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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 22, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Tuesday, September 22, 1970 THE LtTHBRIDGE HERALD 7 ANDY CAPP BNERTHINK A MARRIEb WOMAN SHOULb GO OUT Tl WORK? CERTAIN LS: WHY SHOUUb SHE GO HUNGRY TUST BECAUSE SHE'S GOT A THERE VER. GO AGAIN.' Athletics Delay Minnesota Celebrations Blue Was Near Perfect Against Cubs, Mels Need Wins Pirates Have Edge By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Pittsburgh Pirates go into the final 10 days of the season today with a two-game bulge on the traveling Chicago Cubs, a game edge over the staggering defending champion New York Mets and an edge in the sched- ule. Danny Murtaugh's Pirates take on the stubborn Montrea Expos in a twi-night double- header tonight and also face the last place Expos in single games Wednesday and Thurs- day nights. The Mets go into Pittsburgh for three singles games Friday, Bowling Scores GLENDALE BOWL COMMERCIAL MENS Robin Wheeldor, 337 Mlk Zmurctiyk 30? Fen Tunbrldfl 323 (Hit: Bill Ferby 275 Fra els Wright 300 Roy Smeed 31 Reg Smead 271 Ken Kin 325 Bill Allen 295 Fre Tnomson 301; Sam Girardi 376. HIGA'S Alice Heynen 342 VIi llnl 278 Dot Bulpilt 234 [483] Susan McDonald 27fi Marlen Tremel 290 Marlehe Bosch 27 CHEC LEAGUE Slg Dobler 275 Eldon Wes lino 293 Francis WrloM 32. Steve saler 294; Ben Van Wier en 282 Sandra Westllng KO John Foder 294; Betty Coutts 262. HAY AGENCIES Kay Davidson 250 sandy seal tergood 314 Eleanor Fenlon 273 Ollle Palmer 352; Marg Held 266. SHOPPERS WORLD Dena Smith 291 Betty Paler son 292 Dorothy Sorenson 30 Gladys Berglund 252; Sand Scattergood 252 Mel FInnert' 258; Elaine Brown 275. MIXED Dsnnll Dick 304 Willis West ergreen 308; Laverne Block 288; Ver ent McGhie 257; Norm Duerllng 245, SOUTH-ALTA PRODUCE Lois Weir 282 Grace Scarier Good 268 Clarence Tremel 30 Sandy Scattergood 277 (784) John Scattergood 259; Nell Clark 283. Mitch Bechtold 256, Bernlce Pavan 569 CHINOOK STATIONERS Bernlce Hay 254 Mert Qually J91 Peg Forry 237; Nina Sind- linger 242. DOISE CASCADE Judy Harnack 302 Dale Har- nack 255; Kovacs 244; B. Rol. llnson 246; Paulette Ainsley 254. TRACY'S STYLISTS Ann Duval 287; Ruby Oseen 283 Sandy Scattergood 378 Judy Harnack 277 Jem Passey 254 sally Tror.e 256 carol Guenther 270. IOP John Rempel 288 Sandy Scat- tergood 295 Shiriob Tanaka 255; Lino Chlstle 295 Marg Dyck 272; Fred Mogus 276; Marino Rapuano 268; Betty Johnson 270; Morley Richardson 263; Chuck ober 283. VASA LODGE Ricky Larson 234; Clarence Hollht 218; John Carlson 232; Doris Johnson 202. CIVIL SERVICE Bev Swaren 337 Les Fisher 291 Harry Garrick 286 Sieve Roth 302 ffltl Flnnerty 261 Jim Taylor 299 Lew Mills 279 H. Janlk 305 Joe Dlmnlk 274 Bob Spltier J63 Dick Tuk 343 Betty Fisher CPU SOCIAL Doug Young 238 Trena Oberg 262 George 268 Dan Dublnski 236 Joyce Hard- Ing Pete Evron 243. SENIOR CITIZ-NS Henry Bechtold 286 Spot Mil- ler 798; Velma Miller 194; H. c. Brown 235; Helen Scroggia )89; Fred Beard 196; Tom Archlbold 191. YBC BANTAMS Gordon Bessellng 231 Bob Ra- puano 178; Barb Toth 170; Carol Cal- houn !22 Mark Trebble 226 Tim Gross 199; Tracy Sinclair 179; Cin- dy Anderson 184; Debbie Anderson 194. YBC JUNIOR AND SENIOR Brenda Pedersen 261 Sandra Sawctiuck 23? Kalle Pedrinl 232 Lori Rnnerry 235; Brian Robin- SOT, 204; Marie Look 220; Brenda Laz- 209; Wendy Sera 205; Brian An- derson 250 Dave Barton 222; Clayton Woo 209. Puck Group Takes Shape PINCHER CREEK (Specia Southwest Alberta Mi n o Hockey Association was formec at a meeting here consisting liny Mite, Pee Wee, Bantam Midget, and Juvenile teams jom Fort Macleod, Colema Jlairmore, Bellevue, Pincher Creek and the Blood Reserve. The teams will participate i a 16-game schedule and, wher ever possible, will play alter nating home and away games Fred Lipskey, Superintenden if Parks and Reereation, Pin cher Creek, has been named as sociation secretary and Bonni 'orter, Recreation Director o he Crowsnest Pass will be the assistant. The