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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 19, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta TH1 mVTSRIfcOf HWAIB y, July 17, 197? SULLY SAYS -By Pat WILL Bobby Hull play for Canada when Team Canada meets the Russians in an eiglil-game series? The smart money says yes. The National llocliey League will have lo back flown from Ihcir high horses and declare the former Chicago Black Hawks' superstar eligible. They will have no choice. Who says? I want to sec Hull in the line-up wlicn Canada takes on (he Russians for the "Who's the hcst in the world of hockey" series in September. But why is it everylime we approach an international affair wheth- er it be hockey or Olympics or just an international meet we end up dickering among ourselves? If Hull doesn't play will other players, who have been asked to tryoul, boycott the series? Or is there a fear that some American NHL team owners will rencg on their decision lo allow players from their club play for Team Canada despite the fact the series interrupts training camps' Hull, at present is ineligible because he has signed with the World Hockey Association. The ruling, which makes Hull ineligible, is straight and simple. When the NHL agreed to supply the players for Team Canada, the rule that all players must sign with their NHL clubs before participating was made. The rule became known last Thursday when Team Canada coach Harry Sinden announced Hull as one of 35 players he had selected to play against Russia. Hull, in the last decade, has been the biggest drawing card in the NHL if not in all hockey. No one player, even the great Gordie Howe, could electrify a crowd in the manner Hull could. -He indeed, is a most valuable commodity, but he is only one man. One Hull of a hockey player, but just one. The NHL and in particular the Chicago Black Hawks, I am sure, will stand nose-to-nose with anyone arguing their decision. The Black Hawks lost Hull to Ben Hatskin and the Winnipeg Jets of the WHA. 1 tend to agree with the NHL in standing up for their ruling. They, along with Hockey Canada, did the work to set up the series with the Russians and now an upstart group of hockey people are horning in on their project. It's as simple as that. If Hull were not a super- star but just a solid, all-round player who jumped to the WHA, would the fuss be as great if he were left off the team? Would the trouble be as great if Hull were a member of the Los Angeles Sharks or New England Whalers? Would Prime Minister Trudeau ask that the NHL "take whatever steps may be neces- sary" to allow Hull to play? There is no doubt in my mind that the whole situa- tion would be overlooked if it were Rick Ley or Bernie Parent formerly of the Leafs and both solid perform- ers in the NHL. Parent was left off the club be- cause he signed with the WHA Philadelphia club and no one can tell me any different. Possibly Hull has the answer, I can't for the life of me remember anyone asking him his opinion. Lakers feature Whoop-Up Days Claims National League dictating to people Better no series than without Hull Dawson By ED SIMON Cauadian Press Start Writer The man who pulled Canada onl of the world hockey champi- onships two years ago says ho would prefer no series against I he Russians In September to ft scries without Bobby Hull In It Earl Dawson of Rivers, Man., was president o! the Canadian Amateur Hockey Association when Canada withdrew from Hie world tournament In 1570 because the sport's interna- tional governing body denied the Canadians permission to In- clude nine professionals on their tcnm. Today lie Is director of Hockey Canada, the organiza- tion of government, business and sports officials sponsoring n team of professionals which Is ANDY CAPF MOTHER.' !AS ANDY MADE ,VQU WELCOME AN1 PUT THE KETTLE ON: SHINE! wu KNOW SHE CAN'T TAKE STRONG DSINK? J THERE'S NO SUCH THING JUST Fumbles prove costly to Esks The weatherman not only helped the southern Alberta farmers with their crops, but also aided the Lethbridge Lakers with their baseball. The Lakers were to have played six games this week, but rain showers cancelled the first encounter, which was an Alber- ta Major Baseball League tilt against the Calgary Jimmies Tuesday night. Tliis match has been post- poned until a later date. The ram showers have given the Lakers another day of rest before they hit the Henderson Lake turf five times in a four- day stretch. All five games will be Inter- locking league games with teams from the Southern Sas- katchewan Baseball League. Thursday night, the Lakers will feature a "Whoop-Up Days" special