Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on July 6, 1975 · Page 54
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July 6, 1975

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 54

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Sunday, July 6, 1975
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CK Julv6,1975 * Sundae - Casetff-Jfatf TM * ' - fc _j.^*l.- AIM.! VifiAiA-- _ _ _ Fred'Mr.Golf Burns Considers Retirement WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS - 11 anybody deserves the title of "Mr Golf" in West Virginia, it is Fred Burns 1 just can't imagine a State Amateur Tournament without Bums in charge of it. But sad to say. this may be his last year as tournament director. Burns, who is 75. has been having troubles with his eyesight. "1 can see objects like a golf ball all right although they are a little fuzzy but 1 can't read f i n e print, like in a newspaper." Burns said. "My w i f e and daughter have had to do a lot of my work for me. And besides if 1 retired as director, I would have more time to Bums spend w i t h my grandchildren," he added. But despite his eye problems. Burns still knows how to run a tournament and he still knows the rules. You play by the U.S. Golf Assn. Rules of Golf when you play in a Burns-directed tournament, or you don't play at all. Burns is tough but fair in applying the rules. He often tells young players: "According to the rules, there are only four parts of a golf course. They are (1) the teeing ground and i.2) the putting green of the hole being played: 3) all hazards on the course; and (4) 'through the green' takes in all the other areas of the course. The rules do not distinguish between fairway and rough." l Including games of 29 except Charleston at Richmond June 21 and Syracuse at Toledo June 29.) TEAM BATTING Team Pet AB R H 3D Tn)e*ate' 2572370 2 7 7 6 0 9 86 Charleston 2552362 274102 71 Rochester 2532521 304 639 79 Ru.hmonc 2162260 2 7 2 5 5 7 95 Syracuse 2442398 324 568 102 PawtucKet 2 3 4 2 4 7 5 236 578 78 Memphis 2292400 254 549 77 Toledo 228 2355 273 537 86 TEAM PITCHING Tam eraw-l so ip h r if Rcnstr . . 2 8 2 4 5 - 3 2 8 6 6 7 5 6 6 2 6 8 2 0 9 .2.8843-33 3 D H R R B I 16 24 24J 15 M2M 49 276 37 252 29 289 39 210 34 224 56 234 27 15 18 SB 35 N 45 37 21 31 41 62 Tde*atr _ Chstn 3.10 . . Menipnis. 3.1333-43 Syracuse. Pawtckt. Toledo... Rchmnd. .3.4046-30 ..34228-48 ..3.4934-42 ..3.51 34-28 431 547 230 202 (24 545 263 215 660 592 285 230 654 627 303 247 650 595 290 247 629 621 298 244 602 564 277 235 hr bb 36 236 36 237 35 2« 40 270 33 239 38 290 45 244 41 267 so 485 371 419 389 430 463 419 404 INDIVIDUAL BATTING AVG AB R H2B 3BHR RBI SB .571 .364 .351 .348 . .331234 .310 174 .309 152 .307 238 .307 238 .306 252 .304 2M .303 201 .301 344 .292 209 .290 238 4 0 12 3 27 6 8 1 79 11 54 4 47 6 73 9 73 9 77 13 87 13 25 61 9 M 74 14 17 61 9 40 69 12 16 37 7 10 2 42 1 54 9 42 4 66 10 74 16 60 10 60 10 B 1 71 10 55 8 70 14 85 9 30 n73 15 31 42 5 21 67 I 18 34 5 49 16 62 5 60 12 52 9 44 6 41 4 40 8 18 32 25 28 18 36 35 5 33 19 42 39 4 57 11 Conigliaro, Paw... Parker, Syr Bernriardt, Syr Breeden, Mem Randolph, Chi Duncan, Roc Hodges, Tid Moore, Ric Vail Tid Pemberton, Tid... Rynlds, Cha Nolan, Ric Armas, Dia Merchant, Paw... Valentine, Mem... _ Stearns, Syr 287 129 Selloir, Ric 286 35 Theodore, Tid 284 148 Sanders, Ric 284 190 