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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 24, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, 54, 1972 THE IETHBRIDGE HEKALD -By Pat Suttivan Brewers rolled out the barrel Friday Arlin closing in on season's first no-hitter BIT OP EVERYTHING Are you going to watch the Canadian Football League All-Star game next Wednesday from Calgary you are, you had better have Cablevision if you want to see it live and in color We'll be blacked out on Channel 13 but you can see it on Channel 9 from Great Falls .No kidding, it will be on at six o'clock with color commentators Alex Karras and Jerry Kramer It should be interesling We'll see much they know about the Canadian game Let's face it, they can't be any worse than Hal Led yard and he played in the CFL There will be a replay Thursr day evening at on Channel 13 The nod from tliis corner goes to the Stampeders to pull off an upset and bounce the All-Stars 24-17 I wish Bobby Hull would either sign with Ben Haskin and the Winnipeg Jets or say no The World Hockey Association is certainly getting a lot mileage out of one player Alan Eagleson, executive director of the National Hockey League's Players' Associa- tion, had an inleresting comment on the lack of parity in the expanded NHL He said "the only thing tougher than getting four tickets for a Montreal-Bos- ton game is getting rid of four tickets for a Montreal- California game." I hope we have some hockey here this whiter Things have been moving ralher slowly No word on who will coach the Lethbridge Sugar Kings And since we won't get a Western Canada Hockey League franchise, until we have something more than a skating rink, it could be a quiet winter Vin Scully, Los Angeles Dodgers' broadcaster, watched Bob Gibson the St. Louis Cardinals whip through the Dodger lineup in a game that took less than two hours to complete and said "Gibson pitched like he was double-parked." Pancho Gonzales, the grand- daddy of the tennis set at 44 years of age, was dis- qualified during a match in the London grass courts tennis championships and really put on a show He was upset with a lineman and was heard asking the linesman to leave He then gave tournament officials an ultimatum either the linesman go or he would go Gonzales got the heave-ho and then threatened a woman judge with "don't come too close to me or I may lose my temper A nice quiet game that tennis John Havlicek explaining why the Halston Cereal Company wants him for com- mercials "Now they'll have Wheat-Chex, Corn- Chex, Rice-Chex and Havh'-Chex Enso Baceda took quite a razzing after winning the Sicks Brewery high handicap tourney tliis past Wednesday He heard the remark pot-hunter more than .once but a quick check shows he only played twice last year and five or six times this year so a 15-handicap seems in order So to the rest you hackers, as Shake- speare would have said, 'eateth at thy heart." By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS against the Giants Friday nighl got San Francisco's only hit Steve Arlin's two-hit tor against Pittsburgh last Sunday when he tripled in the second and scored on a sacrifice fly by The Padres tied the score ID the filth when rookie Dave Rob- erts doubled, moved up on a with two on and none out, Mc- Dowell made a mistake to Col- bert. Bowling scores CAPRI BOWL SENIOR CITIZENS Nick Blanch! 270, Matt Bernhart 3S3 (687) Arvfd Oseen 240, Henry Becrv tholrf 254, Jim Whelan 293, Henry Brown 240, Ruby Oseen 257 Efhel Evansoo 204, Mary Ward 25-1, Rose Nunweiler MONDAY NIGHT MIXED Murray Bradford (750) Bill Cook 294, BUI Oorzllza 303 Jim Kalo 258 TiriO Iwefe 273 Ben Lacanllao 231, Judy Lagasse 245, Lucille Sehlle 245. NeoYa Williams Lll Falkelsen 234, Dot Mlyashlro 263 (70I> Mary Onofrychuk 244. JUNIOR-SENIOR DOUBLES Sid Pollock 265, John Wlldman 253, Jack Smeed 342 Sam Glrardl 275 (9471, Bruce Canfleld 2W, Ken Malcomson 26? Nadine Kovacs 304 Jeanelle Smeed 321 Karlyn Spitzer 271 Pat Plomp 306 Linda Malcomson 248. PENSIONERS Retry Murtrand 275, Florence Cape- well 207, Henry Myers 1B7, Dorothy