as they host the Eston Ramblers in a hvi-night double- header. The first contest gets under way at p.m. while the sec- ond game will follow right after. Meanwhile the Lakers will rest Friday and then meet the visiting Unity Cardinals Satur- day night at eight o'clock. They'll dress again Sunday to complete the weekend as they face the Kindersley Kippers twice. The first match will start at p.m. YOUR HOLIDAY DREAMS COME TRUE 1972 VENTURA WAGON E-200 Fully Powered Camper Equipped Over 90 cubic fl. voll fridgs. ilorags Automatic Propana Reg. Selling Price WILL CONSIDER AIL OFFERS SUPERIOR MOTORS TABER, ALBERTA Phone 223-3537 "GUT YOUR ONE BEST DEAL" EDMONTON (CP) Fum- bles and pass interceptions were the order of the day as Saskat- chewan Roughriders defeated Edmonton Eskimos 16-11 in Western Football Conference exhibition game Tuesday night. A crowd of had some uncomplimentary remarks lor their hometown Eskimos as Saskatchewan collected all b u t one of their points after Edmon- ton miscues to win their first game in three pre-season starts. A second-down fumble by Ed- m o n t o n quarterback Bruce Lemmerman got the Rough- riders started early in the first quarter. Tim Ross recovered on the Eskimos' 21-yard hue and Saskatchewan quarterback Ron Lancaster then threw a 19-yard touchdown pass to flanker Bob Pearce. The second 'Rider touchdown came midway thruogh the sec- ond quarter, three plays after Edmonton fullback Sam Scar- ber was stopped on a third-down gamble. Saskatchewan took over on the Eskimos' 35-yard line and moved in for six points on Lancaster's nine-yard pass to halfback Steve Molnar. Jack Abendschan converted both touchdowns. Edmonton's only point In the first half came after Jerry Grif- fin intercepted Ihe first pass at- tempted by rookie Saskatche- wan quarterback Mike Junck. Dave Cutler got the single when he was wide on a 16-yard field goal attempt. Saskatchewan went ahead 16-1 in the second half on missed field goal attempts by Abend- schan that went for singles. The first followed an interception by Roth. Edmonton finally got a touch- down early in the fourth quarter when linebacker Therman Couch intercepted a Junck pass and ran it 01 yards to score. The Eskimo convert attempt was a weird affair that eventu- ally covered 35 yards. The snap was fumbled, Culler recovered and flipped the ball to Lemmer- man who then passed 35 yards to Tyrone Walls for the point. The Eskimos got on the score- board again after defensive halfback Garry Lefcbvre inter- cepted a Bubba Wyche pass on the Saskatchewan 38. Cutler was good on a 31-yard field goal a few plays later. There were six Interceptions and three fumbles in the game. Lancaster, Junck and Wyche combined to complete 15 of 33 passes for 200 yards wliile Lcm- merman and rookie Dave Syme hit for 13 of 31 for 165 yards. Golf league All-star pitchers named SAN FRANCISCO (AP) Gary Nolan of Cincinnati, the National League percentage leader, Stove Carllon of Phila- delphia the majors' lop slrikc- oiii. pilchcr, and streaking Bob Gibson of St. Louis were among nine pitchers named today by National League manager Danny Murtaugh for next Tues- day's All-Star game in Atlanta. Murtaugh, manager of Pitts- burgh's 1971 World Series win- ners who is coming out of re- tirement for the game, named seven right-handers and two left-handers for potential mound duty. He also will name reserve players at the other positions. The remaining eight starters have been picked by a vote of U.S. fans. Besides Nolan, who has a 13-2 record and an .866 percentage, and Gibson, who lost his first five decisions and has since won 10 straight, the right-handers in- clude Clay Carroll of the Reds, Tom Seaver of the New York Mcls, Sieve Blass of the Pir- ates, Don Sutton of the Los An- geles Dodgers and Bill Stone- man of the Montreal Expos. Besides Carlton, who has struck out 187 batters this sea- son, the only left-hander on the squad is Mels reliever Tug McGraw. Blass, McGraw, Nolan, Stone- man and Sutton are first-time nominees to the All-Star squad. LAKESIDE Low net Greg Park, Pah- ulje; 30................... Low gross Park, Pahulje; 34. Low team net Park, Ham DeGrooL, Ludwik Pahulje Jr., Paul Matisz, Pahulje; 135. LAKESIDE Pit CHEC ....................121 Fleming..................... 110 Jubilee......................107 Frachcs......................10B Sugar Beeters................107 GEnllemen III................105 Saleway....................103 Dorigalti.....................102 The Herald................... 9R Ace Building.................. 