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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 15, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta v, FORCE OUT AT SECOND New York Yankees' Thurman Munson upsels Montreal Expos' second baseman Rick'Hacker in the third inning of Tuesday's exhibition game. Jerry Kenny had grounded to James Cox who in turn tossed to Hacker. Expos won the game 5-4. (AP Wirephoto) While Sox a little upset Call Richie Allen mud? By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Richie Allen wants to be known as Dick but his name may be mud before he ever puts on a Chicago White Sox uniform. The controversial slugger, who spent 1969 in Philadelphia, 1970 in St. Louis and 1971 in las Angeles, lasted all of 15 mmutes with the White Sox Tuesday. Allen whizzed in and out of a brief meeting with general man- ager Stu HMcomb at Ihe Sox' Sarasota, FJa., spring training headquarter. He showed up 23 days late, turned down an esti- mated contract, asked to be traded and said he was "going home to mother." "We had a pleasant discus- sion, but he just wants more than we will reported lid- comb, who traded p i t c Ii e r Tommy John and i n f i e I d e r Steve Huntz lo the Dodgers for Allen during the off-season. "There is no way at this stage we would free him lo deal with another club. With three-hit pitching like the White Sox got from Sfan Bahnsen and two relievers in Tuesday's 4-0 exhibition victory over the St. Louis Cardinals, who needs Allen? And according to Texas Rangers, no one needs Frank Howard, either. The large slug- ger returned his estimated contract unsigned and owner Bob Short said, "That's it as far as the Rangers are con- cerned." "We've exhausted all avenues of trade for manager Ted Williams disclosed. "No one apparently needs Iris sen-ices." Home nms are Howard's de- partment and the Hangers got Ihcm from Ixmny Randle and Elliott Maddox but slill dropped a 6-5 decision to Baltimore Ori- oles, who got a three-run shot from rookie Jim Fuller. Clu'cago Cubs scored all their nins in a wild third inning......Ron Santo contributed his second spring homer and a two-run defeated Oakland Athletics 7-4. Eleven of the Cubs' 15 hits came off Catfish Hunler. Slick-fielding Bud Harrelson committed two costly each permitted a run to and Cincinnati Reds edged New York Mets 4-3. New York Yan- kees dropped a 5-4 decision to Montreal Expos when Mike Marshall put down a ninth-in- ning uprising. Mickey Stanley belted a hvo- nm Inside-the-park homer ond an RBI triple and Ike Brown also homered as Detroit Tigers downed Pittsburgh Pirates 7-5. California Angels edged San Francisco Giants 5-4 on Bruce Chiistensen's sacrifice fly in the llth inning. Reggie Smith hit a two-run homer in a Boston Red Sox 10-5 trouncing of Houston Astros. Steve Carlton hurled five strong run, two Philadelphia Phillies ttirnee back Kansas City Royal? 7-4. Tokyo Lotte Orions of the Jap- anese League scored four runs in the eighth winner crossed on Uiird baseman Kuri Bevacqua's nippet Cleveland Indians 4-3. Wnlnwdtry, H71-THE IETHBRIDOI H1RAID-3 Falconer heads new executive The Lethbridge Lacrosse As- sociation held its annual meet- ing to organize events for the coming year Monday night. Great interest has been shown by youngsters in the early season practices and the LLA has decided to expand to seven teams this year with age groups running from pee wees Ihrough to juniors. The 1972 executive was also chosen at the annual meeting and Bill Falconer led the way being named the new president. Vice president positions went to Guy Peloquin and Dave Snell while Terry Kerk- hoff was elected as secretary- treasurer. The new executive received good news