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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 2, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta JO 1HE UTHBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, Docomber 1. 1970 GIVE AND TAKE IN A JAWBONE DRAW Muhammad All snapped a finger at a placid looking Oscar Bonavena, top, and the latter shook a clinched fist at the former heavyweight champion following a pre-fighl physical. The two meet Monday evening but Tuesday's checkup almost got out of hand as Ali and Bonayena engaged in a shoving and shouting match. A cinch to stop Ali? Magic spell on Bonavena NEW YORK (AP) Daisy, tile Latin American bomb- shell, has put her magic spell on Oscar Bonavena and pre- dicts that the Argentine heavy- weight is a cinch to stop Mu- hammad Ah' in their 15-round fight at the Garden next Mon- day night. "I do nothing bad to Ali, I just pass all my good luck along to the curva- cious actress, singer and dan- cer from Puerto Rico said today, using tile popular nick- name for her longtime friend and movie co-star. "I put a special string o[ beads around Kingo's neck, I feed and talk to my saints. Ringo cannot lose." Daisy Guzman, 25, a flow- ered pants suit covering her 36-23-3? figure ?nd a matching silk handkerchief knotted about her long, blonde tresses, was on hand to greet her ring hero when Bonavena came in from Grossinger's Tuesday for his formal physical exami- nation. She was permitted in Bon- avena's dressing room where Sigut ag.reement MONTREAL (CP) Mont- real Expos of baseball's Na- tional League announced Tues- day they have signed a working agreement for the 1971 season with the Jamestown, N.Y., club of the Class A New York-Penn- sylvania League. Jamestown had a working agreement with Boston Red Sox of the League last year. she proceeded to rub the red beads between her hands, drape them over the fighter's neck and then climax the cer- emony with a buss on the cheek. "I did the same thing five years ago in Buenos Aires when I first met she said. "He won his fight and has had much good luck since. If he keeps this good luck charm on Ills person Monday night he will win again." She said on the night before she had given the beads a special blessing when she placed food and tequilla be- fore her saints. "I have a whole cabinet of she said. "They will take care of Ringo for me." Bowling Scores GLENDALE BOWL TRACY'S STYLISTS VI Price 347 Jean Passey 589 Sandy Scattergood 281 Ev Coults 293 Dot Anderson 361 Ruby Oseen 236; Pal Plomp 22B; Irene Lynde 215; Pat Norlin 231; Mary Mihalik 2-13. CIVIL SERVICE John Erickspn_32B Lew Mills lor 302 Jos Dimnik 293 Harry Garrick 277; Bob Reid 313 Marg Besseling Rose Nicolay .240; Sarb Epp 23J; Lena Moore 256 Kaye Bathgate 265. l.O.F, Scattergood 301 Marie Smith Leona Pedrinl 2B6; Lynne Tremel 264; Rhea Beekman 319 Edna Lowen 249; John Rempel 236 Lino Chisle 343 Abe Enns 259 Dean Low' 358 (772V Casey Van 261 Jim Pel- runfa 253 C.P.R. SOCIAL Bob Anderson 256 (4551; Pete Canan 6 Mstchett 2fiO Joe Krammer 263 Dan Dubin- ski 259 Bob Church 235 Janice Johnson 227; Mary HoIIman 209; F. Harding 555; J. Gaeti 218; Elaine Sinclair 206. Y.8.C. BANTAMS Mark Trebble 203 Brian Jack- son 196 Tom Morrison 187 David Wells 207 Gary Calhoun 204; David Wilkes 204 Cindy Pedrlni 2i5 Tom Miklos 190 Carol Calhoun 178 (3371; Gor- don Besseling 189 Darren Toth 175 Barb Toth 166; Cindy An- derson '165; David Michie 165; Kelly Gross 165. SENIOR CITIZENS Henry Bechtold 335 Bill Jen- sen 237; Roy Lavalla 241; Emfl Col- lins Lcn Millar 222; Jack Nun- Her 220. Y.B.C. JR. AND SR. Dave Barion 306 Lori Finner- ty 238 Debbie Calhoun 222 Brian Anderson 217 Sandra Saw- chuk 252 Debbie Firth 251 (4751; Barry Niedermeir 205; Kevin House 183; Mike Anderson Brenda Red- ersen 203; Rod Barnett 203; Patti Tom- ita 185. BAGS SCARVES HOSIERY DRESSES PANT SUITS LINGERIE LOUNGE WEAR SWEATERS CURLING SLACKS GLOVES OIFT WRAP YOUR PURCHASE I U I UNDECIDED? USE CERTIFICATES Marg Ingles' PRIMROSE SHOP 313 6fh St. 5. Phone 327-2244 OPEN THURS. and FRI. TILL 9 P.M. Y.B.C, BANTAM GIRLS Diane Rollinson Barbara Turn- er 14J; Bev Salmon 165; Kathy Jce- venazzo 154; Cathy Roberts 139. Y.S.C. BANTAM BOYS Robin Sianton Frank Novak 177; Gordon Syme 70J Harvie Pocia 217; Darren Pepper 179; Rod Malchow 317 Y.B.C. JR. AND SR. Nadine Xovacs 212 Clierye Qbcrmeyer 198; Sharon Povey 193; John Novak 210 Lori Smeed 24S Darwin Romanchuk 232 Linda Malcornson 238 (-ill 1; Karen Williams 249; Randy. Joevenaizo Les Erickson 21 J; Valerie Han- son 2i4; Bernie Pohl 225 Delphi Trimmer 207. YOUNG ADULTS Ken Malcomson 289 Kent Leishman 277; Aaron Clements 275 Bruce' Canfleld 270 Reg Orich 260; Sharlene Marker 220: Clara Ciirjak 233; Linda Malcomson 222; Gail Hedberg 273; Karen Bergman 221. FRIDAY SCHOOLS Y.B.C. Tom Passey 163, David Toth 175, Ron Gretzinger Lanefle Czember 167, Lynn Pearson 1-fQ, Sandra Hamil- ton 1.'