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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 19, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Infighting kept liim from "being grabbed while on ivaivers a job with San Diego TuMitny, Scplembor IS, 19M -.THE LCTHSR1DGE HEBMU 9 By DAVE ANDERSON New York 'nines Service NEW YORK John Mackey Joined the San Diego Chargers Monday after a week o[ in- trigue; and infiphting. It's as much a part of tlie National Football League as tlic games themselves, but seldom as ob- vious. And seldom as demean- ing. To most N.F.L. aficionadoes, John MacKey is remembered for being selected two years ago as pro football's all limo tight end. When he ran with a completed pass for the Balti- more Colts, ho dragged lack- lers with him. "The lucky ones fell it was said. As lha president of the N.F.L. Players Association, he had the same drive. To Hie consternation of the. clubowners, he held players together two years ago during pro football's only Esks-Roughies squabble LD over HEGINA (CP) The final whistle hasn't sounded on the rough Western Football Confer- ence encounter Sunday between Saskatchewan Roughriders and Edmonton Eskimos. Both sides have complained of cheap shols being taken at their quarterbacks and the in- cidents A-ill be reviewed by Paul Dojack, western supervis- or of officials. If excessive roughness is de- tected by cither side, over and half above that caught by referee Abe Kovnalz of Winnipeg, Do- jack said a report will go to league commissioner Jake Gau- daur for possible disciplinary action. It was a rough, tough game which saw H number of injur- ies including a bloody face lo Eskimo quarterback Dave Syme who took a shot from Rider defensive end Bill Baker. Baker earlier had sidelined Syme with a hard tackle but readies mark TORONTO (CIJ) When Tony Gabriel completed liis first season in the Canadian Football League last year he may have wished he had in- stead accepted a joh offer with New York Giants in the Na- tional Football But it's a different slory this year for the G-fool-4, 210-pound light end Hamilton Tiger- Cnts. Gabriel was one of quarter- back Chuck Ealcy's host tar- gets in Saturday's 30-22 victory EASTERN CONFERENCE TD C FG S Pis Organ. 0...... 0 14 16 Sunlcr, H 0 20 B 3 47 Swrel, M 0 II s 1 J7 Henley, H A D 0 0 M Andrusyshyn, T 0 3 i 11 32 Allen. 1 3 0 0 0 IS Dalla Rlva. M 3 0 0 D IB Buchanan, }l Gabriel, H Glardino, O Colfey, H WESTERN CONFERENCE 30 0 0 IB Herron, W Culler, E Jonas, Heed, 5 Hobinscfl, C Abentfschan, S McGawan, E Shaw, C Walls, E Thompson, S TD C FG S Pis 1] 0 0 0 71 0 21 10 13 1 10 B 44. C. 0 0 0 3. Jolm Forrest records ace One of Iielhbridge's most popular sportsmen, John For- rest, realized a golfer's dream over the weekend by scoring a hole-m-one at the Country Club. Playing with Ed Meillinger, Jack Moore imd Rick Mcidin- ger, John look out a seven iron on the par three, 155- yard second hole and canned his tee shot. A vcleran of the links, it was his first ace. ver the Rough Riders in Ot- awa and Gabriel now is co- with Mike Ehcn among Dastcrn Conference pass re- vivers. Gabriel already has sur- lassed his 1071 performance to- ah of 20 passes caught for .285 yards and one touchdown. In ight games this season, league statistics show he has caught 25 or 427 yards and three touch- downs, although two of those were scored on fumble rccov Tics. Eben also has caught 25 lasses for Toronto Argonauts Diit has gained only 319 yards with them. On yardage gained, Tica flanker Carney Henley Is the EFC leader with 579 yards oil 20 passes. GK11HY SHAW LEADS Gerry Shaw of Calgary Stainpedcrs continues to lea the Western Conference with 3 catches for 570 yards, follower by George McGowau of Edmon Ion Eskimos with 33 for 608 yards. Winnipeg Blue Bombers hav played exactly half their 16 sea son games and running hac Mack Hcrron has reached actly the half-way mark on hi way to the mile-a-seaso plateau. Herron picked up his 88 yards on 135 carries and conlin lies to dominate the league i both the rusliing and scorin departments. Second in tbe WFC rushing George Reed of Saskatohewa Roughriders with 709 yards 147 carries while Dave Bi chrman leads the EFC with 16 trips for 653 yards. Hcrron's 13 touchdowns for 7 poinls is 10 points better tha EFC leader Jerry Organ wh collected his scores wilh 14 co verts, 1G field goals and six sir gles, e recovered enough lo return, no first shot didn't result in penalty but the second one d, a 15-yard roughing call hich put Eskimos into the ider end with less than a min- :e to go in the game and Ed nonton needing at least a fielt oal lo salvage a draw. Riders allcr Dave Cutler's eld goal try went wide for a Ingle. "I didn't mean lo hurt the tid said Baker after ic game. "I didn't deliberately try to urt him, or anybody. I've assed up a lot of shots at guys' knees on interceptions nd things like lhat. The thing s, you're coming so hard ou hit him the idea is to it the quarlerback." It was Baker who Ml Edmon- on's first-string pivot Bruce Lcmmerman in the clubs' first ectinr; this year. Lemmer- man suffered a shoulder injury nrl was put on the 30-day in- ured list. 