registration deadline for II teams has been set for Tues ay, December 15, at 5 p.m. a Recreation Office, Box 159 incher Creek. Teams may reg- ster 17 players, which includes wo SALEMAN REQUIRED YVs ore presently expanding our tales and REQUIRE A MOBILE HOME SALESMAN Must be bondable. Experience preferred but not necessary. Highest commissions. Reply in confidence 1o Box 87, lethbridge Herald Saturday and Sunday. Then the Pirates take to the road to end the season with three singles at St. Louis Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. The Mets, who lost three of four to the Pirates at Shea Stad- ium and now find themselves in a desperate situation, go to Philadelphia for single night games Tuesday and Wednesday before moving on to Pittsburgh. They will play their last four games at home against the Cubs after five on the road. Chicago plays all of its re- maining 10 games on the road, starting with a three-game set in St. Louis beginning Tuesday night. The Cubs come East to Philadelphia for three more over the weekend and then close it out in Shea with the Mets. The Pirates plan to send Dock Ellis, making his second start since he recovered from a pain- 'ul right elbow injury, and Bob Veale against the Expos' Mike Wegener and Bill Stoneman Tuesday night. Steve Blass jrobably will face Carl Morton Wednesday and Luke Walker will meet Steve Renko Thurs- day. Gil Hodges will lead with Jim McAndrew, against the Phillies' Jim Bunning. He is undecided between Ray Sadecki and Nolan Ryan for Wednesday night's as- signment against Chris Short. Although manager Leo Duro- cher dipped Into the starting ro- tation to use Ferguson Jenkins of Chatham, Ont., for two thirds of an inning on Sunday in Mont- real, he is counting on Bill Hands, Jenkins and Ken Holtz- man to face the Cardinals. Hands who relieved Friday night will draw a real tough as- signment Tuesday when Bob Gibson, the Cards' 22-game win- ner, is due to be his opponent. Jerry Reuss will face Jenkins and Mike Holtzman. Torrez will battle Will Decide After Details SAN FRANCISCO (AP) 3hub Feeney, president of the National League said Monday le would make a decision on Leo Durocher's protest, of Sun- day's. Chicago-Montreal game ''after we clear up all the Durocber, Chicago manager, odged his protest alter Ron Fairly's two-ran double inside he first base line had put Mont- eal out front 5-4 in the eighth nning Sunday. Montreal wound p with four runs in the inning hat held up for a 64 victoiy. Durocher contended the ball :as touched by the ball boy in le right field comer and should ave been ruled a ground-rule ouble with Bob Bailey, who ad been on first, allowed to dvance only to third. Bailey as on first and Rusty Staub on lird when Fairlv doubled. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Only recently Vida Blue said, "You don't try to pitch a no-hit- Somehow it's hard to believe the 21-year-old Oakland Athlet- ics rookie left-hander, who only 18 days ago was pitching in tte minors. Monday night Blue tried it and (lid it. He slopped Minne- sota Twins without a hit, giving up only one fourth in- ning pass to Harmon Killebrew on a 3-1 pitch-in, missing a per- fect game. Oakland won the game 6-0 as Bert Campaneris scored their first run in the opening inning after cracking a triple and then drilled a three-run homer in the eighth off loser Jim Perry 23-12. In other American League ac- tion, Baltimore Orioles nipped Detroit Tigers 4-3 in 12 innings, Boston Red Sox edged Cleve- land Indians 2-1, New York Yankees slopped Washington Senators 5-2, California Angels nudged Milwaukee Brewers 7-6 and Chicago White Sox and Kansas City Royals split a doubleheader, the White Sox winning 84 before losing 8-2. In the National League, Cin- cinnati Reds blanked Houston Astros 2-0 and San Francisco Giants trounced Los Angeles Dodgers 7-0. Blue, a six-foot, 187-pounder from Mansfield, La., tossed a one-hitter only 10 days ago, beating Kansas City 3-0. He had a no-hitter for 7 2-3 innings be- fore the