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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 8, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, THI LTTHMIDOB HBtAlD 9 SUGAR KING HOPEFULS GET TIPS Lethbridge Sjgar Kings' coach Biff Reddon, second from left, makes it clear "keep that stick on the ice" to four hopefuls at the Kings camp Thursday evening. Seeking berths on the Alberta Junior Hockey League team are, left to right, Don Mc- Nabb of Lelhbridge, Kent Lowry, Taber, Fred Hoffarth, Lethbridge and Kevin Knibbs of Bow Island. Five touchdoivns between them Herron, Williams trample Lirins WINNIPEG (CP) British Columbia Lions' coach Eagle Keys said before Thursday's clash with Winnipeg Blue Bombers he was highly im- Race results CALGARY (CP) Vlclorla Park race resulls Thursday: FIRST tfi.ooo, claiming, 2 year olds, 7 fur- Vks Girt (McCauley) 3.50 2.50 2.30, Morning Mini (Morris) 3.30 2.50, Re- jected Romance [SladnyX) 4.00, Time: 2-5. Royal Attempt, Honest To Goodness, V.'lndy Sails, Doctor's Alibi also ran. SECOND claiming, 3 year, olds, 7 fur- EontgS. Chinos Haydn (Phelan) 5.50 3.70 Blaze- Of Speed (Haynes) 13.30 6.60. Spangled D'Amoir (Combs) 3.60. Time: 4-5. Mystic Twister, Wild Rouser, Klon- dike Dave elso ran. DAILY DOUBLE: I8.SO. THIRD claiming, 3 year olds, lit Our Lad (Sanchez) 2.50 2.JO, Western Fair (Phclanl 3.70 3.SO, Cae- urs SHOD ISIadnyk) Time: 1-5. Lady Tyrone. Hops Dream, Eastern 'Jide, Kved, Silent Forest also ran. QUINELLA: FOURTH claiming, 4 year olds and up. Mi miles. Bum Money (Morris) 10.40 5.40 3.70 Slone (CojTibs) 9.00 4.70, Solar Recor (Levlne) 2.80. Time: Royaf Traffic, Tropical Treasure Rushing Girl, Dance With AM, also ran. FIFTH claiming, 4 year oMs and up 7 furlexigs. Careless Sun (Morris) 7.30 4.20 3.30 River (Barroby) 3.10 2.60, Pop Lady (Inda) l.m. Time: Re-served Speed, Dexler Boy, Prec Tous Argent, Slngdown, Countess linda also ran. EXACTOR: SM.10. SIXTH claiming, 3 year olds 7 furlongs. Astra Shot (Inda) 6.50 3.70 3.40, In dlan Quill IMcCauley) 3.60 3.20, V.'i! Speed (Levine) 3.80. Time: 1-5. Klondike Lure, Gallant Apollo, Err.ei aid Linn aho ran. SEVENTH claiming, 4 year olds and up Us miles. Grando Slrlka (Morris) 5.70 5.40 37 Pandoras Box (Hedge) 3.10 ?.20, Pa ket Boss (McCauleyl 5.30. Time: Mighty Rexequus also ran. EIGHTH claiming, 4 year olds and ui Ti Ciark Tune (Kipling) 4.fO 2.40 2.4 Main (Barroby) 2.40 7.GO, Bhopp- (Walson) 3.40. Time: 45.- Winning Skip, Tallyho Chains Flag also ran. Track Scratches; Busier Kid, Par land Prince. OUINELLA: 16.70. resscd with the performance Winnipeg running back Mack orron. The five-foot-five, 170-pound ack gave the Lions' bear] man lore reason to be impressed 'hursday night, combining with unnmg mate Ed Williams to ad Winnipeg to a 42-7 thrash- ng of B.C. in a Western Foot- all Conference game. Herron scored two touch- owns, raising his Canadian ootball League-leading total to 2, and Williams picked up iree majors in sparking the Vinnipeg club back into a tie first place in the WFC with Edmonton Eskimos, both with 0 points. "You either can't see him, or ie's running over top of toys said. "On one play he's a lurdter, leaping over tacklers. hen he's running under their armpits, And he's shown he can right over people, if neces- iary." Herron did all of those tliin Thursday night, carrying I bait 20 times for 149 yards and catching four passes for 78 more. The second-year Bomber now has 701 yards rushing, more than 200 in front of his nearest rival. But it was Williams who HI he fire under the powerful Winnipeg offence before ms. After quarterback Don Jonas had two passes picked off in he first quarter, Williams jroke off left tackle for 4' yards early in the second quar Three plays later tlw full jack bulled his way up the middle for the final eight yards and liie first of his three major scores. Less than three minutes later the Lions made their most cru cial mistake of the night. De- fensive halfback Wayne Holn was tagged with pass inter ference on Jim Thorpe in the Lions' end zone and that movec the ball from the B.C. 27 to thi one-yard line. Herron took ft over fron there and tlx> Bombers wero or their way to victory. By th end of the first half It was 2K for Winnipeg arirl coach Jim Spavital's troops had the game well under control. YARDSTICK STORY WINNIPEG 41 BRITISH COLUMBIA 7 B.C WPG. Flrit 14 30 Yards rushing 12 lt_1 Yards passing....... 