Kenny, Syr 282 149 Reinbach, Roc 281 235 Cox, Mem 279 265 Bladt, Syr 278 216 OH, Cha 271216 Senn., Tid 276 29 Boisclair, Tid 276 257 Coletta, Paw 275 200 Asseltn, Ric 273 256 Bailor, Roc 273 311 Baker, Paw 269 271 Diggle, Tid 268 157 Macha, Ch» 263 255 Fritz, Tol 262 130 Gallagher, Ric 262 187 23 Hughes, Paw 261 238 15 Staiger, Tid 261 230 25 Hutto, Roc 260200 29 Clark, Tol 259 170 16 Shupe, Syr 259 158 18 Reg Thomas, Tol....258 155 -26 Nahorodny, Tol 257 222 30 Zeber, Syr 257 179 16 46 6 Murrell, Ric 257 144 19 37 5 Foster, Tid 256 156 19 40 4 Dejohn, Tid 255 204 14 52 8 Malchk, Roc 252 123 17 31 2 Rah*, Cha 250 li 0 o Yancy, S y r 250. 4 0 1 0 Mor«ng,Cha 250224 26 56 6 Ayala, Tid 244 78 13 19 7 Santana, Tol 243 259 28 63 7 Kleven, Tid 242 95 15 23 2 Andrews, Tol 240 225 21 54 14 Bannister, Tol 238 147 24 35 5 Harlow, Roc 238 239 37 57 5 Garcia, Roc 237 241 21 57 7 Brzeale, Ric 235 !53 19 36 5 Hunter, Paw 235179 12 42 6 Monzon, Mem 235243 35 57 9 Vazquez, Paw 233 133 12 31 4 Flowers, Paw 232 254 28 59 9 Godby, Paw 231 212 20 49 4 McGrew, Roc 229140 14 32 2 Dilont, Cha 229292 38 67 7 Johnson, Mem 229166 14 38 3 HicKey, Roc 228 101 9 23 2 Pichardo, Syr 227225 39 51 7 Reece, Mem 227207 21 47 7 Fuller, Roc 227 255 37 58 5 Tepidino, Ric 225 120 12 27 9 White, Mem 223 121 14 27 5 Narete, Mem 222176 18 39 1 Howe, C h a 2 2 2 9 0 2 0 Schneck, Tol 214 182 21 39 9 Cromartie, Mem 214215 24 46 8 Geach, Ric 210 181 15 38 8 Castle, Syr 209 215 20 45 11 Aviles, Paw 202 119 9 24 2 Augustine, Chal 202 «4 S 17 0 Dillard, Paw 194 155 20 30 4 Murphy, Ric 194 62 7 12 2 Down, Mem 193 176 13 34 2 Deidel, Syr 189 196 14 37 6 Newman, Tol 188 64 7 12 4 Sanserino, Cha 184 87 4 16 3 3 6 2 0 3 0 1 5 3 1 0 0 0 1 2 1 0 2 3 2 1 1 2 0 4 0 0 2 0 2 0 1 2 3 1 0 2 1 0 0 2 4 2 1 1 0 1 4 '3 21 2 17 6 36 4 42 1 27 1 22 4 36 1 44 4 16 3 25 0 13 0 3 2 14 8 45 0 10 6 34 5 41 6 46 9 36 1 4 2 20 2 22 1 13 3 21 12 44 1 7 5 30 7 19 1 15 3 14 4 36 8 25 2 12 2 14 4 13 12 34 0 1 0 0 14 I 1 2 3 3 4 0 5 2 a 2 2 2 3 0 2 4 1 1 1 7 2 17 16 0 2 I 1 0 1 1 1 0 0 22 0 2 2 Cha 112 55 Coleman, Paw 179 162 Erickson, Paw 172 58 Skaggs, Roc 154 13 Kinard, Mem 153 137 Dancy, Tol 141 64 Holdsworth, T o l 0 0 0 9 0 0 Creech, M e m 0 0 0 3 0 0 . BATTING LEADERS Average .338 Randolph, Charleston; Slug Pctge, .486 Nal-orodny. Toledo; A B 3 H Bailor. Rochester; Runs 42 Asselstine, Rochester; Hits 85 Bailor, Rochester; TotaV Bases 130 Baker, Pawtucket. Doubles 16 Cox, Memphis, Triples 6 Bladt, Syracuse; homeruns 15 Fuller, Rochester; RBIs 46 Bladt. Syracuse; Walks 52 Monzon, Memphis, Strikeouts 88 Fuller, Rochester; Stolen Bases 35 Dilone, Charleston. PITCHING LEADERS Earned RunAvge. 1.63Torrealba, Richmond; Wins 10 Mitchell, Rochester and Jones, Charleston; Losses 9 Aase, Pawtucket; Saves 11 Torrealba, Richmond; G a m e s 3 5 T o r r e a l b a , Richmond; Complete Games* Jones, Charleston; Shutouts 3 Mitchell Rochester and Savvyer, Syracuse; Innings pitched 115 1/3 Jones, Charleston; Walks 55 Ruthven, Toledo; Strikeouts 89 Thomas, Toledo and Martinez, Syracuse. BURNS HAS HAD to make several rulings this tournament about players dropping off of service roads. A player is allowed a free drop off of a cart path but he must take a penalty stroke to drop off of a service road. Three players were unaware of the rule until after they had signed and turned in their scorecards. All three told