Royals' Pat Kelly stroked the only hit. After that game, Blue, now 2- 0, after his fourth start for the Athletics this season, said: "You don't try for a no-hitter. If you did, you'd be second guessing yourself. You'd be shaking off pitches you ought to throw.' Apparently he didn't learn his lesson as he struck out nine Twins, including the first two batters in the ninth before get- ting Cesar Tovar for Hffi last out on a foul pop to first. He he- came the first rookie to do this since Don Wilson of Houston did it in 1987. A crowd of was on hand in Oakland as Blue's master- piece prolonged the West Divi- sion clinching for the Twins, who need only a victory over Oakland to win their second successive crown. "I dos't want the Twins to open their champagne in Oak- Blue said. SAYS IT'S LUCKY "Pitching a no-hitter is said the youngster, who was 12-3 at Des Modnes of the American Association. He was more than lucky Mon- day as the Twins managed only three balls to the outfield and the closest Minnesota carne to a base hit was in the fifth when catcher- George Mitterwald lined to shortstop Campaneris, who made a leaping, back- handed catch. The Athletics' Jim Hunter tossed Oakland's last no-hitter, trzcmski's 40th and PetroceUi's 28th of the season. Bobby Murcer and Danny Cater drove in two runs apiece and Jini Lyttle homered as the Yanks backed Fritz Peterson's nine-hitter. Jay Johnstone and pitcher Tom Murphy crashed homers' but a two-run eighth inning tri- ple by Roger Repoz proved the difference as the Angels shaded the Brewers. Bill Melton set a White Sox club record in the opener, rip- ping his 30th homer of the sea- son. Don Gullett, Clay Carroll and Wayne Granger combined on a four-hitter in the Reds' triumph and Bobby Tolan stroked a run- scoring double in the second for the Nalional League West win- ners. Willie Mays slammed his 28th homer and No. 628 of his car- eer, added two singles and drove hi four runs for San Fran- cisco. Juan Marichal, 12-10, tosstd a six-hit shutout, his first blanking of the year as the Gianls snapped tha Dodgers' four-game winning streak and gained a tie for second place in the West with their West Coast rivals. Four Stars Still Haven't Signed Rangers Having Problems By THE CANADIAN PRESS "Good and was a perfect game against these same Twins, two seasons back. Other no-hit games this year were thrown by Clyde Wright of California Angels in the Ameri- can League and Bill Singer of Los Angeles and Dock Eilis of Pittsburgh Pirates in the Na- tional League. Blue's best pitch is his blazing fast ball but, "his breaking ball came along, good this said manager John McNamara. "He's got a chance to be a real outstanding pitcher." HITS TRIPLE Rookie John Dates cracked a leadoff triple in the 12th inning and scored on Mark Belanger's single as the Orioles sent the Ti- gers to then1 fifth straight loss. Carl Yastrzemski and Rico PetroceUi drilled homers in the Red Sox squeaker, their sixth consecutive victory. It was Yas- the way Emile Francis put it recently when asked what it takes for a National Hockey League club to win the Stanley Cup. By luck he was referring to injuries, something his New York Rangers had plenty of last year during the stretch run for Hie NHL's Eastern Division lau- rels. The little, and sometimes vol- atile, Ranger GM said injuries at key positions, especially on defence where all-star Brad Park and veterans Arnie Brown, Jim Neilson and Rod Selling were sidelined for vary- ing periods of time, proved costly. The Rangers went out in the division finals against Boston Bruins eventual cup winners. Tlu's year, however, his inter- pretation of luck might follow a different nego- tiations and his efforts to clear up the problem before the NHL's regular season opens Oct. 9. FOUR SUSPENDED At the moment, he has four regulars on the suspended list because they have refused to play exhibition games until their contract disputes are set- tled. He took the unorthodox ap- proach last week against Park, centres Walt Tkaczuk and Jean