2at 261 net cITence sy Passes 1B33 17-35 Interceptions-yards 4.J1 2-116 1043 5-42 3-2 1-1 ......10-133 4-40 TIM HORTON SIGNS ST. CATHARINES, Ont. (CP) Buffalo Sabres announced Thursday the signing of de- enceman Tim Horton, a six- imo National 'Hockey League Tommy Pharr, playing quar- crback lor the final quarter, cored the other Winnipeg luchdown on a seven-yard run. onas converted oil six. John Musso scored B.C.'s ourth-quarter touchdown and red Gerela converted it. The Lions had their chance in the first half. Brian Donnell intercepted fl Jonas pass on th 41 and the visitors movec quickly -to the Winnipeg 1 when Musso hauled in a Do Moorhead pass. But it was a nullified by a holduig penalty. Short sport ill-star. Horton was obtained from Pittsburgh Penguins in the in- er-leaguo draft last June after he had announced his retire- ment. BUSH MAKES OFFER MINNEAPOLIS' CAP; Min- nesota North Stars' .President ,Valter Bush has offered the Russian government million 'or the services of hockey play- er Valery Kharlamov, a Min- neapolis television station re- xirted Friday night. Bush told KSTP-TV In an In- .erview he made the offer to Russia's thrid-ranking hockey official Wednesday in Winnipeg jrior to the Russian game with Team Canada, which ended in a 4-4 deadlock. BASKETBALL MERGER? WASHINGTON (AP) Senate subcommittee legislation Thursday which would allow the merger of the National Basketball Association with the American Basketball Association. A key amendment tacked on to the bill, introduced in the Senate more than a year ago would virtually eliminate thi controversial reserve clause fo professional basketball. Th amendment would pcrmi drafted players to be signs only for two years. After th; joint a player would become :ree agent, able to negotiate o lis own with any team. e giving him trouble Another break for Savard? VANCOUVER (CP) Pain I synonymous with Serge Sav- rd. Tlie young Montreal Cana- iens defenceman missed most f the last two National Hockey jue seasons recuperating rom a broken leg. But this year had to be differ- ent. Twelve hours Team ana da embarked Thursday for 'ancouver and tonight's fourth ame in the Russia-Canada ex- libilion series, Savard was verly optimistic about his fu- ure. He'd played In only 40 games i two seasons because of the wo breaks on the same right eg. Then with the leg almost 00 per cent, along came the nance to perform for Team Canada. Savard missed the first ;ame, but in the ensuing two merged as one of the Csna- ian team's more consistent )crformers, a surprising situ- ation in view of his in- lapacitation. "It's (the leg) coming along real good in the Moot- 200-pounder said Wednesday night after the 4-4 tie with the Soviets. "Two more weeks and I'll be 100 per cent for the series overseas." After tonight's game, to be carried nationally on the CTV network starting at 6 p.m. MBT, The series moves to Moscow for games Sept. 22, 24, 26 and 28. "I don't think I'm in shape just yet, but what can you ex- pect I've only played 40 games in the last two seasons." PUCK HIT ANKLE As Team Canada worked out Thursday morning, Savard stopped a team-mate's shot with his right ankle, just below the previous breaks, and on the trip to Vancouver had to have the injury attended to by physiotherapist Karl Eiletf. Although he was among 21 names coach Harry Sinden said probably would be In the lineup tonight (Sinden admitted he'd have to cut two by game it was apparent Savard was He said some of the players have "not been feeling weli." "I intended to use Viktor Zinger in goal Wednesday night but he was not feeling well at that time." Veteran Vladimir Vikulov, who injured his shoulder in the Montreal game, may play tonight as well as Eugeny Zi- min, struck in the chest with a puck in practice and forced out of the lineup Wednesday. De- fenceman Eugeny Poladyev has a leg injury. Bobrov admitted that while the Czccboslovakians now rule as world amateur champions after their final-game victory over the Russians in Prague earlier this year, the Canadian team would have little trouble with them. "11 they played the same ice hockey team as they are here, the Canadians would win against the Czechs. They (the Czechs) don't like body checks." Alter Monday's game in To- ronto, in which the Soviet play- ers seemed to wilt under the relentless checking of the Cana- dians, there was some question as to whether the Russians could absorb much body pun- ishment. Doubts were removed fn Game Three. The visitors both absorbed the checks and re- plied with some stiff defensive work of their own. Asked to ex- plain the change in the players, Bobrov said. "We Just went to our players and told them