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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 12, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, April i9, 3 Banner year Harold Brown, president of the Henderson Lake Golf Club, predicts a banner year at the Lake Layout. Campbell sure Hall not guilty MONTREAL (CP) Clar- ence Campbell, president of the National Hockey League, said Wednesday he is convinced that former NHL goalie Glenn Hall never was involved in gambling on NHL games. "I have no doubt whatsoever that Glenn Hall's conduct dur- ing his 16 seasons in the league is beyond said Campbell in a statement. Meanwhile, Hall said in Ed- monton he hopes to have an in- vestigation of charges that a LEASE BEATS BUYING! Forget the worry of financing vehicle obsolence. LEASE THIS 1973 TORINO 4 dr. Pil H.T., V8, auto, P.S., P.B., H.D. susp. wheel covers 36 mo. net mile. PER 70 MONTH I LEASE THIS 1973 PINTO SQUIRE WAGON Auto, radio, roof rack 36 mo. net miles fM QO PER MONTH LEASE THIS ECONOLINE CARGO VAN, 123" w.b., 302, auto, H.D. susp., 36 month net mils QQ Aft PER MONTH 7O.UO GET YOUR ONE BEST DEAL SUPERIOR MOTORS PH. 223-3537-TABER Chicago Black Hawks goalie bet against his team in an NHL game in 1961. He did not specify what type of investigation he wants. Hall, in the NHL from 1954 to 1971, played with Chicago for 10 years, from 1957 to 1967. Theodore Aboud, a former bookmaker now serving time for fraud, testified Tuesday at the Quebec Police Commission inquiry into organized crime that a lot of money was won in bets on an NHL game in 1961 after a Chicago gcaltender bet on New York Rangers, the op- posing team. "I don't know whether the goalie had fixed the game but it looks that Aboud said. NO NAME GIVEN Aboud in his testimony did not mention the name of the goalie he referred to. But Hall said the inquiry witness could only have been referring to him since he was Chicago's regular goalie and played all 70 games in 1960-61 and 1961-62. Campbell said he could not believe the charge against Hall. "Throughout his lengthy ca- reer, Glenn's reputation for ab- solute integrity among his fel- low players, executives and hosts of fans is so well estab- lished by his personal conduct that it is impossible to give any credence to the undocumented charge that was made about him at the inquiry-'' "People that I know, know that I didn't Hall said, adding he has been in contact with his lawyer and was "try- ing to place phone calls to the right people." Attention Hiker for 'Hikes for Tikes1 wear ADIDA FOOTWEAR front GOTSCHNA SKI HAUS 20% of the total dollar soles of Adida Foot- wear will be donated to tHe Optimist Club for Expires April 1973 GOTSCHNA SKI HAUS LTD. 1287 3rd Ave. S. Phone 328-2828 Changes make golf course a tough test of game m if Mf I Banner year planned at Henderson By PAT SULLIVAN Herald Sports Editor How does the 1973 golf sea- son shape up at Henderson Lake? Well, I've only talked to president Harold Brown and professional Earl Fran- cis, but they are excited en- ough for the nearly 800 mem- bers at the Lake Layout. Brown took over as presi- dent for 1973 and it just so happens it is the year of the change. says Brown, "we have a three-year plan in the backs of our mind, but 1973 will be the key." Even before the first club swung after the official April 1, opening, had been spent, "and that was mainly on the adds Brown. It was a case of equipment reaching the end of its road. According to Brown a number of machines the course depends on daily, simply wore out and had to be replaced. The biggest step the Lake people have taken is a change in the layout of the 7th hole, which will now make it a beauty. "If they were looking for. a tougher test of golf, they'll have one smiled Brown. In explanation, the seventh hole before, and as it is now, was almost a gift par four. A straight 300 yard hole with sand to either side, it was a blessing coming off of the par five, fifth and sixth holes. All will be changed, and