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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 13, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta DID YOU II you FLY le VANCOUViH or VICTORIA en Saturday or en Sunday Mora 3 p.m. YOU CAN IAVC HONEY. Fir Mills CntNt ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE MALL PHONE 321-3201 The letkbridge Herald December 1973 LETHBRID6E OFFICE FURNITURE LTD Low Level 7th Shopping Mall Atborto ADDING MACHINES.. Pat Sullivan 2 or 3 place VESTED SUITS LatMt 2 patch From '140 CHAflQEX AND MASTER CHARGE WELCOME ALBERTO MEN'S APPAREL 331-Sth 81.8. Open Thure. Frl. till 9 p.m. Frig scores his first goal for Black Hawks It was Penguins' turn to slap Seals 9-1 Given his Ron Santo would have quit baseball rather than return to the Chicago Cubs for the 1974 National Baseball League season. he won't have to. an unselfish player with the always-close Cubs for 14 will be in Chicago White Sox colors next year. It is just what he wanted. Santo has been one of the most generous of but it wasn't because he couldn't bear to leave his old team that he resisted a trade to California Angels. He wanted to be but because of personal and business ties to Chicago he had hoped to move across town. his wish has been granted. One reason why Santo would never have returned to the Cubs was he they threatened him with a max- imum salary cut and demotion to utility service if he refused to go to the Angels. Santo took advantage of the recently acquired veto power given players at the start of the 1973 baseball season. A player now has the right to refuse being traded provided he has been in the majors 10 the last five with one club. Santo has spent 14 years with the Cubs. Santo set a precedent that is likely to be heard about for sometime to come. He is the first player to veto a trade. In earlier deals Los Angeles Dodgers sent Willie Davis to Montreal Expos for Mike Marshal and San Francisco Giants peddled Willie McCovey to the then San Diego Padres. It is unlikely the players will hold the upper according to some reliable baseball sources. The who had to concede in this have a loophole they are likely to use in the future. Rather than let a player have a voice in his own the employer can quite easily use him in a deal at the end of nine years' or after four years with his present club. while he is happy with the trade that keeps him in may have opened the eyes of owners to a whole new Dutlook on the veto clause. It might just make things a little rough for who apparently isn't all that happy with his new the former San Diego being moved to Washington. stories accepted the trade to the Padres because he wanted to stay on the west coast. While on the subject of baseball. I have mixed emotions about the Davis-Marshall trade. Davis left the Dodgers quite willingly to .play for Gene Mauch while Marshall left because he couldn't play again with the Expos' deplorable defence. one must admit Ron Hunt and Bob Bailey are not can- didates for Golden Glove awards but Tim Foli and Mike Jorgenson are. The acquisition of Davis can only strengthen the outfield. Marshall jumped the I in his ripping a strip off the Expos. An incident with Hunt late in the season may have helped him decide to move. People are always wondering what takes place on the mound when an infielder trots out to have a chat with the pitcher. shed some light on the subject recently. It occurred when Hunt let a routine grounder through his legs and Marshall threw his glove and hands up into the air in disgust. Moments Hunt jogged over to Marshall and here's what he you ever show me up on a baseball field like that again. I'll beat the daylights out of you right here on the mound. WE WANT YOU TO LOOK GOOD lin't thara tomaona you want to Ihli It'll halp to hava right cult. Alaxandar Maxwell It wool wonted. For tha man who ballavaa looks aran'l but almoit By IAN MacLAINE Canadian Press Staff Writer There had to be a time in the recent past when Ken Schinkel wondered whether he really would rather be in Pitt- sburgh than Philadelphia. The cliche is often reserved for those departing the Phila- delphia pro sports scene after they reach their destination. But at least very has been going right for Schinkel's Penguins in this National Hockey League especially at home. Their Pennsylvania rivals were languishing atop the West Division. Dwindling attendance figures attest to the Penguins' ineffectiveness at prompting the coach's recent kids want to do so well at home that maybe they get But the who were 3-6-3 at home and winless in sir games before Wednesday suddenly found the winning formula in front of 000 partisans and trounced the hapless California Golden Seals 9-1. Captain Ron Schock and vet- eran Syl Apps scored two goals apiece and the Penguins broke the game open with five second-period goals behind California's journeyman goaltender. Bob filling in for injured regulars Gilles Meloche and Marv Edwards. Philadelphia scored twice in the second pe- riod at Chicago to salvage a 2- 1 2 tie with the Black Hawks PITTSBURGH CALIFORNIA 1 Flrtt parted 1. Schock 6 2. J. Johnston 13 3. Lalonde 3 Penalty Watson Second period A. Schock 7 5. McDonough 11 6. Snell 3 7. Pronovost 12 8. Pitt- Burrows 1 Penalty Watson Third period 9. Apps 10 10. Apps 11 Penalties Snell J. Johnston Stewart Lukowlch McKechnle Leach on goal by