to collect their nerve. Tfiat is the reason they played so weil." It's the Red Sox' turn to lead east division By IIERSCHEL NISSENSON Associated Press Sports Writer Never before has one game meant so much to so many Sox. In Boston, the Red Sox trounced New York Yankees 10- 4 Thursday night and moved into first place in the topsy- turvy American League East for the first time all season. In Chicago, the White Sox wliipped Oakland Athletics 6-0 and remained within hailing' distance in the West Division three games behind the Athlet- ics. Elsewhere, Baltimore Orioles crushed Detroit Tigers 9-0, Min- nesota Twins blanked Texas Rangers 4-0, Kansas City Roy- als stopped California Angels 6- 0 and Milwaukee Brewers whip- ped Cleveland Indians 7-1. "It doesn't surprise me that Umpire used bad language suffering comfort. Shortly McKINNIS TO OTTAWA CALGARY (CP) Fullback Hugh McKinnis was placed on waivers Thursday by Calgary Stampeders of the Western Football Conference. Ottawa Rough Ttitiers of the Eastern Football Conference immediately picked him up. SPITZ WORTH MONEY SACRAMENTO, Calif. (AP) Mark Spitz's seven Olympic gold medals will be worth million to him, Sherm Chavoor, Spitz's coach, said in an inter- view Thursday. Cliavoor, who also was coach of the U.S. Olympic women's swim team, said Spitz's un- precedented success in the Olympic games would launch him on a successful he did not say in what field. Asked how much Spitz woulc make off his sudden fame, Cha- voor replied: "About mil it's .ill his." Assisting Spitz will be actor Kirk Douglas, advising the handsome 22-year-old on which of several Hollywood contracts to accept. ANDY CAPP CAPRI BOWL Youth Bowling Registration FRI 4.30 p.m All ages SAT. 9.30 a.m. Bantam Boys SAT. 10.30 a.m. Bantam Girls SAT. 1 p.m. Juniors and Seniors SUN. 7 p.m. Juniors and Seniors REGISTRATION FEE considerable dis- after the players Dpoked Into their hotel-here, Sinden announced that Savard would not dress, leaving Team Canada with five [he same number that played in Russia's 7-3 win in the first in Montreal. Sinden also juggled his for- ward lines, dressing Dennis Hull, Bill Goldsworthy and Gil- bert Perrault, who haven't seen action in the first three games. Goldsworthy is slated for right wing with Hull on the left side and Phil at centre. Perrault is teamed with left winger Frank Mahovlich and right winger Yvan Courno- yer. Paul Henderson, Bobby Clarke and Ron Ellis make up the only unit left intact by Sin- den. Tlie fourth line sees New York Rangers linemates Vic Hadfield and Rod Gilbert flank- ing Peter Mahovlich of Mon- By THE CANADIAN PRESS "Let's go, let's said catcher John Bateman of Phila- delphia Phillies. "Don't tell me what to said umpire Shag Crawford. "I'm not telling you what to said Bateman. "Bleep said Crawford. And that little "bleep" will get Crawford into hot water with the National League front office, according to Bateman. The catcher says he's report- ng the umpire for using abu- sive language during Thursday night's 2-1 victory over St. Louis Cardinals. "I'm reporting his said Bateman, describing the alleged fifth-inning incident. Bateman said treal. The Russians, meanwhile, held an informal news confer- ence after their arrival in which coach Vsevolod Bobrov suggested lie would not rninti having any of the National Hockey League players that have held his club to a win and a tie in three games. TO MAKE CHANGES Earlier, in Winnipeg follow- ing an early-morning workout, the Russian coach said he ex- pects to "make several altera- tions" from Wednesday night's lineup. "It will b2 nearly the same team as we had for the first game in coach Bobrov said through interpreter Viktor Katorin. "Not all the kids will play." "The kids" were a trio of 21- year-olds in their first year with the Russian national team Vyacheslav Anisin, Alex- ander BocV.inov and Yuri -Lebe- who contributed the final two Soviet goals in a comeback from a 4-2 deficit. "It was my first examination of them as a line, and Uiey did cry Bobrov said. "I will gi 'e them some games in Mos- con-. but I want to use all the who arc here." Murrell club champ Alex Murrell won the 1972 Henderson Lake club champ- ionship recently with a 2-1 vie tory over Roy Ully in the fina of the event, The championship is slagec throughout the summer month] on a match-play basis. TJUy advanced to the final by stopping Bill Karbashewski h one semi-final conlest whil Murrell bested Doug Brown in the other. Roch Bruneau won the firs flight over Dean Harker whil Jim Whitelaw ousted Stev