Morrow 191, Sadie Varvderjyka 151. TUESDAY AFTERNOON Laura PeaXe 259, Smilh 297 (7371, Lll Hrtl 260 (7221, Janet Koole 371, Rose Nunweller 2H Joyce Mariden 253, Myrna Olshaskl 254, Gloria HrycyK 282 Jen Hegl 268 (W6, Mara seefrled 246. TUESDAY NIGHT Connie Slsrl 279 Ann Clsar Belly Hobbs 260 Karen Carney 282 Isabel Orsfen 347, Weltn Weels 234, Joyce Selsrson 236, May Hletwrr 243 Karlyn 233, Eileen Barlort 234. WEDNESDAY MORNIKO Jofayr-e Schneider 2B1, Beth KokosVI !70, Helen Weels 248, Cojinie For all your plumbing needs, contact MacDee PLUMBING and KEATING Offering 24 hour service 1810 17th Ave, 5. LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA PHONE 32B-I447 slay 243, Karen Laronde Mel Stlbert au. Gloria Bal 235, Sandra Curran 227, Betty Zsouan 225, Barbara Bullerl 231. WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON Frelda Boulton 244, Carolyn Wilde Taml Wakelln 249, Sylvia Serend- SM 242, Alice Kollbas 243, Peggy Forry 258, Ptl Plomp 274 Belty Hobbs Kraux 234, Fran DUCAN SOCIAL CLUB Jerry Grayslock 239, Marg Gaiarek 208, Judy Conine Marg Gibbons IBS, Randy McPhee 201, Sandy Oafcei 2J7, 229, Leroy Conine 247. WEDNESDAY NFOHT Joe Tollln 277 Elroy TolTey 51 Hugh Chrislle 293 Sid Pollock 257, Jerry Hakze 258, George Malchetr 252, Anne Todd 259, May Hlebert 304 Hilda TInordi 243, Cnerye Obermeyer 235, Jean Christie 214, Mervyn 207. THURSDAY NIGHT lyquist 291 Bruca Can- fleld 311 Jack Snxed 299 Rod Pocza 294 Terry Pocia 280 Boo Olshaskl 243, 231, Marqe Malcomson 233, Jeanette Smeed 251, Mary Harvle 245, Dot Olshaski 215, Narsuko Sawada 220. JACK TURNS 77 Former world heavyweight champion Jack Oempsey poses In front of a mural depicting hii knockout of Jess Willard In Toledo, Ohio, July 4, 1919, in Dempsey's New York restaurant recenlly. He is 77 years-old today, (AP Wirephoto) Dempsey still noticed no matter where he goes "He faked me said McDowell. "He's hilling .199 ac- tually .203 and I'm looking for him to bunt with two on, none put and the score tied that late in the game. If I had known he was going to swing away, I wouldn't have thrown him that pitch." Arlin, 7-6, walked three and struck out eight. In other games, Cincinnali Reds thumped Houston Astros 7-1, Los Angeles Dodgers edged Atlanta Braves 2-1, Pittsburgh Pirates beat Chicago Cubs 4-2, Montreal Expos trimmed Phila- delphia Phillies 2-1 and St. Louis Cardinals at New York Mets was rained out. Cincinnati regained first In the West as Ross Grimsley pitched a five-hitter and was hacked by Johnny Bench's 19th homer of the year in Ihc fourth. The Astros scored their lone run when Grimsley cut loose a wild pitch in the ninth with a man on third. Frank Robinson's 10th homer won the game for Los Angeles before its largest home crowd of the season, His sixth-in- ning shot following Willie Davis' double put him in a tie with Eddie M a t h e w s and Ernie Banks for career homers with 513. Robert Clemente drove In two runs with a wind-blown triple as the Pirates rallied for three runs in the fourth. The victory over Chicago was Steve Blass' eighth straight and raised his record to 9-1. Right-hander Mike Torrez, 8- 3, of Montreal and the Phils' Jim Nash pitched scoreless ball for seven innings before Oscar Gamble drove in a Philadelphia run. The Expos loaded the bases.in the eighth and Ron Fairly singled in one run ant Ron Woods drove in the winner with a sacrifice fly. On "Tun Cents A Beer Night' in M11 w a u k e e, the Brewers rolled out the barrel and hac themselves some fun. A crowd of turned ou to take advantage of the bee sale and watch the Brewer play Boston Red Sox. And som of the patrons might hav thought they had tipped one toe four runs, three ot them on an eighth-inning homer as the Roy- als whipped Minnesota. Dick Billings' eighth-inning single drove home the winning run for Texas as the Rangers knocked off Chicago. Ted Ford and Frank Howard both rocked knuckleballer Wil- ur Wood for Texas home runs. ut Howard, for one, was 1m- essed with the floater. "Over-all, Wood's knuckleball B.C. wheelers big winners Fastball clinic Monday and Tuesday, In room three of