98 Parsons ...............95 House of Owens Imperial Life Pahulie COUNTRY CLUD Low gross Jim Carney, CHEC; 39. Low Jim Gough, Swifts; 33. Low team net Fildcs, Pep- per, Macintosh and Sproulc, Lakeview Texaco; 148. COUNTRY CLUB PK. im Dorigalti 9i Lelhbridgft Oflkg Furnilurn TolleslruQ Llllvdala ?'j CHEC a Denys Ealcns 77 Packers 7J Swirl Parsons illemcn III Native Sons lose filial league same o The Lclhbridge Native Sons completed their 1972 Southern Alberta Major Lacrosse League season on a losing note as they suffered a 6-4 decision to the Taber Ebony Hawks Tuesday night. The provincial semi- finals now get under way with the Sons meeting the Calgary Shamrocks in the junior series and the Hawks facing the Cal- gary Royals in the seniors. In last night's contest, Roger McAdam tallied his second goal of the game at on a pen- alty shot to sink the Sons, who trailed 6-3 after two periods of play. Brian Luco, Ken Gregus, Bruce Christiansen and Gary Komses chipped in with solo markers while Ken Hammer- i stcdt managed a pair of goals for the Sons. Layne Wright and Jerry St. Jean also blinked Ihe lights once in a losing cause. During three periods of play. Ihe Sons picked up nine of 17 minor penalties along with one of two majors and one of Uvo j game misconducts. I Rick Credico of the Sons and i Arn Thomson received the major penalties for fighting while Thomson and Ken Boy- chuk of the Sons were assessed the panic misconducts. scheduled lo play eight games 1 Bgamst Russia tliis fall. Hull, who recently signed n lucrative contract as playing coach of Winnipeg Jels of the new World Hockey Association, is barred from joining Ihe tenni by n clause in the agreement between Hockey Canada and the National Hockey League requir- ing all team members to sign their NHL contracts before turning up at training camp Aug. 13. Dawson, who will attend a meeting of Hockey Canada directors shortly to review Hull's status, told a Winnipeg news conference Tuesday "Ihe oeople don't want the NHL dic- tating to us." CLAUSE NOT APPROVED Furthermore, he contended at the Hockey Canada direc- tors had never approved the clause requiring players to sign Lheir contracts. It was an "ex- clusive" arrangement between NIIL president Clarence Camp- bell and Hockey Canada's exec- utive committee that had not been submitted to the board for ratification. Dawson, a 47-year-old former Liberal member of the Mani- toba legislature, said the issue bears a strong resemblance to the 1970 dispute with the Inter- national Hockey Federation. We said we wanted to be allowed to play any Canadian and the Russians or Swedes or whoever are not going to dictate who is going to play on our team. "Now we find ourselves in the position where Mr. Campbell and company are telling us who is going to play on the team." Douglas Fisher, chairman of the executive committee, said the Hockey Canada board meet- ing was made necessary by Prime Minister Trudeau's re- fusal to meet with Campbell and representatives of the NHL Players' Association after inter- vening last week on Hull's be- half. SUGGESTS TALKS In Us reply to Campbell's in- vitation, the prime minister sug- gested it would be more useful to negotiate with Hockey Can- ada. Fisher said bis six-man com- mittee will make a presentation to the board when it meets in approximately 10 days. "There are people on our board who are disturbed, who, I gather, agree with the prime he said. "They'll be heard. I wouldn't want to predict the conse- quences of the meeting. But we do have to respond to the prime minister's initiative." Dawson said Toronto lawyer Allan Eagleson, one of the members of the executive com- mittee, may be involved in a conflict of interest. Eagleson is legal adviser to the NHL Play- ers' Association and also repre- sents a number of players indi- vidually. "I would suggest be probably represents other people who are negotiating contracts with the NHL and until such time as their contracts are signed that he wants to keep Bobby Hull in the wings as one of the things he can deb'ver at a later date. Eagleson was in Moscow with other team officials working out details for the games to be played there. Entries coining hi at fast clip Entries for the annual Coun- try Club men's invitational golf tournament set for August 4, 5 and 6 are being received at a rapid pace. To date, belter than one half of the expected 144 entry list has been filled. Local golfers are urged to get their name in to avoid being left out. id Sinqers.......................78 Minor baseball For the second straight year the Angels captured the Lake- side Little League champion- ship by ousting the Indians. The Angels blanked the In- dians 5-0 behind llarvic Pocza's one hit pitching recently t o j win the title. I Mike DcHeer paced the win- I ners at Ibe plate corking a pair I of doubles while fiord Tail chipped in with one double. T.osinc pitcher Brian Max- well mnmiged R single olf Porzs. v.