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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 5, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 8 THE IETHBRIDGI HERALD Monday, June 1972 MEETINGS START Sid Abel (left) general manager of the Si. Louis Blues and Blues' coach Al Arbour are greeted by National Hockey League secretary Sunday as they register at the beginning of the NHL's annual meeting in Montreal. (CP Wirephoto) Tuesday sees stocking of new teams league draft should be a short one By AL MCNEIL MONTREAL (CP) The Na- tional Hockey League's annual intra-league draft, scheduled for late this afternoon, likely will be an abbreviated affair. That was the opinion of most general managers polled after the 14 clubs filed their protected lists of 18 players with the league Sunday night. Most said that few surprises can be expected in this year's modified version of the draft, which allows exemption for goalkeepers and first-year pro- 'essionals. The claiming price remains .he United States each pick, but the Bailey wins junior title EDMONTON (CP) Brent Bailey, 18, oE Edmonton River- side Golf Ciub won the Edmonton junior golf championship Sat- urday, five strokes ahead of his nearest rival. Bailey, a member of last year's Alberta junior golf team, fired a three-under-par 69 over tha Edmonton Glendale Club Course for a two-round total of 142. He shot an opening round 73 at the Victoria Golf Club last weekend. Runner-up Wayne Kay of the host Glendale club shot a 74 Sat- urday to finish five strokes back of Bailey at 147. Des Mahoney of the Winder- mere Club was third at 148. First round leader Barry Gowing of Red Deer fell to a 79 Saturday for a 150 total. The other three members ol last year's Alberta junior team faired badly. Brent Hughes, a clubiime o: Bailey's at Riverside, finisher at 155, Brad Miller of the Ed- monton Country Club had a 15E and Bob Haldane of Red Deer finished at 164. maximum loss to any club is one player. The shortened procedure Is in effect because of Tuesday's ex- pansion special draft held to stock the two newest franchises, Long Island and At- lanta, for play this year. As a result few name players were left unprotected, while oth- Calgary Shamrocks ivin 10-6 Sons suffer setback Lethbridge Native Sons suf- fered their second loss in South- ern Alberta Major Lacrosse League play, dropping a 10-6 de- cision to the Shamrocks in Cal- gary Saturday. The loss didn't affect the Na- tive Sons first place standing though as they still hold a slim one point lead over the Sham- rocks. Taber Ebony Hawks are in third in the four-team league, two points behind the leaders while the Calgary Premiers are in the cellar seven points from the top. In Saturday's contest, the Native Sons and the Shamrocks fought to a 4-4 stalemate after the first period, but the host club pulled away in the second managing a slim 6-5 margin. The final 20 minutes of ac- tion proved to be the key per- iod as the Shamrocks slammed in four controversial goals. According to coach Dave Smith, Calgary banged in three huk and Bin Monkman added Jngles. Chris Jones, Tim Benstead, ferry Gills on and Miles Cruise cored twice for Calgary while Gene DeGroot and Chris Roa managed one apiece. Meanwhile, the Ebony Hawks [id uot see action this week, since Calgary Premiers had iome coaching problems. Calgary's coach, Bev Groves, resigned due to other commit- ments. Five-year pacts for professionals while in Lethbridge's goal crease while another was scored after the buzzer sounded for the 30-second violation rul- ing. During the three periods of play, Lethbridge picked up 21 minor penalties to the Sham- rocks' 19 and split eight majors. Don Kitchen paced the locals with a pair of goals while Bill Shaw, Reg Dawson, Ken Boy- Put your Castle on Wheels. Triple-E. Triple-E offer a full range of attractively priced, better built travel trailers from fourteen to twenty feet, plus a superior eight foot truck camper. All trailers have Dura-Flex axles, all-steel bridge-braced frames, and two inch, fully