in time for the Chinook Classic May 19-21. The seventh now becomes a 365 yard, roughly, par four with water facing the golfer as he approaches the green. The green will be moved to the island which up until now gave golfers night- mares trying to reach the eighth green. The eighth tee box will also be moved to the island. "We will now have a par 70 course with a rating of says Brown. The sixth hole, with two water holes in front of the grean, has been shortened to make it a tough par four leav- ing only the fifth a par five. Roy Ully, course chairman at the Lake, has done a tre- mendous job concedes Brown. All in all, what it boils down to, is havoc for golfers com- ing home in a stiff west wind. Regarding Ully, Brown made it clear the Lake is for- tunate to have a man who de- votes as much time as he does to the course at no expense to the golf club itself. A recent agreement with the City of Lethbridge makes the running of the course the sole responsibility of the dir- ectors of Henderson Lake Golf Club. They now have the right to protect the course from trespassers and vandals. "We have already had our shaie of vandalism" says Brown, "and the course has only been open two weeks." Steps are being taken to pre- vent any further damage to the course and lake property. As Brown puts it, all we have to do is catch one or two and they'll know we mean busi- ness. The strength of a good golf course and the success of one is attributed to its members. This year the course will be run by a number of commit- tees whose sole responsibility Will be to run their course for the betterment of every golfer. Over 20 people have been placed on various committees such as entertainment, spe- cial tournaments, and an ex- tensive junior golfers pro- gram. Neglect has been evi- dent over the years to the juniors at the Lake. While a great deal of the attention has been focused on the course, Brown indicates an increase in clubhouse fac- ilities. It has long been a fact, Henderson Lake has one of the finest facilities in Lethbridge for dances and gatherings. The Lake, under manager Fred Heatley, who has had nearly 10 years experience looking after the needs of golfers and their families, encourages more social mem- bers. "For for the year for all clubhouse facilities, how can a person questions Brown. One thing Brown did dwell on that should be of a great deal of 'importance to a good many Lake golfers is the fact that a lot more attention will be on the club champion this year. Very little attention has been afforded the club champ- ion in the past. This too, will come under the heading "changes to be made" for the 1973 season. Desp'ite all the changes, you'll know for sure that the golf season is here, when 180 members of the Lakeside Golf League invade the lay- out for their twice weekly as- sault on the club. Billy Martin may not agree Minor Hockey roundup To err is human, right? By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS In a computerized society, baseball remains a nearly unique business where humans still operate and success or fail- ure depends on men, not ma- chines. Detroit manager Billy Martin isn't so sure he likes that old fashioned arrangement. Martin's Tigers suffered a 3-1 loss to Baltimore Orioles in 12 innings Wednesday and the box score tells you that designated hitter Tommy Davis doubled home the deciding run. Ac- tually, Tiger left fielder Jim Northrup was responsible. Northrup misjudged Davis' fly ball and it fell for two bases and brought home the winning run. Elsewhere in the American League Wednesday, New York Yankees beat Cleveland Indians 4-0. Oakland Athletics defeated Chicago White Sox 12-2, Kansas City Royals defeated Texas Rangers 9-6, and California An- gels beat Minnesota Twins 4-1. ADMITS ERROR Martin spent some extra time in the shower before emerging to discuss Baltimore's winning hit. "That ball was a routine said Martin. "It was a human part of the game. Northrup just came in and the ball went over