'I've clolheslining quar- erbacks ali my said Baker. "This year, everybody making a big thing out of it. All of a sudden, I'm Godzilla umcd loose." Norm Kimball, Eskimos' gen- eral manager, was incensed with Baker. I'm not complaining about he he said. "I'm complaining about Bak- er. That's the third quarter- back of ours he's put out of a game. We try to run a profes- sional football league and we've got an animal running around and trying to take it away from. itrike. And he did it his At one of the bargaining scs-1 sions, lie appeared in a purple jump suit. "Why are you wearing thai an owner asked. "Why are you wearing white MacKey countered. 'Because I like white the owner replied. "I like this purple MacKey retorted calmly. "Tlwt didn't surprise MacKey said, "because if I wasn't a player, I couldn't re- main as president of the play- ers association." What was surprising was that every N.F.L. team was so well forlified at tight end that he wasn't worth 5100 to inspect. In the N.F.L., you always hear coaches saying, "what we need is more winning ballplayers." Here was an established win- ning ballplayer, who won't be 31 until Sunday, available for and 25 teams ignored him as if he were an unproven rookie. Perhaps not e v ery team, but surely some teams apparently were influenced by MacKey's role wilh the players association. Several months ago, it Is whispered, the Chicago Bears arranged a deal wilh the Colts 'or him. When he was re-elect- ed president of the players as- sociation, the Bears backed out. But a few hours after Waivers cleared, Willie Wood bull i have "You keep letting that go on and you're going to a riot." But whether it was out of re- taliation or plain frustration, Eskimos too coulri be accused of some cheap shots on Rider quarterback Ron Lancaster. On the last play of the game and after the whistle had sounded, Lancaster was hit hard. "I knew it was Lan- caster said. "I knew they'd be after me. They lined up and caiuo from all sides. A guy fried lo get my eye. That's dumb stuff like that. The officials have to stop it." The incident sparked a post- game free-for-all between the players. Dojack said it was a rough and tougli game, and it's hard to second-guess the referees who are much closer to the play than he was. Dojack watched the game from the stands. "If prelty hard to say he (Referee) was lax in his judg- ment. I can't fault their judge- ment at this lime." FIRST DOWN tarry Brown, who scored Ihe winning louchdown Monday picks up 14 yards and a firsl down for the Washington Redskins os they upended the Minne- Mta Vikings 24-21 in Nalional Foolball teague play Monday. (AP Wirepholo) phoned him. Wood, the former Green Bay Packer safctyman, now is an assistant coach of the Chargers were Ilarland Svare, the general manager and head coach, has emerged as the war- den of pro football's Devibi Is- land. In recent weeks, he has welcomed four players unwant- ed by most N.F.L. teams Duane Thomas, Tim Hosso- vich, Dave Costa and now John MacKey. "Willie told me that if I want to play, to call sold MacKey, "and hero 1 am." Ironically, he's a backup tight end again, behind Pettis Norman, the incumbent. But [he MacKey episode might in- fluence the Colts' season just as much. Perhaps significantly, perhaps coincidentally, th e y were upset by the St. lams Cardinals, 10 3, in their open- er. "Joe Thomas was with two expansion teams, the Vikings and the Dolphins, before MacKey said. "Handling kids on an expansion team is differ- ent than handling veterans. And if Carroll Rosenbloom hadn't sold the Colts to buy the Rams, this never would've hap- pened." HAS BEEN HURT But since the strike, his per. formance as a player was limited by a surgical knee and an airing elbow. Tom Mitchell emerged as the Colts' starter at tight end. Several months ago, MacKey asked Don Me- Cafferty, the Colt coach, lo trade Hm. McCafferty assured him a chance to regain his job. But by a week ago Monday, Mitchell was established as the starter. MacKey, although lighter and faster than in the last two seasons, had caught only three passes for 16 yards in three exhibition games. I went to sec McCafferty and told him to trade MacKey explained by tele- phone. "I didn't want to be second string." Several hours later, on his car radio, he heard that the Colls had placed him on their retired list. Joo Thomas, the Colts1 new gener- al manager, contends lhat MacKey threatened lo retire if he wasn't the regular. MacKey contends he never mentioned retirement. "Then on Tuesday, in Thomas's office, he kept asking me about using the word 're- MacKey said. "I asked him if he was playing lawyer, if I was under interrogation." MacKey demanded lhat he be placed on the waiver list. Thomas refused, not wishing to risk losing him for SIOO, The next day, Ed Garvey, the at- torney who is the executive di- rector of the N.F.L. Players Association, spoke to commis- sioner Pete Hozellc and then to Thomas. 