cloninger p Granger p Woodwrd ph Gullet p cline pn Total oooo BALTIMORE Buford If 3 Belanger ss 4 JPowell Ib 3 FRobinsn rf 4 Blair cf.......... 3 BRoblnsn 3b...... 4 DJohnson 2b 2 Etchebrn c....... X McNally p....... 4 Total Cincinnati laltimore H RBI 1 1 l l 1 1 2 0 0 0 .31 9 10 DID 000 201 014 ________ lore I. 7, Balti- more 3. Robinson 2, Blair. HR Robinson 1, Buford Iz, McNally 1. Hoop Loop Plans Pair Action in the City Men's Bas- telball League will get under way tonight in the newly-reno- vated Sports Centre with a pair of games prying the lid off the 1970-71 campaign. Doug's will take on the Broc- cct Redskins in the first game at with Ron's Restaurant meeting Great West Tire in the second encounter at 9 o'clock. All league action this year will be at Uie .Sports Centre on Monday and Wednesday nights vith next Monday's games fea- uring Cardston and the Cam- pus Kings hi the first one at and Doug's meeting Great rV'tai Tire ul a u'ciuuk. The league will feature a number of well-known h o o p- ilers throughout south Alberta. LEO SINGER'S WEEKEND MEN'S and BOYS' SKI JACKETS Our entire stock of nylons in all sizes and Various styles and colors. PRICE TABLE Men's and boys' short or long sleeve. COTTON KNIT SHIRTS SEE OUR FINE SEIECTION OF FINE NEW FAIL SWEATERS Cardigans Pullovers Sulkies. Yes! We Carry Mi andUYL BLUE JEANS LEO SSNdER MEN'S AND BOYS' WEAR "Tos 'THE "IFE" YOU' 214 5lh STREET S. PHONE 327-3958 ;