right from the start learning that Bill Rollingson and Roy Ellis have offerei their services as coach anc; manager of the LLA's midget team. It was also learned that tho Juvenile Lancers will be with- out the services of a coach and manager due to the resigna- lion of Ken Grcgus. Gregus has playing menfs with the Tabor Ebony Hawks senior lacrosse club. Anyone interested in filling the open spot can contact either Falconer or Kerkhoff for more information. p of Bowling CAPRI BOWL DOUG'S Doroihy Hodtjes ?JO; Agnes Olshaiki 755; Mory Mihalik 553; Audrey Ouel- lelre 335 Fences Duggan 2JO; Elsie Mesiaros 765; Grailys "Field Allison Wiete Kyquis) 750 Oornrhy Andersen 2U Ruby Oseon 2SI Maggie Oliver 2-f6. YfiC SCHOOLS JRS. AMD SRS. RicJc Maclean 725; Greg Spente 3M; Kalie Pcdrini 197; Rick Darva 353; Tom Al ikies 273; Ren Grelzinger 248; Jim Malmberg 2SJ; Miehele Maclean 315 BANTAMS Danny Sudo 191; Lynn Pearson 143; Michael Gerla 2J2; Davo Berlando J53j Cindy Pcdrinl 167; Genl KroVosh 194; Greg Krcfcosh 251; Mark Grefzirvger 207; Stephen Kenwcod AGT MIXED Roy Vaykovich 253; Gene Hwlf 373; A'JXe Sfsvi-ni Pouo Aipeilef 743 Dennis Bair.is Jjj; V'ai Serbu CsrolO Hcimuto 32? DoruiS Bars ham 772; Eleanor Dorigalll Maureen Vaykovich 111, C1VIL SERVICE Jc.hn Erick'.on ?F2 nick Tuk ?1S; l.es 271; Steve Dimnik JiSj Yo NhriimuM 314 r-rhflfcrrr ttl Darlene Terry K.'.rlyn Spiticr 2J2; Tok 333; Alice Blrt 357 June Taylor 32S; Bernice Hay 244. WINSTON CHURCHILL PflCgy Gardner ?00; Corrlna Bo- gnky 169; Jane Ph crson 1W; Donna Stevenson Paf Sander 206; Donna Suflihara Laura Trervl Laurales Francis 210; Ann Degfool 179; Connie WyrosfoX 176r Lcrie Wy- rcMok 175; Befly Lou Coylfi 173; Juno Tskeda 175. YBC BANTAM BOYS A DIVISION Gordon 304 Bill Todd 719; Aften GepnsrK 330; Cary GDshinrnon 206; Robin Sfanton 333; Har- vle PKIS 233; Parry McDonald 210; John Craig 33ft DIVISION Michael Tolley ?M; Donald Tlnwdl 195; BUI Taylor 150; Alex Thomson 153; Geoffrty PaskusVf 1U-, Darin Cliakl 147; Doug Henderson >73. YBC BANTAM Donna Voth 171; Debbie Bergman Sandra Hamillcm 370 Penny Johnson Bev Salmon 169; Lori Chakl 197; Debbie Szabo Joy Na- kamura 174; Jennifer Mubin 215; Pam Shigehiro 162. YBC JRS. AND SRS. Kim Kovacs 348 (4BSJ; Bryan Saka- moto 240 Darrell Lagler 38S Drew Plumpfon 539; Harold Od- die 226 Neal Nhhlkawa 233; Carolyn Passey 333 Leslie KJl- I'nr, Judy Papuans 200; Cnerya Obermrer 200. CPR SOCIAL Rollle Howes 3S? SMrley AFex- arrfer 259 John Morris 342; Ross Johnson 239; George Matchelt 315 OsecVl 268; Peter Gaetz 277; Fred Wardmsn 214; Elafna Sln- cralr 234, SENIOR CITIZENS Watt Bernhaft 243; Frank RIcharrft Jim Arthur 240; Jack 361; Henry Sechlhold 745 C. Car> Wyfc 268; Velma Miller 343; ncei Bambricfc 257 Kafie US; Rose 21 i. H-GA'S Shirley Boyd Edllh Vo1h H9 Lena Moore 249; Shirley Alex- ander 249 Frances lil Marge Clark 273; Phyl Harrison 27? Dranne Perfersen Dorsen Rombough JM; iV.arlene kach 249 PREBUILT SOCIAL dlt 370 Gary Low Bill fw Tighe 758; Emanuel Schlele 258; Ly- cille Sch'ele 239. B AND E HARDWARE Wary WiJhnevskI J3S (8391; Wilma Valer 377 Leona PecJrinf 2Ji; Judy Conine 261; Dot Anderson 7-JO; Bob Costanzo 293; Corrida 5an1anl 78J; Sicj Dobfer 3JO Alex Kogler 762; Bill Kamllfon 267 MAJOR MIXED Novak 379 Jack Soncd ?T3; Dor AntJericn 360 Jlro Mlyagawa 750 Francis HIga ?EO ]Af Smllh 373; Karlyn ier 781 (733U Jean Chrfslia 3J2; Gary Tunhrlffge 273 (7831; Jim Hiqa Ken King 310 Ed Roselll 279 YOUNG ADULTS Ken Kurtr 316 Ken Larson 279 Larry Tamafcl 331 Ted Milntyre 290 ftandy stoncroit 3M Bruce Canliefd 382 RcmancTiuk 779; Carolyn Passe y 353; Ha dire Kovacs 264; Suian McDonald I-J8; Marilyn Kwicak 2ii, Knocks off Saskatchewan Giant-killer weighs in at a slim 130 pounds