Burns about it and disqualified themselves. "I've never been so tired in my life," Burns said Thursday evening after the first round. He had put in a busy 12-hour day from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. helping to start the players, answering questions on the rules, checking the course, making up the next day's pairings and handling many other details. The West Virginia Amateur is the best-run golf tournament in the state, and the reason is Fred Burns. The retired Huntington sports editor has seen every State Amateur since the late 1930s. I asked Burns what stuck out in his mind, and he replied, "I've seen Bill Campbell win all his titles. And I remember a lot of little things. Like Ed Tutwiler turned to me one time during a championship match and Tut said, 'I haven't made a long putt in two weeks.' He then sack a 40-fooier. And the time a coupk of years ago when we called the USGA office for their opinion when Bill thought he was playing the wrong ball because of his caddie's mistake. And the time when Harold Payne cried after being disqualified for signing an incorrect scorecard. I think that helped Harold and 1 bet he has never done it again." Clark Young of Charleston is helping Burns this year by handling the starting chores and marking the Scoreboard. Young is slated to take over as tournament director when Burns retires. Young will do a good job as director, but it just won't seem like a State Amateur without Fred Burns. * * * Junior Tourney Set West Virginia Golf Assn. president Albert "Bertie" Schwabe of Charleston feels the WVGA should sponsor a junior golf program and he is getting things moving. "We hope to have a state junior tournament on either the second or third weekend of June next year," Schwabe said. "We are talking about a 36-hole medal play tournament in Parkersburg. Jack Bailey of Parkersburg has agreed to serve as the chairman. We have so many young players in the state that we may have to "We are tkHttec ata*l letti* the top It to IS JWUM- players qualify tor wr State Amateur »ext year. There area lot·f»th- er possibilities like Jwior tean matches aid jK»i*r-seii«r matches," Schwabe said. The State Amateur will be held at the Greenbrier Hotel again on July 1-4 in 1976, Schwabe added. "The new management here at the hotel has been very cooperative with us," he remarked. Schwabe set up regional qualifying. Greenbrier Changing There have been many changes made at The Greenbrier in the past year. Such familiar faces as Sam Snead and golf director Emmet Simpson are no longer on the staff. Simpson showed up to visit old friends in the State Amateur but said the Greenbrier asked him to resign last month after 28 years of working there. Running the golf show now at the famous old resort are Jack Bell, the pro and golf director; Gil Patrick, the golf shop office manager; and James A. Searle, director of sports and recreation for The Greenbrier. Bell has been setting the pins on the greens during the Amateur. "They told me they wanted them tough but fair, and that's what I've been doing," Bell said. "No pin position is unfair as long as it's not on top o! a hump and it is 12 to 15 feet from the edge of the green. Tough pin positions bring the better golfers to the top and that's what happening in this tournament, isn't it?" Other changes include the construction of an indoor