-lio Ihrcw Ihinl r-liikc past n bailers. CURLING DKAN INKS MONTREAL (CP) A fll- nrnil .service will IK? held iicsdny at .St. Patrick's Church for II. C. Rene Korticr, 87, rc- spcclcd ns the dean of Quebec curling and knimn throughout for his inlore.sl in Mir. panic1. HP in ho.spilal Sun- day. THURSDAY IS CITIZEN'S DAY AT FREE SHOW REDUCED MIDWAY PRICES in LETHBRIDGE HORSE RACING DA11Y AT P.M. THOMAS BROS MIDWAY STAGE SHOW RODEO THURS., FR1., f.M. Special Foaturn ihli Year -BEER GARDEN -KIDDIES' ZOO -CASINO -WHOOP-UP COMPOUND -FOOD ron YOU -EXHIBITS GAIOBEI "THERE'S fOR YOU AT WHOOP-UP 72" WHA franchises close meeting HOUSTON f AP) Owners of the World Hockey Association wound up two days of closed meetings here Tuesday with the announcement lliat they have signed almost 200 players for the first season. Jim Browitt, administrator of the new pro league, said about 25 per cent of the association's players will he velerans of the National Hockey League. "Right now, we have signed half of all Ihe available players in the Browift told re- porters at a news conference ending the meeting. By available, he said he meant all those players who don't have long-term contracts with NHL teams. The WHA, he said, is trying to avoid any court problems if possible. The biggest name among the signees is Bobby Hull, who jumped the NHL lo Winnipeg Jets of the WHA for a IJon contract. Browitt refused to give the exact number of NHL players signed. Gary Davidson, the league president who also presided at the birth of the American Bas- ketball Association in 1967, said the WHA will not make the same mistakes other new pro leagues have made in the past. "Thai's because we've experi- enced those things he said. "We know how to handle trouble areas before they be- come trouble." Davidson predicted a high cal- ibre of play in the new league. "I see the WHA reaching par- ity with the National Hockey League within three years. And I'm talking about the top NHL clubs." It was announced that the in- augural 1972-73 season will open in Houston Oct. 12 when Hous- ton Acros play Chicago Cou- gars. The Aeros will compete hi tha Western Division with Chicago, Minnesota, Winnipeg, Alberta and Los Angeles. In the Eastern Division will be New York, New England, Philadelphia, Cleve- land, Quebec and Ottawa. ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES ALBERTA MAJOR LEAGUE W L Pel. GBL Cal Jimmie) 17 A .739 Cat. 15 B .652 2 Edm Tiasrs 12 9 .571 Rsct D-er....... 8 11 7 Lclhbridge .....In 14 -M7 Edm Angels i IB .182 12Vi NATIONAL LEAGUE Edil W L Pel. GBL Pillsburgh 53 31 ,631 Nev York 47 34 .560 4Vi Chicago 45 41 -533 9 St Louis 40 .518 Montreal 36 MA 15Vz Philadelphia 55 .345 24 Wesl Cincinnati...... S2 31 .619 Houston...... a 39 .557 5 105 fcngeles 43 .518 B'A Allnnla 39 H .453 U San Francisco 38 50 .437 16 San Diego 32 20 .381 70 TODAY'S GAMES Hnrdin (2-0) fit Pittsburgh Briles (fl-3i H Cincinnall Grlmsley (7-3) et Chi- cago Pappas (6.5) SI Louis Wise M0> and Bench; Jenkins (12-81 and Hund- ley. HRs: Cin-Perci Chi Williams Montreal .000 noo C 4 6 San Francisco 200 nin 380 Moore Strohmayer Walker (7t end Humphrey; Bryanl N TUESDAY'S RESULTS Flnl Oakland 1M S 1 Milwaukee 000 000 3 I Hunler and Duncan; Slephcn- son Sanders Bell (8) and Felske. HR: Oak-Jackson Second Oakland 018 000 103- 1 Milwaukee 300 013 79" Horlen Locker Fingers re- and Tenace; Lonborg Linry (9) and Felske. HRs: (2) (18V First Cleveland OH wo aw- S 1 Kansas Cily WO 4 15 0 TWilcox Hilgerxdorf Hennigan Riddleberger d-2) Farmer (E) and Moses; SplillixH, Ah-ernalhy Burgmeler f5-2l K. Wright (9) and Klrkpalrick. SECOND Cleveland 030 nQ2 BUI Kansas City 278 mo Olx-11 1 1 Colbert Kilkenny Henni- oan Farmer '8) Foise; Dal Canlcn, Rocker (5-6) Burgmeicr [71, K Wriofit (B) and Kirkpatrick. HR; Chicago ODD 150 OB_3 1 Detrcir 015 Oft) MS 6 fl Bahnsen, Kealey Romo Acosla Forslcr (1-31 (101 and Herrmann; Coleman, Scherman (B', Seelbach (6-4) (Bl and Freehan. HallimorB 000 OW f D Texas ono ono 100 OM 8 o McNally, Harrison Alexander (5-5) MJ) and Dales; Hand, Goaolewskl Lindblad Cox '2-31 (12) and Fillings. HR: Tax-Howard California otmiOT 4 q rslon 031 010 i 6 1 Rvan Fisher (B) and Slephen- m, Sipberl and FiiV. Minnesota ooo ooo 0 a tvi York 005000 7 2 Corbin (S-31, Gnlli Strickland n anrl Roof; Kline f9-d) and Mun- son. HRs: Blomberg Murcer HIGH SPEED TIRE TUBE 4.95 14 ELRICH TIRE LTD. COMPLETE TIRE SALES SERVICE la South Mioni or ;