Ratelle, and winger Vic Had- field. Monday, in Toronto, legal ad- visers for the four claimed the suspensions were arbitrary. "We believe the suspensions carry a taint" said Martin Blackman, who along with his New York City legal partner Steve Arnold represents tte four Rangers in the contract negotia- tions. He said it was the first time they could recall players being suspended "merely for not agreeing to contractual terms." Blackman said they feel "Francis' suspension of the boys" was a pressure tactic to force them to negotiate. DRYDEN EAGER Meanwhile, goaltender Ken Dryden said in Montreal Mon- day he has had enough of col- lege hockey. The second-year law student at McGill, who signed with Montreal Canadiens recently after an outstanding university career in the U.S. and with Can- ada's national team, may get his chance with the profession- als tonight. The Canadiens, who split with Philadelphia Flyers in weekend A spokesman for the club said coach Claude Ruel was not en- tirely pleased with' the efforts put forward during the weekend by Montreal goalies. In other games tonight St. Louis Blues and Boston Bruins clash at London, Ont., in a re- newal of their Stanley Cup final last spring, and Buffalo Sabres meet Pittsburgh Penguins at North Bay, Ont. Meanwhile Rick Ley and Brit S e I b y were listed a s doubtful starters and Dave Joe Garagiola Speaking Kinsmen Show Is Best Of All By EATON HOWITT Special To The Herald TORONTO Joe Garagiola probably gets asked to more sports banquets than any athlete in North America. As a former major league baseball catcher and now star of the NBC television show Today, he has travelled from one end of the continent to the other. He's often called the funniest man in baseball. But he is dead serious when he says, "of all the banquets and all the dinners I've ever spoken at the best of all is in a place called Lethbridge, .Alberta." Joe was in Toronto to do his Today show the other day. Why is Lethbridge's Kinsmen Dinner so good? "I always tell the other guys at the banquet circuit make sure you look at the highway signs on the way in from the airport because you'll need them on the way back. "Promoters are always happy to see you but then forget you when your bit is finished and their big day is over. "But not in Lethbridge. There they treat you right. They pick you up. They take you back. And they do just exactly what they promised they'd do. Whitey Ford, (former Yankee pitcher) and I often have said Lethbridge is the best of them all." Garagiola, during an interview here, proved he can be serious as well as funny. "I have no set speeches but I do now have set ideas." We chatted about draft dodgers for instance. "A few years ago I'm afraid I'd have said they were be- traying their country. Now I'm not as quick to judge other people. I just hope when it's my time to be judged I don't end up with a shovel in my hand in some hot place." Talking about the notoriety television can bring he used two examples. "When I played ball I had a number on my back and my name was in the program. Still people didn't know me. "Now every bald-headed man in the world comes up to me and explains how they have been mistaken for Joe Gara- giola." And for a few days on his TV show he didn't wear his two favorite personal items his wedding ring and his world series ring. He got worried letters from women all over who wanted to know, "is everything all right at home." Regain Crown games, play in Halifax tonight and Wednesday against Chicago Black Hawks in exhibition play. Ski Patrol Plans Meeting SIGN FOR FIGHT DETROIT (AP) Heavy- weight champion Joe Frazier and light heavyweight champion Bob Foster signed Monday for a 15-round heavyweight title fight here Nov. 18. The southern Alberta zone of the Canadian Ski Patrol Sys- tem will hold an organizational and recruiting meeting Wed- nesday evening. All interested skiers are in- rited to attend this meeting set for in Room 9 of the Kate Andrews building at the Leth- bridge Junior College. For further