the Civic Centre, a fastball umpires clinic and school will be held. Tliis clinic. Monday at and again Tuesday at is open to anyone interested. Coaches and players are wel- come and will receive a course in rule interpretation. Those who wish to receive their um- pires card must do so by com- pleting an exam. Leo Beauclry, president of the Calgary Fastball Umpires As- sociation, will be on hand at the two-day clinic. For further information con- tact Gayle Trapp at 328-5457. NEW YORK (AP) The once jet-black hair has turned grey. His panther-like walk has lost some of its quickness. And it has been 53 years since he won the heavyweight cham- pionsliip, but Jack Dempsey is still recognized instantly wher- ever he goes. Admirers of all ages gather al the Broadway restaurant which bears his name, hoping for a glimpse of the Manassa Mauler whose two-fisted bob-and-weave style captivated the sporting world during the Roaring '20s. Some peer through the windows. Others sit at the bar nursing a drink and casting quick glances at the hulking figure occupying a table near the entrance. Dempsey, a warm, sincere man, is only too wiling to shake a hand and say hello. He celebrated his 77th birth- day today and the restaurant now is the biggest part of his life. He spent most of the for- tune he earned with his slashing fists, but he still has the memo- ries and an army of fans. Young and old share a com. mon admiration for the cham- pion who gave boxijlg its first million-dollar gate and whose exciting style reflected an era of wild abandon. "Would 1 do it again Sure. 1 loved it. Boxing was very good to he says. How does the current crop of heavyweighls compare with those of 50 years ago "Joe Frazier is a good can punch and take ought to fight more. Clay (Muhammad AH) is a good boxer but he's not a fighter." Dempsey launched his fistic career in the Colorado mining country, battling in saloons. fighter. II it but he MOTOR MOWER WELCOMES EVERYONE TO IOOK OVER THEIR FULL UNE OF SNAPPER, JACOBSEN, SUNBEAM and LAWNBOY LAWNMOWERS WE ALSO REPAIR and SHARPEN ALL MAKES OF REEL AND BLADE TYPE LAWNMOWERS 817 3rd Ave S. Phone 327-2669 MOTOR MOWER His early years in boxing were hard. He rode freights from town to town in search of bouts. When he couldn't land a match, he_chopped wood or la- bored in the mines. Some of his purses were as little as hut he never lost faith. East boxers domination must end EDMONTON (CP) The dominance of Eastern Canada on the Canadian Professional Boxing Federation must be stopped if the sport is to ad- vance in Canada, trainer Scotty McGrandle said Friday. McGrandle said in a state- ment he intends to discuss set- ting up a Western Canada pro- fessional boxing association to affiliated with the World Boxing Association with two western boxing promoters, Mitch Klimov and Al Superstein and "ignore the eastern bunch." "I think it can be McGrandle added. He said the fighter he trains, Joiina Lowv, has been trying to meet Canada's middleweigrl champion, Dave Downey of Hal- ifax, for two years. "But while we've offered a substantial financial arrange- ment and agreed to meet Dow- ney anywhere in on an ice Canadian federation doesn't seem to be able to force this title holder to meet Louw, the obvious chal- he said. "It seems Downey, who re- c e n 11 y defeated welterweight Joey Durrell, is dictating whom he wants to fight to defend his title." He said Louw, 26, has a record of 12 knockouts in 19 fights, winning four or> decisions and losing three in his 214-year career and is scheduled to meet Dave Hilton of Nova Scotia July 18 in Vancouver. "I have some great memo- ries. I remember when I fought (Jess) Willard for the title ID 1919. I had heard he was big. I was standing in the got here I heard cheer- Ing. I turned arotind and this big guy was standing :here. 