-3, Garry Lohuis 111, Bov Salm- on 130, Rick Maclean li-i, Bruce Wil- kinj 134. A.G.T. MIXED Bruce Canfield 271 Harv Schweitzer 266, George Waselenak 2J3 Ken Malcomson 2J1 Ken Rollag 243, Agnes Pocza 29J (7201, Pat Hoot 230, Lucy Miller 230, Eleanor DcrigattJ 218, Adele Pizzin- grilli 240. i COM Sam Glrgrdl 32-i (7331, Ted Teller 1291 Geo. Szilagyl 3U Con- rad Arnold 236 Geo. Furo ?3J Larry Bianchard 231, Betty VanGaal 215, Edna Bianchard 249, Cheryl Donaldson 203, Loith Teller 223, Maria Jokuty 228, Jim yamada 232. DOWNTOWN BOWLADROM6 JUNIOR TEN PINNERS Roger Carrier 143, Stan May 160, Don Picrrchala Robert SobaK 142, Corlnns Kometr 167, Jack Cornier 113, Murray Vickers 153, Randy Silletlo 203, Jim Burris 142, Charles List 171, Terry Leong 153, Walt GiduK 14i. Boston seeking pennant? White Sox rebuilding, peddle Luis Aparicio LOS ANGELES (AP) Two rebuilding clubs have landed Luis Aparicio look-alikes at baseball's winter trade market, but the prototype shortstop be- longs to Boston Red Sox today and they're building a pennant dream. Chicago White S'ox, cleaning house alter a last-place tinish In the American .League's Western Division, dealt Aparicio to Bos- ton Tuesday for second base- man Mike Andrews and 21- year-old shortstop Luis Alvar- ado. Chicago manager Chuck Tan- ner promptly likened Alvarado -By Pat Sullivan SULLY SAYS I'M not making any bones about it nor am I writing a requiem to a football team. Calgary Stamped- ers were beaten by a better football team in last Sat- urday's Grey Cup. Montreal Alouettes soundly defeated the western champions on a day that was all theirs. It can be fair- ly said that no team in Canada could have beaten the Larks on that given day. I won't say that Calgary had the best game I have seen them play, but I can say that I have never seen Montreal play better. Sam Eteheverry and Ms coaching staff deserve plaudits from now until next football season. From last place to Grey Cup champions in one season truly is a great athletic achievement. If I may, however, I'd like to comment on the deplorable field conditions at the Canadian National Exhibition where Saturday's game was played. I would be willing to bet my last dollar that they would not even have held a horse show on the dis- graceful turf that the two best clubs in Canada had to play on. Alouettes and Stampeders both played on it, I'll grant you that. It was Montreal who adjusted to it and they came out winners. But think back. The Alouettes themselves didn't even have anything good to say about the field. It is unlikely that the powers that be will see to it that the Grey Cup classic will never again be played under such conditions. It would be too much to ask. Officials of the annual Grey Cup extravaganza claim it to be the nation's greatest athletic spectacles. Saturday's game could only be equalled in glamor if it were compared to the Grand Canyon full of polluted water. One more afterthought of the Grey Cup sticks in my throat. Don't you think it is about time that the playoff system in Canadian Football was standard- ized? Why is it year after year the playoff trail in the West is littered with bodies and the East is almost a breeze in comparison? Western clubs play two more games, 16-14, than do their eastern counterparts during the regular sea- son. The playoffs involve an extra game if the final is even after the first two games. This is another dis- advantage. We are not going to see the East change its ways. They like it just as it is. So, all I can say is we in the West must do something about it. The sooner the Better. I don't have a solution to the problem off hand. I know it has to do with money and gate equalization that the west