information phone 327-7081 or 327-7031, Leth- bridge or 627-4369 in Pincher Creek. NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C (CP) New Westminster Sal monbellies won the Canadiai senior lacrosse championship Monday night for the seconc time in three years but today they are without a coach, After reaching the national final in each of his three years as a coach, Cliff Sepfca steppec down minutes after New West- minster took the Mann Cup with M-8 win over Peterborough Lakers. "After 20 years of the game I want to devote a little more time to my home said Sepka. Monday's win before fans gave the Salmonbellies the best-of-seven final in straight games. They were beaten by the same Lakers in last year's seven-game final. Both Sepka and Peterborough coach Bobby Allan agreed that New Westminster forward Paul Parnell was one of the big dif- ferences in the series. Parnell scored five goals Monday and finished as the ser- ies' top scorer with 13 goals and 12 assists. He was later named most valuable player of the ser- ies. The Peterborough coach also felt penalties had a lot to do with the outcome of the series. Keon and Jim Dorey as definite misses when Toronto Maple Leafs play Minnesota North Stars in National Hockey League e x h i b i t i on action Wednesday night. Defenceman Ley and winger Selby skated Monday after tha Leafs' regular scrimmage. Ley is mending from a torn chest muscle and Selby from a groin injury. Keon is in a self-imposed exile because negotiations in his con- tract dispute have not been progressing as favorably as ha deams necessary. Dorey is suffering from epidl- dymitis, an inflammation that causes considerable pain when skating. ULLMAN BACK The Leafs, however, should look more like last year's NHL club with the return of centre Norm UUman and wingers i'aui Henderson and George Arm. strong. They missed Toronto's opening exhibition game, a 4-4 tie with St. Louis Blues at Ot- tawa Sept. 17. Tennis Star Hit By Fan After Match LOS ANGELES (Reuters) Tennis star Bob Hewitt of South Africa was taken to hos- pital with a slight brain con- cussion after he was knocked out by a 70-year-old spectator during a tennis tournament here Monday. Hewitt, 30, was knocked out in a locker room minutes after losing a men's singles match to Joaquin Loyo-Mayo of Mexico in the annual Pa- cific Southwest open tennis championships. His assailant was Tony Heinsbergen, a well known Los Angeles-area artist and interior decorator. H e in sbergen. who ex- changed bitter words with Hewitt during the match, fol- lowed the six-feet-one, 180- pound South African into the locker room and resumed the argument. Hewitt turned away and walked to his locker. Suddenly Heinsbergen, who stands 5-6 and weighs about 160, was re- ported to have taken after Hewitt and hit him with two rarate type blows on the back of (he head. Heinsbergen was said to lave become incensed with Hewitt after the latter had srotested calls by liresmen at different times during tha match. Loyo-Mayo won 6-2, 3-6, 6-9. EXPORTA WESTERN WEAR and THE INDIAN COWBOY RODEO ASSOCIATION Proudly Present THE INTERNATIONAL ALL-INDIAN INDOOR RODEO FINALS oa 2-3-4 FRIDAY AT S P.M. SATURDAY AT 8 P.M. SUNDAY AT 2 P.M. IN THE LETHBRIDGE EXHIBITION PAVILION Bareback bronc riding Calf roping Saddle bronc riding Steer wrestling Jr. Girls' Barrel Racing TROPHIES FOR AU EVENTS Sr. Girls' Barrel Racing Boys' Steer riding Team roping Brahma bull riding Only the top 10 finalists in each event will be competing RODEO STOCK-FROM McGOWAN RODEO ANNOUNCER-BILL HOLT, MISSOULA, MONT. OVER IN PRIZE MONEY ADDED EVENTS: Joe Saddleback and hit world famous dance with his two sons. Miss laverna MeMaster, Miss Indian Princess of Canada. Blood Indian Dance Group (all under 6 years) Advance Tickets on Sale at Herb's Western Wear, Marcel's Club Cigar Store, Marcel's Smoke Shop and Doug's Music and Sports Adults Students (13-18 with SI.00, Children (11 and under actompan led by parents) FREE FRIDAY IS FAMILY NIGHT MAN, WIFE and 2 STUDENTS S3.00 ;