his head." Northrup agreed. "I didn't see the ball coming out of the he said. "I started in. then went back. The turf gave way. I should have caught the ball though." The Tigers, whose only run came on Norm Cash's second homer of the season, lead- ng 1-0 in the seventh when Davis singled home the tying run. BAYLOR SCORES Then, in the 12th, Don Baylor doubled and dashed home withj the deciding run as Northrup turned Davis' fly ball into an- other double. Men' Hetten- mund's single delivered an in- surance run. Mel Stottlemyre's two-hitter for the Yankees beat the pitch- ing of Cleveland ace Gaylord Perry. New York battered Perry for 12 hits, three of them by Bobby Murcer. who managed only two hits all of last season against Perry. Solttemyre, who turned in his 37th career shutout, ended the Yankees" four-game slarl-of- season losing streak. He knew he would have to pitch well to do it "Against he said. "you'd beUer come close to 3 or forget it." Blue spaced eight hits and Oakland used %rme runs by Joe Rudi, Sal Bando and AngeJ Mangual to defeat Chicago. It was the first xictory for the world champion Athletics fol- lowing Tosses. REGAINS FORM Mangual's homer, with two runners on base, came in a six- run eighth irarfng that clinched the victory for Oakland. Blue was satisfied with his performance. "My control was good and the ball did what I wanted it to he said. "My whole atti- tude this spring is getting back to my form of 1971 and I think I'm pitching myself into top shape." John Mayberry ripped a three-run homer in the first in- ning, igniting Kansas City's vic- tory over Texas. It was the fourth straight triumph of the young season for the Royals. Nolan Ryan fired a five-hitter and struck out 11, pitching Cali- fornia to a 4-1 decision over Minnesota. Vada Pinson hom- ered for the Angels. A guy named Hennigan Who relieves McGraw? More sport on page 12 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS New York Mets needed a stopper to get the last out of the game and in came Phil Henni- gan. Phil Hennigan? Normally, you'd expect Tug McGraw in a situation like that. But this was one of those rare instances where the high-sala- ried relief pitcher needed help himself. McGraw, who had entered the game in the eighth inning in re- lief of starter Jerry Koosman, couldn't survive the ninth as the Cardinals scored a run before bowing 5-4 to Hennigan's clutch pitching in National League baseball action. "I was wild, plus I was said McGraw. "I'm always disappointed when I don't get the job done, of course. But it's nice to have Henndgan break the ice. It's en- couraging to know you can get help from another guy." In other National League games. Atlanta Braves defeated San Diego Padres 8-1, Cincin- nati Reds turned back Los An- geles Dodgers 4-1 and San Francisco Giants nipped Hous- ton Astros 5-4. GOT IX TROUBLE It was one of those familiar scenes in St. Louis with McGraw coming in from the jullpen in the late innings to preserve a 5-3 lead. The star eft-hander issued a walk and a single in the eighth inning be- rore working out of trouble. ;hen made more problems for limself in the ninth. He gave up a single to Jose Cruz, a walk to Tim McCarver and a two-out single to Ted Siz- emore that scored the Cardi- nals' fourth run. Then New York manager Yogi Berra looked to the bull- pen. "I can't keep going to McGraw all the time." said Berra. "Besides, we wanted to find out what Hennigan could do." Hennigan, obtained from Cleveland in an off-season trade, came into the game with men on first and second and in- duced Bemie Carbo to lift a fly Bowling CAPRIL BOWL YOUNG ADULTS Kalie Pedrini ut Nadine Ko- vacs 245 Bev Passey 241, Caro- lyn Passey 246 Linda Malcom- son 257 Darrell Lagler 265 Darwin Romanchuk 309 '8071, Kim Kovacs 254 Ken Kurtz 284 Bernie Pohl 244 YBC Bantam "A" Boys Todd Fisher 188, Marty Shigehiro 196, Troy Hovey 260 George Coulter 204 Parry McDonald 204 Arnold Aben 199 Darryl Bailey 201 (3431, Kevin Grahl 265 John Jardine 