plays more games, but it has to change. Canadian football is over for another year. We all have time to think about some changes to be made and I would like to suggest a couple I would like to see in Canada's game. First of all, I would like nothing better than to see four downs. This could save the Canadian game .from becoming the defensive struggle it is heading to- wards. We have a wider and longer field and it would fit into the game perfectly, from where I stand, that is. One other change I favor would be allowing block- ing on punt returns. We have lost some of the excite- ment of Canadian football in the past few seasons. Players are getting bigger and defences stronger. Let's loosen things up and have a wide open affair return as the rule, rather than the exception. Minor hockey The Totems trimmed the Ti- gers 3-2 in Pee Wee action last night. Livio Pavan was the big shoot- er for the Totems banging in two goals while Michael Paven chipped in with one. For the Tigers David Watson and Darren Ramage each man- aged a goal apiece in a losing cause. In Bantam B action David Snopek and Scott MacLcnnan each rammed in Uvo goals each in pacing the Seals la a 6-1 romp over the Eagles. Mike Burla and Tony M e 1 i rounded out the remaining Seal markers. Bill 7, o o b e n was the lone Eagles scorer popping one into lire net in the final frame. JUVENILE HOCKEY LETHBRIDGE CIVIC CENTRE Wednesday, Dec. 2nd p.m. LETHBRIDGE WARRIORS YJ LETHBRIDGE ELKS -----------------------ADMISSION PRICES----------------------- Adulu 75i Stud.nli Childrin 254 SUPPORT MINOR HOCKEY to Hie 36-year-old Venezuelan bantam he'll Iry to replace in the White Sox infield. Meanwhile, Baltimore Orioles reluctantly parted with Apari- cio's protege, 21-year-old short- stop Enzo Hernandez, in a six- player swap that also sent pitcher Tom Phoebus to San Diego Padres of the National League in exchange for pitchers Pat Dobson and Tom Dulses. In other major league tans- actions, Atlanta Braves traded infielder Bob Aspromonte to New York Mets for reliever Ron Herbel and Houston Astros pur- chased catcher Jack Hiatt from Chicago Cubs. "Reports from our scouts compare Alvarado to a young Luis Tanner said after the White Sox swung their third deal of the two-day-old winter meetings. "I'm not saying Hernandez is another Aparicio, but he re- minds me a lot of Luis when he was a said Orioles' skip- per Earl Weaver, whose world champs looked toward Dobson as another potential 20-game winner. "We feel we can win the pen- nant with said the Red Sox, skipper, Eddie Kasko, who plans to shift Rico Petro- celli from short to third base to make room for the 155-pound veteran of 15 American League season. Aparicio, a superb shortstop who. has led the league in stolen bases nine tunes, batted a car- eer-high .313 in 146 games last season. ONCE WITH LEAFS Andrews, 27 and at one time with Toronto Maple Leafs of the International League, batted .253 for the Hed Sox, with 17 ho- mers and 65 runs batted in. Alvarado, the International League's Most Valuable Player in 1969, began his rookie Ameri- can League season as Boston's regular third baseman but wound up dividing the year be- tween the Red S'ox and Louis- ville. The Orioles, who traded vet- eran relief pitcher Moe Dra- bowsky to St. Louis Cardinals Monday, gave up Phoebus, Her- nandez and pitchers Fred Benne and Al Severinsen to get Dobson and Dukes, San Diego's biggest and second-busiest re- liever, respectively, last season. Phoebus, pitcliing sporadi- cally behind Baltimore aces Dave McNally, Mike Cuellar and Jim Palmer last season, compiled a 5-5 record and a 3.07 earned run average. r' rt T ft trimmed ill filial game BARRANQUILA, Colombia (CP) A wild pitch by Murray Cage-Cole of Victoria in the eighth inning gave Puerto Rico a 2-1 victory over Canada on the last day of round-robin play in the world amateur baseball tournament Tuesday. The Canadians wound up in a three-way tie with The Nether- lands and Italy for last place in the series, beating the Dutch 4-0 Monday for their only win against nine losses. Canada was to play Italy as well as Puerto Rico Tuesday, but the Italian game was called off. Gage-Cole limited the Puerto Ricans to four hits in going the distance but a tying run in the second and the unearned score in the eighth sent him