Smerek in the final of the sec- ond. Tiiird flight honors wen (o Bill Lazaruk with Ludvi Pahulje Jr. winning the fourtl Lazaruk won out over Tarn I while Pahulje sidelined R a Nesting. Tfic fifth flight was won b Bud Boulton after he downe Joe Gillcll in the final. Pet Reedyk emerged with the spoi in the sixth and final flight with a victory over Peter Morley. the season nearing end the junior golf banquet is tonight at six o'clock at the clubhouse. Meanwhile, the annual Last Chance event is set for Sept. 30 and according to club pro- fessional Earl Francis it is en that he ob- ected to the plate umpire's call a pitch thrown by Steve arlton. Bateman Insisted It vas a strike, not a ball as ailed by Crawford. Bateman salr1 he would write letter to National League resident Chub Feeney aboul he incident. "I've paid fines or saying less than said lateman. In tlie umpire's dressing oom, Crawford was mad 'Bleep said Crawford "That's what 1 told him and :'m saying it again. That bleep- ng butcher. He's a beggar icgging for strikes." CREATES STIR The excitement in Phila delpliia created a stir in an oth trwise dull September of runa vay division races. Pittsburgl Crates hold a leai the East after Thursday night's 4-2 loss to Chicago Cub and the Cincinnati Reds are 71 games in front in the West de- spite losing a double-header t San Diego Padres 2-0 and 5-1. Houston Astros defeated San Francisco Giants 5-1 in 13 in nings; Montreal Expos turnec back New York Mets 4-0 an Atlanta Graves stopped Los An geles Dodgers 4-2 in the Na tional League's other contests The Bateman Crawford con frontafion couldn't ruffle th steady Carlton, who posted hi 23rd victory. "I'm still shootin for said Carlton, shruggin off a reporter's suggestion tha he had a crack at a 30-game- winning season with the lowl Pliillies. "I don't want to gc greedy." Carlton wound up with nin strikeouts that boosted h league-leading mark to 272 an erased Jim Bunning's forme Philadelphia record of 268. Tl victory, not incidentally, the 100th of Carlton's career. e're in first said Bos- n Manager Eddie Kasko. "I It that' any team with a hot reak would get into first place e way the division stands." The Red Sox have won three a row and 11 of 13 and had leir fans chanting "We're umber One" in the ninth in- ng while the Scoreboard lowed Baltimore walloping etroit. BAUD CROWD ROAR "I heard the fans aid pitcher Sonny Siebert, who it one of Boston's three home uns, "hut I wasn't watching ic Scoreboard and I didn't make the connection." Neither was Tommy Harper, along with Rico Petrocelli, tagged a three-run homer. The Red Sox didn't have much to worry about after Har- der homered in the second in- ing and Siebert and Pelrocelli onnecled in the sixth. They ead Detroit by one-half game, vith Baltimore 1H out and New fork two back. Baltimore erupted for four runs fa the opening frame and hree more in the Detroit manager Billy Martin mlled relief ace Fred Scher- nan out of the bullpen for his bird major league start but quickly yanked him after the Orioles opened with singles by Grich and Paul Blair two-run double by 3obby and Tommy Davis. Brooks Robinson and Blair ,ater added two-run triplt in support of Mike Cuellar's four- ait pitching. Baltimore's Earl Weaver, !n an attempt to rally his troops, had predicted that the Orioles could win their last 23 games. The White Sox used an old tormula to beat bur Wood pitched a seven-hitter for his 24th victory and Dick Allen drove in four runs with his 33rd homer and a sacrifice Hy. "This one put us back In said skipper Chuck Tanner. "We had to do it, and the league's most valuable player and the guy who's going to win the Cy Young Award did it together. It had to be our big- gest game of the year. If we'd lost this one it would have dropped us five games behind." McDonnell's HAMBURGERS ARE 2002 3rd AVI. 5. open, In best-ball affair. past years restrictions made it so one golfer had handicap of nine or under and one with a 10 or over. year, however, there are restrictions. I Entries (or the Last Chance can be made at the Lake Lay- out beginning next week. Due to renovations to our Service Department our SERVICE DEPARTMENT only WILL BE CLOSED SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 9th KING CHRYSLER DODGE LTD. lllh ST. ond 3rd AVE. S. PHONE 328-9271 "SHOEMAKERS TO CANADA'S BEST DRESSED MEN" Plain Toe See the moccasin vamp in black or brown French Coif, with fine dreisy ONIY AT CAMM'S SHOES RESIDENTIAL REPLACEMENTS LETHBRIDGE SH and DOOR Corner 5th 4th Street S. Phone 327-15S1 ;