'I looked at him and 1 ihought: 'My God. I'm not fight- ing for the title, I'm fighting for my life." But the 245-pound Willard was the one who fought for his life against the crouching, snarling, 180-pound Dempsey who tore out at the opening bell and floored him seven times in the first round. The hapless Willard was saved from a knockout by the bell but absorbed a merci- less beating for the next two rounds. He didn't answer the bell for the fourth. LOST TO TUNNEY Dempsey lost his crown by a decision to Gene Tunney in 1926 before a record crowd of fans. He had been idle for al- most three years. Dempsey was rematched with Tunney a year later and again the former marine danced around the plodding mauler, spearir.g him with jabs and landing jarring combinations. Dempsey's legs were almost gone but his Wallop was not. In the seventh round he shook Tun- ney with' a left hook and then sent him tumbling to the canvas under a rain of blows. Derapsey, however, at first refused to move to a neutral corner, thereby delaying the count. In all, Tunney rested on the floor 17 time lo recover and pound out a unanimous decision. Now Dempscy walks with the aid of a cane. "I have some trouble with ar- thritis and my back bothers me he explained. He injured his back In 1923 when Luis Firpo knocked him out of the ring at the New York Polo Grounds and on to a type- writer in the press row. Demp- sey climbed hack and flattened Firpo in the next round. many when they saw the "6" g up on the Scoreboard for th home team in the fifth Inning. The Brewers did indeed hav a six-run inning and wound u whipping Boston 8-1. Elsewhere in the Americar League, New York Yankee tripped Cleveland Indians 4- Kansas City Royals shut ou Minnesota Twins 5-0, Texa Rangers edged Chicago Sox 4-3 and California Ange beat Oakland Athletics 2-1. D troit Tigers at Baltimore Oriolf was rained out. Ken Brett allowed just thr GO1N' FIND A WAV Tb BEAL WITH MEN am, Rene Masse ol Montreal. The national team se- ected on the basis of individual erfonnances in the events to e held in Heidleberg and the 6-member squad was made up 21 westerners and 15 eastern- s. There are 12 women on the earn. Elaine Ell of Edmonton was amed the meet's outstanding emale athlete but, as an ampu- ee, did not qualify for Uie na- .onal team which must be made up of athletes with a pinal injury. Eugene lieimer of Abbotsford, J.C., was named the outstand- ing male athlete. He was named o the national team. Mildred Mouw of Richmond, 3.C. and Chris Stoddard of pe- erborough, Ont., were awarded new wheelchairs as Rookies of he Year, SPORTS FANS! I BET YOU DIDN'T KNOW by GARY KIRK KIRK'S TIRE SALES LTD. One of the most amozing records ever hung up by a baseball player was mode by Bauman in the Longhorn League In 1954 Bauman not only the all-lime pro- baseball record for most homers in one year when h< hit 72 lhat but ho also baHed .400 and drove in the incredibly high total of 224 runs But, the odd port Despite that great year in the minors, Da u man never made the motors I never got the chance to come to bat even one time In tha big leagues. How this for on oddity Stan Musi a I made a total of 3630 hils In his baseball career and exactly 1815 of those hilt came at and exactly 181 5 on tha road I That's a little hard to belfeve, but been checked and il'i true. Here's quile an oddity A man pifched a no-nfl game in the minors Fast sea- son even ihouoh a ptayer en the other team hil a double during that game How is thnt possible? Tsfdor Monge of the Midwest League pilched a real ter even though Hector Cruz got a doubfe off him during game Cruz hit a double c gainst the but foiled to touch fjrsl base on his way ID second, was ruled out, and had the hit taken away from foro enabling Monge to pitch a no-hitter even though he gave up a hiJ! I bet you dfdn't know Kirk's has fust received their New Uniroyat InlersteeJ. The rea- son ycu've never seen a tire like ir before is because there wasn't one. We're offering all sires rghf now at Special Introductory Low Prices Sea our Ad on Page 11 far more They're the greatest! cs See KIRK'S for The Best Deal For Every Wheel! 'S TIRE SALES LTD. "Tha Tire Experts" your UNIROYAl Donter 3 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU 1621 3rd Ave. S. PHONE 327-5985 KIRK'S FERNIE, B.C. Phone 423-7746 KIRK'S TIRE (TABER) ITD. 6201 50th Avenu. I Phono 223-3441 ;