down to his fourth loss of the tourna- ment. His tea in -mates collected eight hits, drew four walks and bad the advantage of Puerto Rican errors, but couldn't push across more than their first-inning run. That came when Barry Har- vey of Victoria, on base on a fielder's choice, advanced on a single by Yves Bianchard of Montreal and scored when fel- low Victorian Russ Holmes reached first on an error. Tom McKenzie of Kitchener, Onl., and Dave McKay of Van- couver each had two hits for the Canadians. Blanchard's single gave him the team's highest batting .407. The team returns to today. RECEIVES BIG FINE SPRINGFIELD, Mass. Defenceman Larry Johnston of Baltimore Clippers has been j fined by Jack Butterfield, 'president of the American jiluckey LUUIJUC, it was an- Inounccd Tuesday. ANDY CAPP TCHITCH.MIb-bAY, AN1 LOOK AT THE OF VER IT'S WSGUS7W1 SHE "3AYS Cantin youngest Canadian champ MONTREAL Cantin, a determined young fighter from Montreal, won the Canadian junior welterweight boxing title Tuesday night with a unanimous 12-round decision over veteran Colin Eraser of To- ronto. Cantin, 19, withstood an early seven-round onslaught of body blows to stagger the former champion in the ninth round and go on to his 15tb win in a IC-fight professional career. He is the youngest champion in Canadian professional boxing history. Fraser, who actually lost the title before the fight began when he failed to meet the 140- pound weight limit, said after the bout it was his last match as a junior welterweight. However, he denied reports in an interview that he will retire: "I've still got a few fights left in Fraser now has a record of 30 wins and 10 losses in his 10-year pro career. He was nursing a badly bruised right elbow that, he said cut his effectiveness from the third round onwards. Cantin also opened a cut over the Toronto veteran's left eye in the fifth round. The new champion, who pre- dicted a knock-out van before the match, was ecstatic over his victory. He said Fraser never hurt him and that he was strong enough to take anything his op- ponent could throw. Fraser, 14214, carried the fight to the 140-pound Montre- aler throughout the first seven rounds, attacking constantly with vicious body blows. Cantin, forced at every turn to defend himself, absorbed dozens of blows to his sides, midsection and upper arms, rarely counter- ing his opponent's punches. In the fifth, he connected with a combination that opened a cut over Fraser's left eye. Cantin's lip was cut in the eighth but he began to back off from Fraser's charges and con- nect with jabs and hooks. ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division W L T Boston 14 New York 13 Montreal 11 Vancouver 10 1 West Division lutfalo Chicago Louis Minnesota Phila...... Pittsburgh Los Angeles California ALS6RTA JUNIOR W Calgary 14 Lethbrldge 12 Red Deer 10 Edm. Leafs 'onoka 5 Edm. Movers 3 16 AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division W L Providence .10 5 Springfield 1 12 Quebec .......8 10 Montreal F A Pts 95 56 32 63 48 30 74 57 25 77 91 23 68 77 19 39 75 12 33 47 33 52 38 29 51 52 23 55 57 23 66 17 57 66 17 49 82 14 F A Pts 111 76 31 119 72 27 98 72 24 92 101 19 55 91 11 73 130 8 Baltimore Cleveland Hershey Rochester West Division .12 6 .11 7 a 10 7 F A PIS 72 63 24 73 85 19 66 78 19 67 79 16 2 71 51 26 2 78 60 54 3 60 61 19 3 49 59 17 NHL LEADERS Esposito, Bos Orr, Bos Hodge, Bos R. Hull, Ch! Delvecchio, Del Kurtonbach, V G A Pts Pirn 15 24 38 17 9 23 32 25 12 17 29 21 12 17 19 6 10 9 6 25 50 Ratelle, NY Maki, Van Boudrias, Van 2 24 2 3 24 52 3 24 6 HOCKEY SCORES National Vancouver 5 Philadelphia 4 Central Amarillo 3 Fort Wortii 3 Dallas 4 Tulsa 3 Omaha 2 Oklahoma Ciiy 2 Eastern Charlotte 7 Syracuse 3 Jacksonville 5 Nashville 4 International DBS Molnes 6 Fort Wayne 0 Alberta senior Calgary 5 Drumheller 0 Manitoba Senior SI. Boniface 8 Kenora 7 Manitoba Junior St. Boniface 4 Winnipeg 4 Portage la Prairie 6 West Kildonan I Western Canada Swift Current 4 Brandon 0 Saskatoon 8 Edmonton 3 Saskatchewan Junior Humboldt 11 Fort Qu'AppellB 7 Alberta Junior Edmonton Maple Leafs 6 Ponoka 4 Saskatchewan Senior Yorklon 7 Regina 3 PRICED FROM HOT DEALS ON WINTER TIRES 14-20 6.50x13 Blackwall ELRICH TIRE LTD. COMPLETE TIRE SALES SERVICE 405 1u AVI. South 337-4886 or 337-S445 ;