insulated walls. Find out why so many people say, "Triple-E put Wheels on a man's Castle." Neonex Lelsnra Products I.tA.. 1055 West Far.lory Inrallons: EHmonlon and Red, Alberts Manitoba Woodstock Bad Arnptior. Onlarfo. PONDEROSA AUTO TRAILER SALES LTD. 20lh St. and 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-2747 Taber will see league action Tuesday though as they host the Native Sons. Game time is set for at the Taber Civic Centre. Meanwhile the Lethb ridge Juvenile Lancers suffered two losses on the weekend. Saturday afternoon the loc- als dropped an 8-5 decision to the Calgary South East Blues while Sunday they received 14 shellacking by the Nanton Raiders. BOSTON (AP) A Boston attorney who makes his living negotiating contracts for ath- etes proposed today that pro- 'essional sports end arguments over reserve clauses by agree- ng to bind athletes to the serv- ice of one team for only five ears. Bob Woolf, who negotiates for 200 athletes, said athletes should oe allowed to be re-drafted if they are unhappy after working for one team for five years. The proposal is aimed pri- marily at pro football, but it ihould work for every sport, be- cause they all have that com- mon Woolf said. With federal court suits pend- ing against reserve clauses, Woolf said professional football and others could solve the di- lemma this way: athlete would be bound for five years lo the team which drafted him, but if after that time he is unhappy he could place his name in a veterans pool. would draft from the pool, the team with the worst record getting the first pick, and so on. unable to come to terms with his new team in a 30-day period, the player could place, his name back in the pool and be drafted again. If unable to reach agreement then, he could be drafted once more but would be bound to the third team for one year. An athlete could re- peat the drafting cycle yearly after playing his fifth year. Pro football players now may elect to play out their option by not. signing a contract in any given year, for which they take a 10-per-cent salary cut. They are then free to negotiate with any team, but if they're signed the team signing them musl give up a player or players ignated1 by National Pootbai: League commissioner Pete Roz- elle. "The players can't negotiate effectively now because many teams are afraid of who the? may have to give Wool said in remarks prepared for i morning news conference. "A the same time, only the riches clubs can openly negotiate for the highest-priced talent." Green not protected MONTREAL (CP) Tec Green, veteran defenceman with Boston Bruins, appeared t be the big omission Sunday night as the 14 National Hockey League clubs filed their pro- tected lists for today's intra league draft. This year's draft will be con ducted in modified form. Eac existing club is allowed to pro tect 18 players while NHL owned goalkeepers and first year pros are exempt. Such high-flying rookies o last season as Rick Martin o Buffalo Sabres, Guy Lafleur o Montreal Canadiens and Marce Dionne of Detroit Red Wing are exempt. Trip was well worth it for Australian cowboy By GARRY ALLISON Herald Staff Writer Les Wiule travelled a long vay from home but it paid off or him on Saturday as he car- ried off most of the money at .he Vauxhall rodeo. White, who makes his home n Australia, stuck to the back of a Kesler bull called Tar 3aby and earned a mark of !G, high enough to win the bull riding championship. He placed third in the bareback standings and the combined money earned him the rodeo's all around honors. With only four of the 12 bare- aack riders being able to com- plete their rides, Sieve Loney was a shoo-in for the title with a mark of 71. Well behind the Great Palls cowboy was Card- ston's Lynn Jensen with a mark of 64. White was next in line. Harold Mandeville made it two in a row as he repeated last year's performance and captured the steer wrestling title. The veteran Lethbridge competitor losseri his animal in out of Hie arena Harold wasn't the only Mandeville to take home some loose