187, Terry Hamilton 199 Bantam "B" Boys Stephen Tavlor 159, Tommy Doyle 199, Stephen Craiggs 164, Brucy Gray 144, Rod Krokosh 192 Darren Swaren 136, David Ross 134, Bruce Virosfek 135, Derek Taylor 131, Kenny Tunbridge 130. Bantam Girls Lori Chaki 206 Jan Baker 182, Sandra Hamilton 244 Tracy Tamayose 162 Cathy Gommer- inger 206 Sandra Ferguson 173, Valerie McDonald 167, Pam Shigehiro 177, Lisa Blue 175, Wendy Prokop 170. YBC Juniors and Seniors Baden Pilling 262 Debra Louey 202, David Wilks 224, Ron GreUinqer 287, Greg Krokosh 251 Lynn Pearson 234, Kalie Pedrini 223, Kim Asguin 229, Darcy Tamayose 230 Nadine Kovacs 288 Linda Malcomson 267 Cherye Ober- meyer 252 Duane Guzzi 225, Cindy Pedrini 213, Brenda Christie 202, Doug Vogt 208. C.P.R. SOCIAL Bob Sinclair 250, Rollie Howes 293 Fil Obera 237 Cieas Sch- weitier 285, Albert Gran! 234, Jean Matchett 229, Alma Oberg 251, Shir- ley Alexander 251. DOUG'S Mary Mihalik 249. Gulls Bunnage 247, Mary Hannan 262, Marilvn Hem- broff 231, Elsie Meszaros 253. Chris Guenther 235, Helen Rossetti 234, Irene Lvnde 229, Pat Norlin 229. Y.B.C. FRIDAY SCHOOLS Bantams Jackie Pearson Sleohen Ken- wood 206, Michael Gerla 201. Judy Maclean 174, Chariene Barva i-s Mark Gretzinger 171. Karen Hartley 194. Merylen Bunnage 224, Maiinda Kam-: ilton 203, Kirk Spence 173. to Rich Chiles in centre for the game-ending out. Hank Aaron drove in three runs with the 674th homer of his career to lead Atlanta's victory. It was the first of the season for Aaron, in pursuit of Babe Ruth's record 714 homers. The blast, Aaron's first in 13 at-bats, came in the sixth in ning and provided insurance for Atlanta righthander Garry Gen try, who pitched a six-hitter. Dave Johnson had three sin- gles and drove in two runs in the Braves' 12-hit attack against loser Clay Kirby and three other San Diego pitchers. Tony Perez and Cesar Gero- nimo smacked consecutive home runs and Joe Morgan tripled home a run to key a long-ball attack that Cincinnati past Los Angeles Don Gullett secured his firsl victory of the season, limiting the Dodgers to six hits in eighl innings. Pedro Borbon and Tom Hall finished up after Gullett in- jured his left foot in the ninth. SCORES TWO San Francisco whipped Hous- ton with Willie McCovey's two- run homer in the bottom of the ninth. The Giant slugger hit his game-winning shot off reliever Mike Cosgrove after a leadofl walk to Chris Speier. The Astros had taken the lead 4-3 in the top of the eighth on a two-out, run-scoring single by John Edwards. "I never saw Cosgrove be- fore, so I didn't know what kind of breaking ball he had." said McCovey. "As a result. I made up my mind to wait until the last minute. "But he surprised me and threw three straight fastballs. That's unusual because left- handed pitchers usually throw breaking balls to left-handed hitters. I get a thrill every time I hit one out. but in a situation like this, it's a much bigger thrill.'' Kevin Hamilton and Terry Hamilton rifled in two goals each as the Falcons wheeled to a 6-4 victory over the Blues in Pee Wee "A" side playoff ac- tion Wednesday night. Greg McKean and Darin Chaki chipped in single mark- ers while Gordon Tait paced the Blues' attack with a hat- trick. Rocky Terry also managed a solo effort in a losing cause. ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES WHEN YOU'RE READY TO NTHEWORLD HONDA-FOUR! TAKEC GETA To every motorcyclist ftsrc comes a day when you want fhe tfffinroJe the supreme confidence that comes from knowing your machine has all the performance youTI ever need... and more. The world's first super-bike, the Honda CB750 is on lop... still the greatest 750-cc supefbUce around. DependaWtty? In 24-hour event after 24-hour event last year, the Honda 750-4 kept coming out in front. Also in the same superb, smooth- running class... the Honda CB500-4 and the CB350-4. Try them. At your dea'er now. CB7SO Yes? You can handle a ffomfaf DISTRIBUTED BY: CLARKE SIMPKINS HONDA, 760 Alderbridge B.C. LETHBRIDGE HONDA CENTRE ,___________ SALES SERVICE CHARGEX 1117 2nd Ave. S. Phone 327-8889 Souihern largest end Most frogrearvt Motprcyde NATIONAL LEAGUE East W Pittsburgh 3 New York 2 Chicago 2 Philadelphia 1 Montreal 1 St. Louis..... 