'I told tte commissioner that tbe Colts were stashing John by retiring Garvey said. 'Stashing is the word the com- missioner's office always uses when we complain about rules lhat limit player freedom. They (the commissioner's office) tell us that il prevenls teams from stashing players, circumvent- ing the player limit." After what Garvey calls an 'unpleasant convc r s a lion" wilh Thomas, the Colts placed MacKey on waivers. But tho other 25 teams ignored him. And by Oct. 8, look for John Mackey fo be starting (or the Chargers at light end. That day the Chargers play in Balti- more. owling Banter BOWLERS who necd.no introduction and who are off to sizzling starts this year get the nod for bowler-of-the-wcek honors at Capri Bowl Dianne Violini, already sporting a 260 average, hit for an B70 triple in Green's with 2GO, 350 and 310 Bert Mezei is the men's winner with a sparkling ef- fort in Green's, boosting his average to a big 268 with 327, 335 and 226 for an 8B8 triple his 334 is the new high single for the year with Dianne's 870 triple the high mark of the young campaign. A number of oilier season highs were set during the week, including a 200 by Rose Cropley in Morning Coffee, a 723 triple by Marilyn Hembroff in NuMode, a 368 by Sieve Gangur in Gordie's, Ed Henderson's 292 single and 809 triple, a 300 by Judy Conine and a 755 triple by Jean Passey, all in Henry Homes, as well as a 283 by Pal Tobo in JCCA and Al Taylor's 276 and 774 in Civil Service. Youth bowling leagues are under way with 300 boys and girls registered in what should be the big- gest and best year yet Top scores for the first week were Sandra Hamilton 223, Tommy Doyle 188 and Darin Csaki 2fl5 and a 479 double in bantam play, Michele Maclean 270 and a 677 triple and David Wilks 241 in junior action with Linda Malcomson's 318 and Bob Salmon's 311 high in senior compelition. In league play for the week, the spotlight in women's play shone on Pat Jarvie with 320, Edith Volh 301 and 817 and Linda Malcomson with a 783 triple in Higa.'s Jeanette Smeed with a 756 in Mon- day Mixed, Judy Horlacher with 275 in Speedys, Rose Cropley's 280 in Wednesday Morning, Judy Mikal- son 293 and Mary Thomson 296 in Martinizing wilh Marie Smith pacing Sunrlquist with 271 and 761 Leaders in Green's were Kaiiyn Spitzer 307 and 771, June Taylor 311, Bsv Msioi 334, Dianne Violini 300 and 870 and Linda Malcomson with a 766 triple while high in NuMode were Marilyn HemhrofF 301, Sandy Fisher 285 and Jean Coninx 281 Judy Conine's 300 paced Henry Homes, Pal Tobo's 283 JCCA, Chris Ell's 287 AGT and Linda Malcomson's 318 Young Adults. In men's play, in Monday Mixed Keith Labrash rolled 301, Jack Smeed 317 and 795 and Steve Peder- sen 300 while in Gordie's the big guns were Steve Pedersen 302 and 820, Steve Gangur 368 and 771, Jack Smeed 311 and 795, Al Taylor 32B and 859 and Ernie Frache 314 In Green's, besides Bert Mezei's big 335 and 888, Norm Tolley rolled 340, Randy Wol- stoncroft 325 and 776, Ken Kurtz 324 and 808, Sam Girardi 290 and 769, Cecil Murakami 305 and 776 and Al Smith 208 Ed Henderson's 292 and 809 stole the show in Henry Homes with Al Taylor's 774 high in Civil Service Young Adults were paced by Darwin Romanchuk 304, Bob Salmon 311, Jim Mal- comson with a 792 triple and Kim Kovacs 760. This year more bowlers than ever before have JAUCH HANGS HEAD Head coach Ray Jauch of the EdiTionlon Eskimos walks off [he field Sunday his head down afler losing 14-12 to Saskatchewan Rough- riders in a bruising Canadian Foolbalt League game which may see reprimands from the commissioner of the league. Sen slory this page. (CP Wirephoto) was registered for league play but there still are a few openings in the women's Friday afternoon and the Friday Night Mixed if you're interested, contact Al Pearson or a staff member Moonlight Bowl .will inn each Sunday night from nine to midnight as its popularity continues. Short sport A LOT OF PLAYERS OTTAWA (CP) The Cana- dian Amateur Football Associ- ation announced Monday it ex- pects football plnyers to participate in amateur football week Oct. 1-7. Promolion will include the sale of window decals