change as daughter Vicky placed lliird hi the barrel race Warren Cooper, stiU not slowing his pace any, handled the announc- ing chores Barry captured the wild cow milking honors in 43.4 seconds Mickey Bagnell was Impres- sive in his role of hull lighter Greg Schlosser won tht boy's steer riding. Rumors persist 011 Ingarf ield rs already reported to have igned with new-born Worli lockey Association teams wer eft on protected lists by NHL lubs. Defencemen Ted Green of oston Bruins and Carl Brewer of St. Louis Blues were a couple f familiar names left off their espective, club lists. Both were used sparingly by leir teams last season. But a pair of regulars with 'oronto 'Maple len Brad Selwood and Rick protected by their lub despite the fact they re- ently signed contracts with srew England Whalers of the VHA. But the Leafs did not protect 'eteran forwards Don Marshall and Guy Trottier. RON STEWART FREE New York Rangers, runners- up to Boston for the Stanley Cup ast month, left veteran, for- wards Ron Stewart and Phil Goyette opens for claim. Stew- irt wound up the playoffs with i fractured jaw, while Goyette arae back from retirement to lelp the club through the play- ffs after Jean Ratelle was in- ured late in .the season. Montreal Canadiens left only ,arry Pleau off their list. Pleau 'ete Laframhoise were pro- ected by California Golden Seals, despite the fact the pair lad been previously announced also signed with the Whalers of he WHA. Such NHL rookie stars as Marcel Dionne of Detroit Red iVings, Rick Martin of Buffalo Sabres and Guy Lafleur of the Canadiens receive their first- fear pro exemption. In addition to dropping Brewer, the Blues left Billy Pla off their list, bul brothers Barclay and Bob were pro- tected. All three Plagers are de- fencemen. Chicago Black Hawks droppec forwards Bryan Campbell ajic Andre Lacroix, while the Wings left Doug Vollmer, a young winger, off their list. Forwards Norm Ferguson aru as WHA converted. Philadelphia Flyers split the difference with the new league as they pro- tected winger Bill (Cowboy' Flett, but left defenccman Bren Hughes off their list. Both were reported to have signed WHA contracts las month. Vancouver Canucks ignorec the fact that Wayne Connelly had been an early defector, and left his name and that of Hon Ward on their list. Los Angeles Kings protected a pair of veterans despite the fac one of them was reported t have the inside track for tin coaching position with the clut for the coming season. Defenceman Harry H o w e 1 and forward Bob Pulford stayec on the Kings' list. Pulford' name was strongly linked to th vacant coaching job by source close to the club and to th player. the winning time of 6.3 sec- onds. Don Helmig of Foreslburg took 6.8 seconds to get the job done while Richard Todd placed third with a time of seven seconds flat. Lome Wells, six time Cana- dian calf roping champion, wrapped his calf in 10.3 sec- onds and easily out distanced second place finisher Gerald Reber of Bowden. Reber had a time of 12 seconds on his run. Rodeo News, Red Top, Hat lack and The Spaniard, all 'orld renowned bucking orses, had little trouble in redding their riders in the addle bronc event. Those who weathered the an- ics of the Kesler hroncs fail- xl to score too impressively nd Doug Void ended up the winner with a mark of 68. Dan Chase, Cluney, was next with E The amateur bronc riding was taken by Tom Ross with a 7 while the Duce sisters, Joy nd Jerry, finished one two in he barrel race. BEHIND THE CHUTES Doris Van Cleave made more .oise than the crowd during he wild cow milking loger Beierbach, on comple- tion of his amateur saddle ironc ride, unflanked his horse, dismounted and then led him MONTREAL (CP) Bob Pulford, a IG-year veteran of'. National Hockey League play with Toronto and Los Angeles, appears to have the inside track on coaching the latter club for the coming season, it was learned Sunday night. The Kings were one of three clubs that arrived for the start of the annual NHL meetings without a coach. But a source close to the