SCHUMACHER, Onl. (CP) The giant killer at this year's Canadian schoolboy curling championships is [timing out to be a Hide ISO-pounder from New Brunswick. Gary MacDonald, a 17-ycar- old from Oroniocto, laughs off the ribbing he gets about his shoulder-length hair and contin- ues to upset the big Western rinks. His target in tho fourth round Tuesday night was undefeated Lawrence Niven of Alberta, who bowed 6-5. In an earlier round he defeated Jim Wilson of Sas- katchewan. MacDonald, with a cheering section of teen-age girls, smiles when Ihe going gets rough. "I thought my rink was going (o crack when we blew a 4-1 lead and went behind 5-4 after eight he said. GETS LAST HOCK The crack didn't show up as Gary blanked the ninth to get last rock in the final end. On his last shot, he took no more than 15 seconds to think over the situation. There were three roeks in the house, includ- ing two of of them shot. But Niven was second shot with a rock in the red about a foot in front of MacDonald's shot rock. MacDonald had to chip. He did. He caught about two inches of Niven's rock and both stones rolled out of the house. The Mclntyre Arena in this small community on the out- skirts of Tim rains reverberated with applause. "I know I got a lot of cheer- ing, but I thought Alberta should have got more from the MacDonald said. "They made some darn good shots." MacDonald, a left hander, Is tied with Rick Neff of Nanaimo, B.C., for the lead after four rounds. Both have three wins and one loss. Doug Dafoe of Thunder Bay gave Northern Ontario a share of second place with John Mc- Tavish's Manitoba rink from Winnipeg, and Alberta. Each has a 2-1 record. Three rinks have two wins and (wo losses ark Mc- Donald of Gauanoqite, repre- senting Ontario, John Prom- rose's Nova Kcolla foursome from Halifax and Wilson from Saskatoon. .lohn Bastow of Labrador City, Nfld., is next with one win and two losses and Rob Burned of Charloltetown is 1-3. Quebec's Tom Sephton of Montreal con- tinues lo come close but has riol won in four games. In other fourth-round games, Nova Scotia hurt Ontario 11-2, Saskatchewan beat Newfound- land 10-5, Northern Ontario de- feated Prince Edward Island 9-7 and British Columbia scored iwo in the ninth end and stole another in the 10th to boat Talk over new proposal board undecided NEW YORK (CP) A pro- posal lor interlocking schedules between the Central and West- ern Hockey Leagues remains up in the air, Clarence S. Camp- bell, president of the National Hockey League, reported Tues- day. The NHL governors discussed at length the problems arising from interlocking play and then adjourned their session, which had begun Monday. The only decision reached, Campbell re- ported, was to have Ihe NTHL finance committee offer an agreement to the operators of the mjnor-lesgue teams, many of them represented at the meeting here. The terms could not be re- vealed until the CHL and WHL clubs have had a chance to ac- cept or reject them, the MIL president said. But it was believed the pro- posals concern increased com- pensation to the clubs, which develop players for the major league. Campbell said the NHL also is involved because of the possibil- ity that, one or more of the mi- nor-league cities may receive NHL franchises. At least fivo groups in Kansas City, a CHL city, are interested in getting a franchise in the top league. Interlocking CHL-WITL play will substantially increase the cost of operation, because pf travel distances. Campbell said it is his per- sonal opinion thai Bcmie Parent of Toronto Maple Leafs will play in the NHL next season. Royals will switch to Kansas City KANSAS CITY CAP) Cin- cinnati Royals of the National Basketball Association will shift to