California 7 512-24 Pittsburgh 12 Attendance CHICAGO PHILADELPHIA 2 Flrtt period 1. Frig 1 2. Red- mond 6 Penalties Clarke Joe Watson Dupont Second period 3. MacLeish 4. Dornhoefer 1 Penalties Nolet Mikita Russell Third period No scoring. Penalties Saleski Flett. Magnuson on goal by Philadelphia 9 4-22 Chicago 14 I Attendance BUFFALO N.Y. RANGERS 1 Flrtt period i. Ramsay 6 Penalty Luce Second period No scorlno. Penalties Robitallle Dudley Third period 2. NY Stemkowskl 10 Penalty Hadfleld on goal by Buffalo 7 6 9-24 New York 14 S 15-37 Attendance and maintain their two-point lead in the and New York Rangers needed a third- period goal from veteran Pete Stemkowski for a 1-1 home ice tie with Buffalo Sabres. The fading Toronto Maple Leafs play the Flames at At- lanta tonight while New York Islanders visit Los Angeles .Kings. Minnesota North Stars are at Boston Bruins and De- troit Red Wings entertain St. Louis Blues. Rick MacLeish and Garry Dornhoefer tallied for the Fly- ers in the middle period and then the Flyers were forced to hang on as the Hawks went all out in the third out- shooting the visitors 11-4 in an effort to pull off the win. Len Frig and Dick Redmond beat Philadelphia goalie Ber- nie Parent less than two minutes apart late in the first period to stake Tony Esposito to a two-goal lead. But the Hawk netminder was beaten by MacLeish's llth of the with Chicago centre Stan Mikita in the penalty at of the middle period and Dornhoefer flipped his first goal of the season over the Hawk goalie later in the period. Rangers dominated piay for most of the game but were held scoreless by goalie Dave Dryden until Stemkowski converted Bruce MacGregor's centring pass in the third period. Buffalo defenceman Larry Carrier was negligent on the play when his soft pass across ice was picked off by MacGre- gor who fed Stemkowski as the big Ranger centre skated alone in front of Dryden. Fairly will attend LDS event set for Jan. 26 Ron of the Montreal Expos of the National Baseball has been named to the head table of the sixth annual LDS San Diego claims conspiracy SAN DIEGO An anti-trust suit against baseball's National League was filed Wednesday by the city of San claiming a conspiracy since early 1971 to take San Diego Padres to D.C. Vice-President Gerald Ford was listed as a co-conspirator. The suit was filed in United States' District Courtly Law- yer John Witt. Also darned as defendants were each of the league's 12 Representative Bernie Sisk and Arnholt Smith of San who is selling the Padres to a Washington group. Witt said the suit alleges that various defendants con- spired to.restrain interstate and foreign commerce in ma- jor league baseball in viola- tion of anti-trust legislation. In it said have achieved a monopoly in the divi- sion of markets and fixing of prices for baseball franchises. Ford was only one of a num- ber of persons in addition to corporations and firms includ- ed as co-conspirators but not as defendants. Witt threatened to file the suit after the National League club owners voted recently to approve conditionally the sale of the Padres to a Washington group headed by Joseph Dan- zansky. The suit also alleges that the listing Sisk in par- conspired to prevent legislation from being passed which would adversely affect baseball's anti-trust exemp- tion. Still doubtful Father and Sons Athletic Ban- quet. The slated for Satur- day. January 26 at the Lethbridge Community College will also feature Calgary Stampeder Frank Andruski. U of L physical education chairman Dr. Gary Greg and Blake a father and son combination from master of ceremonies Ian and Mike Burton a three-time Olympic Gold Medalist in swimming and featured speaker of the ban- quet. Fairly finished 12th in the National League batting race last year with a .298 batting average. He scored 70 belted 17 home runs and drove in 49 runs for the pennant contending last season. Playing mainly in the out- field last Fairly is also a highly skilled 1st baseman. In while playing first base for the Expos. Ron allowed the fewest sacrifice bunts in the National League. No stranger to World Series Fairly had a .300 batting average while appearing in four Series for the Los Angeles Dodgers. In 1965 he tied a World Series record by hitting safely in all seven games. He hit for a .379 average in that Series. Fairly is a veteran on the banquet circuit and comes highly recommended as an entertaining speaker. Tickets for the banquet are not restricted to members of the LDS but are available to anyone wishing to attend. They are apiece and can be purchased at Thirftway Dougs and Stubbs Pharmacy. Dinner guest Ron Fairly of the Montreal Expos will be a head table guest at the 1974 LDS Father and Son Awards Jan. 26 at the Community College. Fairly is the second Expo to attend the dinner. Ron Brand was a speaker ai the 1971 dinner. The Herald- Sports J old style Doctors are still uncertain as to whether or not they can save the eye of Greg Neeld of the Toronto Marlboros. Neeld was struck In the eye by a stick. He will remain in hospital for at least another week He's tree. Wrapped the presents. Stuffed the stockings. And now he's ready to relax. With his kind of Style slow brewed and naturally aged in the Lethbridge tradition. Old Style some things should never change. nn lutiira ftf hie TRADITION YOU CAN TASTE FROM THE HOUSE OF LETHBRIDGE ;