1 I West j Houston _. 4 I San Francisco 4 Cincinnati 2 San Diego...... 2 Atlanta 1 Los Angeles 1 L Pet. GBL 0 1.000 0 1.000 1 .667 2 .333 3 .250 1 2 3 .250 3 1 .800 1 .800 2 .500 IVi 3 .400 2 3 .250 3 .250 3 TODAY'S GAMES New York Seaver (1-0) at St. Louis Gibson (0-0) Houston Wilson (0-0) at San Fran- cisco Bradley '0-1) Chicago Pappas (0-0) at Pittsburah Blass (04) Montreal Moore (0-0) at Philadel- phia Lonborg (0.0) Atlanta Dobson (0-1) at San Diego Norman (0-0) Cincinnati Billlngham ffl-0) at Los Angeles Messersmith (0-0) WEDNESDAY'S RESULTS Atlanta 211 S IS 0 San Diego ooo 000 100-1 6 3 Gentry (1-0) Miller (8) and Oates; Kirby (1-1) Ross H> Troedson (6) and Kendall. HRs: Atl Evans Cincinnati 200 200 482 Los Angeles ODD tOl 1 7 1 Gullet it-It, Hall and Bench; Sutton (0-2) Richer! (8) and Fergu. son. HRs: Cin Perez Geronimo Houston 100 Oil 010- 4 t 1 San Fran 110 000 560 Griffin, Cosgrove (0-1) (9) and Ed- wards. Howard (8) Willoughby, Mof- fitt (1-0) (8) and Rader. HRs: Goodson McCovey Hou Wynn (2) Edwards Minnesota 000 000 151 California 101 020 i Hands (1-1) Decker (6) and Ryan (2-0) and Stephenson, Mitter- wald HRs: Cal Pinson New York 201 020 5 t 1 St. Louis 001 101 4 10 0 Koosman (1-0) McGraw (B) Henni- gan (9) and Dyer; Cleveland fO-1) Andrews (5) Foiter Segui (8) Simmons. HR: Chicago at Pittsburgh ppd. OC SOCCER ENL6ISH LEAGUE Division I Man U 2 Crystal P 0 West Brom 4 Everton 1 SCOTTISH LEAGUE Division II Dunfermline 1 Sterling 1 Stranreer 1 Hamilton 0 Queen of S 2 Clydebank 0 Welsh Cup Final Second Leg Cardiff S Bangor o Cardiff wins on aggregate 5-1. European Cup Winners Cup First Leg Leeds 1 Hudiuk Split 0 European Cop Lea Aiax J 1 Juventus 3 BASKETBALL SCORES NBA Boston 108 Atlanta 101 Boston leads quarter- finals 3-2 ABA Kentucky 113 Carolina 103 Kentucky leads best-of-seven quar- ter-finals 1-0 AMERICAN LEAGUE East Baltimore Boston Cleveland Detroit New York Milwaukee Kansas City Minnesota California Chicago Oakland Texas W L 3 0 3 0 West 3 1 3 1 2 2 1 1 1 3 0 2 Pet. SBL 1.000 1.000 .333 TA .333 2 .200 1 .000 .750 .750 .500 1 .500 1 .250 2 .000 3 TODAY'S GAMES Cleveland Tidrow (0-1) at New York Kline (0-1) Oakland Hunter (0-1) at Chicago Bahnsen (0-0 Baltimore McNally at Detroit Loiich (0-1) Texas Bcsman (0-1) at Kansas City Simpson (1.0) WEDNESDAY'S RESULTS Cleveland ooo 000 I New York 010 030 4 12 1 Perry H-T> and Duncan; Stottle- mvre (1-1) and Munson. Baltimore 000 MB 010 I 0 Detroit 010 OH 000 4 0 Palmer, Jackson Watt (1-0) (10) and Williams; Fryman, LaGrow (0.1) Timmerman Hiller (12) and Freehan. HR: Del Cash Oakland ____ on 003 12 is Chicago 010 001 281 Blue n-o> and Fosse; Wood Stone O'Toole (8' and Herrmann. HRs: Oak Rudi Manguel Bando Texas 902200 11 i Kansas City 413 000 11 1 Stsnhouse (0-1) Merritt (2) Gooo- lewski (4) Hand <7) and Billings; Busby, Garber (1-0) U) and May. HR: Mayberry Boston at Milwaukee ppd. HOCKEY SCORES World Cleveland Philadelphia Cleveland wins best-of-seven quar- ter-finals 4-0 Winnipeg 3 Minnesota 1 Winnipeg leads best-of-sevcn quar- ter-finals 3-1 Los Angeles 3 Houston Los Angeles leads best-of-Mven quarter-finals 2-1 American Rochester S Boston 3 Best-of-seven quarter-final t-t Central Fort Worth 1 Omaha 0 Forth Worth leads best-of-sevtn fi- nal 1-0 Alberta-B.C. Junior Calgary S Penticton 4 Calgary leads best-of-seven final 14 World Hockey Russia 20 Poland 0 Czechoslovakia 7 West Germany WHA PLAYOFFS Series A G W L New .3 2 1 Ottawa Cleveland Philadelphia Winnipeg Minnesota Los Angeles Houston 3 1 Serin B G W L t 4 o o 4 Series C G W L 4 3 1 J 1 3 Series D G W L F A Pit 12 10 4 10 12 2 r" A Phi it 6 19 0 f A IS 11 6 11 IS 2 F A Pts 9 11 t II t Just Arrived! GENERAL STEEL RADIAL PASSENGER TIRES Check Our Prices! ELRICH TIRE LTD. COV.PLETC TIRE SALES SERVICE er 377-4445 ;