Sfi-year-old forward and the club said Pulford's ap- pointment appeared imminent. The other two clubs without coaches on the eve of the four- day meetings were California Golden Seals and Long Island Islanders. The latter club loins the NHL along with Atlanta Flames for next season. Bill Torrey, general manager of the Islanders, said Sunday night he still had meetings scheduled with the club's own- ers and other staff members be- fore arriving at a final decision. Earl Ingarf ield, 37 of Leth- ji'Edgc and currently chief scout ror the Islanders, was tcuted as :he most likely prospect to coach Jic new club. Torrey said recent reports that Ingarf ield had turned down the job were The next coach of the Seals remained a mystery. Garry Young, California gen- eral manager, was non-commit- tal on a replacement for Vic Stasiuk, who moved from tha Seals to Vancouver Canucks for the coming season. Pultord was a member of To- ronto Maple Leafs from 1956 until Sept. 3, 1970, when he was traded to the Kings. Ingarfield saw nine seasons of service with New York Hangers, played almost two seasons for Pittsburgh Penguins and two more with California before retiring. Last season he coached Re- gina Pats, a member of. the jun- ior Western Canada Hockey League. ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES ALBERTA MAJOR LEAGUE Cal. Jfrnmles W Pch -E57 .500 .500 .1J3 .000 GBL King earns revenge over Goologoiig PARIS CAP! Billie Jean King or Long Beach, Calif., won .he women' singles title Sunday it the French Open Tennis only major crown that had escaped defeating Evonne Goolagong of Australia, 6-3, 6-3, Mrs. King avenged her loss to Miss Goolagong in straight sets in the final at Wimbledon last year. In a dozen years of playing ig tournaments on the interna- tional circuit, Mrs. King has won the Wimbledon title three times, the U.S. championship twice, the Italian championship, the German, the Australian, the South African, the Irish, the Ar- gentine and the Austrian crowns. But in six years of playing in this tournament, rated as the world clay court championship, she had never before goine be- yond the quarter-finals. Miss Goolagong, 20, who had won the French title last year on her first try, had never be- fore lost a set on the red clay courts at Roland Garros Stad- ium. She went through the two- week tournament last year with- out dropping a set, and had won every set this year in her matches through the semi-fi- nals. The victory wax worth to Mrs, King, who has been ranked No. 1 in the U.S. five times. Miss Goolagong, ranked No. 1 in the world, collected The 100 points Mrs. King earned for her victory vaulted her to the top of the women's Grand Prix standings with 229 points. Miss Goolagong Ls sec- ond with 205. New York Pittsburgh Chicago Monlreal Louis Philadelphia Los Angeles CincInnaH Houston Atlanta San Olego 11 Va AMERICAN LEAGUE EAST LeHibrfdge Cal. GlaMi Edm. Tigers Edm. Blue Wil. Red Deer NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L Pet. GDL 31 13 .705 27 16 .638 3Vi 24 18 .710 19 24 .442 17 28 .376 16 23 .364 WEST 18 18 .409 37 18 ,tQQ Vt 26 19 .560 IVi 20 23 .465 6V2 1A 59 .iff) 17 34 .335 13Vi TODAY'S GAMES Ellis 5-3 at San Diego Norman 4-4 N SUNDAY'S RESULTS Innalt 200 KM 248 Philadelphia 000 000 7 0 Billingham (3-4) Hell (3) Carroll [9] and Champion (3-3) Twifchcll (9) and McCarver. FIRST Pittsburgh Oil 000 010-410 4 San Francisco 300 100 3 7 1 Walker, Miller (3-1) Gtoil] [8) and Sanguillen; Bryant, Johnson (3-3) {7) and Healy. HRs: Klngham SECOND Pittsburgh CM 102 I 16 1 San Francisco 400 010 1 3 3 Kiion (1-0) and May; C Willfams (0-2) Carrlthers and Kusnyer, Stephensan Wilcox Farmer (7) and Fosse, HRs, ANDY CAPP WHO'S ORTrlATCHEEKY LITTLE I DEMAND T KNOW LOOK, WE'D BETTER AVE A NATTER ABOUT IT OVER A MEAL AN'A' QUIET, JUST THE .TWO OF US They're here! Seiberiing STEEL BELTED TIRES The longest wearing, strongest, most bruise-resistant tires we've ever sold! ELRICH TIRE LTD. COMPLETE TIRE SALES SERVICE ,402 1.1 South Phone 327-4866 or 327-4445 LETHBRIDGE AND BOW ISLAND ;