Kansas City next season. Joe Axelson, vice-president and general manager of the Royals, made the announce- ment here today. We had only two sell the team or move Axelson said. "We ted some offers for it, with San nieg3 mentioned most fre- quently, but their offers didn't measure up to what we consi- dered fhe true value of the fran- chise." Twenty-six dates have been made available Lo the team al the Municipal Auditorium. Other games were to be sched- uled in Omaha End St. Lotiis. The Cincinnati franchise has been mentioned frequently in recent years as being in the market for a new home base because of sagging attendance. Miami Screaming Eagles of the new World Hockey Association said recently that Parent has agreed to a five-year contract with them at a price in excess of a year. Campbell said Ihe NHL plans no action in the Parent case while lie contin- ues (o perform for Toronto. He was non-committal cbout the chances of the WIIA, sched- uled lo begin play (his fall with 12 teams. "I fake them at thsir word that they're ready, willing and able to operate. I'm not una- ware of some cf their problems some they have made for us." The NHL president gave his personal endorsement to a pro- posal to erect giant screens in some arenas to show th? fans instant replays of ice action. "The referees object to the idea, but I think it's progressive and en added attraction, prov- ided it's not used for harass- ment of officials." Philadelphia Flyers have placed an order for two of the giant screens in the Spectrum, at a cost estimated by a team official at about Vice-president Don Ruck re- portel that NHL's Neilsen rat- ings on the CBS network are up this year, with approximately 165 stations carrying the Game of the Week. Quebec 8-C. Manitoba had (ho bye. In the third round earlier Tuesday, it was P.E.I. 12 New- foundland G; B.C. 10 Nova lia 5; New Brunswick 12 Quebec 0; Alberta 7 Manitoba G; anc Ontario 9 Saskatchewan 3 Northern Ontario had (ho bye Today's fifth round starting at p.m. EST, has Saskatche- wan versus Northern Ontario, Quebec against Ontario, Alberta agair.st B.C., New Brunswick against Manitoba and New- 'oundland versus Nova Scotia. P.E.I, has the bye. In the third round, four rocks were disqualified when curlers went over the hogline. Bill Leaman, vice-president of the Canadian Curling Associa- tion, said the sliding rule would be strictly enforced. There wcro no incidents in the fourth round. Mr. Lcaman also announced that the 1874 national finals would be held at Ottawa, Monc- ton, N.B., was chosen prc- viouslv as the 1973 site. Russians might start curling OTTAWA fCP) Will Russia lake to curling as it did ama- teur hockey? Two Soviet visitors to the Arc- tie Winter Games at White- horse, Y.T. said today they hope to introduce curling in Yakutia, the Siberian republic which is as big as European Russia. Sameon Alexsaev, 42, and Dmitri Danilov, 37, are on the way home after attending the games at the invitaiion of Northern Development Minister Jean Chretien. They told reporters through an that they saw curling for the first time at Whi- tehorse and thought sweeping was some kind of ceremonial. They said they hope to Intro- duce the game at home becausa curling is for people of all ages. With Easter around the Corner, Shop for MEN' Check these latest styles and cloth colors. Reg. to 65.00 i.50 39 GIRLS7 SUEDINE JACKETS Belled Style. ReB. 5.88. 2 .95 GIRLS' VINYL JACKETS Beautiful Spring colors. Reg. 4.95............ 2 TEENS', LADIES' ASSORTED FLARE PANTS TERRY ClOTH POLYESTER STRETCH NYLON Reg. 7.95 4 SPECIAL BOUTIQUE CLEARANCE WHILE THEY LAST BEG FLA FOR HIM and HER! Cords, Dress, Cartoon Jeans. 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