which are being forwarded free to all provincial associations for sale by local leagues and teams. WILLIAMSON JOINS STARS MINNEAPOLIS (AP) Mur- ray Williamson, who coached the United StatES hockey team lo a silver medal in the 1972 WinLer Olympics, has joined Minnesota North Stars as direc- tor of special projects. SETTLE FOR TIE SHERBROOKE, Que. (CP) Dave Hudson scored twice Monday night as New York Islanders overcame a two-goal deficit to tie Atlanta Flames S-3 n National Hockey League pre- ?.ason play. Hudson's goals at ol the second period and of the bird forced the deadlock. Final week to register The Lcllibridge Minor Hockey Association would like lo re- mind all interesled minor hock ey players that this is (he fina week to register for the 1972-73 season. No late rcgislralions will be accepted. Registrations will be taken all week from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m at Hie Henderson Lake Ice Ccn Ire and from 9 a.m. luitil 1 o'clock noon on the final day which Is Saturday. IIRA WILL REST MONTREAL (CP) The Montreal Alouettes' team physi- ian has recommended at least wo games rest for first-string quarterback George Mira to re- cuperate from a knee injury suffered during the team's 22-17 vin Sunday over B.C. Lions. MINNEAPOLIS (AP) Bill Malinchak draw's liis National ''oolball League salary chasing rickoffs and punts, charging the kickers and punters. The seven-year veteran, on the Irrxi squad last week, earned his paycheque Monday niglit as Washington RsdsMns toppled Minnesota Vikings 2-1-21 in a regular season opener for both clubs. "I had faith that I would be activated because that's what I did last year and that's some- thing the coach said. Malinchak blocked a punt picked it up and ran for a xwchdown. He recovered a rumble that led to tne winning touchdown, and was on tht field when team-mate Ted Vac tor blocked a field goal and de- flected another. This is what specia teams' player always works said Malinchak. ITS JOB' 'It's something that rarely happens. But if you get a couple or three a year the spe- cial team has done its job." Malincliak's touchdown came on Minnesota's firsl scries of Ihe game. The fumble recovery came on the kickoff after Larry Brown, who rushed for W5 yards on 21 carries, rolled in for a three-yard touchdown to give Washington a 17-14 lead with to play. Just 85 seconds later, Charley Harraway swept left end for a nine-yard touchdown run that put il away for Ihe Redskins. Asked why Malinchak was activated just a week after he was placed on waivers, Wash- ington coach George Allen said: "Because he's a good spe- cial teams man." The Vikings outgained the Redskins 382 yards to 203 in to- tal offence. Fran Tarkenton fired touchdown passes to John Gilliam and to Bill Brown with remaining in the game Clint Jones scored from a yar( out in the second period. two fumbles a a missed field coach Bud Grant, Ihe for- rrer Winnipeg Blue Bomber oach, "I don't care how much (fence you have." Bill Kilmer completed onTy even o[ 17 passing attempts 57 yards hut hit three straight on the drive, all to Roy Jetferson that to Eixnm's score. Ci'.rt Knight's 30-yard field [oal put the Redskins into a 10- 7 lead with left in Ihe first half. Allen, who has never lost an opener in his seven years as fin NFL coach, called the game "a total team victory." The 'Redskins return to Wash- ington to meet St. Louis Cardi- nals Sunday. The Vikings travel to Detroit to try to post their ninth straight victory hi their series with the Lions. "Giving up blocked punt, goal, R blocked field accumulation of that wns toe much to said Vik Black uinp had help SAN DIEGO (AP) Eight- een years ago, Art Williams watched the fianiboyp.nt Kru- mett Ashfoi'd umpire his first game in the Pacific Coast League. On Monday night who in I960 hecame major- league baseball's firiit black in the stands as Williams, 38, broke the color line for National League um- pires. "Having Emmett there meant a great deal to said Williams, of Bakersfiold, Calif., after Los Angeles Dodgers had gone 10 inoings to edge San Diego Padres 3-2. Ashfnrd, now works in commissioner Bowie Kuhn's office, spent 15 years in the minors before getting his chance. By contrast, Williams is in only his fourlh year as a professional umpire. Tbe profession pays well in the majors hut not in the mi- nors. Williams said he owed his survival as an umpire to his wife, who "has stayed home, raised our five chil- dren and fought off the bill collectors. FALL SPECIALS from REi TV ANTENNA... FOLDING CHAIRS WATER TANKS FENDER MIRRORS SWAY CONTROLLERS Each IEG-A-MATIC Each 15 GAtlON (PIASTIC) ___ Each CHROME TU-CO FRIDGE3WAY [2.5 cu. ft.) PREBQO 600 4th AV6. N. West of Got Company) RECREATION WMCLES Phone 328-4421 ;