tennis building on the site of the old practice putting green. The practice green is now near the 18th green of the Old White course. And the huge tree that used to catch many drives on the right side of the first fairway is gone, having been knocked down in a storm. Even the Greenbrier dining room is changing, apparently. A person reported seeing a couple of youngsters in T-shirts and blue jeans eating there last week. Whatever happened to the old rule that required gentlemen to wear coats and ties in the dining room? * · * ROUNDUP INDIVIDUAL PITCHING N*m* «fi w-l eg Ip h r ir bb Riley, Mem 0.00 0-0 0 1.0 0 0 0 0 Stephnson, Ric 0.00 0-0 Montague, Mem 1.20 2-2 .Torrealba, Ric 1.63 5-3 .Albin, Mem 1.78 3-1 Simpson, Tol 1.86 6-4 Holdsworth, Roc ....1.95 1-4 Pirtle, Syr 2.04 4-1 Mitchell, Roc 2.0710-1 Sawyer, Syr 2.13 9-4 58 Contreras, Tid 2.14 1-2 Molush, Tol 2.20 2-1 Jones, Cha ..2.2610-5 0 Manz, Roc 2.28 2-1 Minshill, Cha 1.21 1-3 Martinez. Syr 2.43 6-2 Sekel, Roc 2.51 1-3 Bernard, Tid 2.53 7-5 Barr, Paw 2.53 3-8 Wegener, Tid 2.58 3-1 Flanagan, Roc 2.63 4-3 Jlmtntt, Cha 2.64 3-2 Ross, Paw 2.68 2-4 Atkinson, Mem'. 2.73 1-1 Willis, Roc 2.75 7-5 51 Kreuger, Paw 2.75 6-8 M 0 0 2.0 0 330,0 22 072.0 54 135.1 32 796.2 80 1 37.0 23 057.1 43 595.2 73 6 114.1 033.2 28 016.1 13 ? 115.1 023.2 20 027.7 It 392.2 82 028.222 581.2 54 485.1 75 045.1 38 389.0 77 1 M.I tt 250.1 49 0 52.2 47 2 101.1 0 5 19 11 29 8 17 31 79 9 6 76 6 7 39 10 27 35 14 31 M 23 20 92 0 4 13 7 20 8 13 22 30 8 4 33 6 7 25 8 23 24 13 26 » 15 16 45 1 9 26 6 29 10 19 19 27 22 5 n 4 17 30 10 44 54 25 31 11 14 22 31 1 16 51 11 17 34 43 78 28 28 18 4) 11 11 89 24 33 67 23 27 31 25 38 32 Ruffian Favored Today; Soviets Top U.S. in Track 5 106.0 105 3* 33 32 0 1 Newhauser, Paw....2.79 1-4 038.2 31 Mahler, Ric 2.81 5-6 5 102.2 74 Bair, Cha 2.H 54 Espionsa, Tid 2.90 4-4 Swan, Tid 2.96 8-5 Hernaiz, Tol 2.96 3-3 Closter, Ric 3.05 1-3 1 Galasso, Roc 3.12 6-4 i Kirkpatrick, Mem..3.19 6-4 n M. Barr, Paw 3.20 3-3 n Sadowski, Cha ..3.28 5-4 U Mandbch, Tid 3.302-5 3 Hanna, Ric 3.38 8-4 0 Cram, Tid 3.38 2-1 0 Lang, Mem 3.413-8 g Freeman, Roc. 3.49 2-6 12 Kammeyer, Syr 3.525-6 13 McGregor, Syr 3.64 5-6 4 Keener, Mem 3.67 2-2 0 Devine, Ric 3.68 4-3 0 Gebhard, Mem 3.693-3 7 Kouns, Paw 3.71 3-1 1 Ruthven, Tol 3.71 7-8 8 75 2 Roy Thomas, Tol ...3.80 4-8 1 89 35 Kiser, Tol 3.86 0-1 4 Guidry, Syr 4.01 5-5 2 Ricks, Syr 4.11 6-2 a Figueroa, Ric 4.19 4-5 0 Wright, Paw 4.22 0-2 1 Lacorte, Ric 4.22 4-4 2 Paul, Tol 4.24 2-3 6 Sterling, Tid 4.40 5-7 3 Aase, Paw 4.55 3-9 o Thomason, Tol 4.58 1-3 3 Morlan, Cha 4.6i 2-5 2 Anderson, Cha 4.91 1-3 g Hill, Tol 5.02 5-6 0 Johnson, Roc 5.57 2-1 i, ,, o B. Johnson, Syr 5.68 2-1 0 3 3 Diorio, M e m 5.680-0 n 4 12 Cheadle, Syr 5.85 1-3 , 12 i Caskey, Cha 6.00 0-1 n 10 o Clemons, Paw 6.46 0-3 7 15 n Abraham, Mem 9.33 0-2 2 5 n Leshnock, Cha W.73 M 1 15 2 Ko«g«l, Cha 16,20 13 12 22 89 41 32 43 41 6 29 2 12 2 15 5 17 0 U 2 19 6 22 2 25 4 22 2 10 2 16 3 19 2 15 1 13 3 16 0 12 2 23 15 39 1 12 4 9 1 11 0 0 3 15 3 19 2 17 1 26 115.0 13 11 27 21 477.2 75 27 25 21 7 103.1 93 38 34 054.2 58 24 18 20 041.1 39 17 14 17 386.2 77 33 30 48 ·· 190.1103 38 32 B 056.1 51 21 20 27 3712 » 34 29 39 1 62.2 62 27 23 25 380.0 64 36 30 43 021.1 20 8 8 5 289.2 76 39 34 45 1 59.1 55 39 23 48 487.098 38 34 18 496.1101 56 39 44 227.0 28 16.11 '6 271.0 76 34;29 22 039.0 37 17 16 12 043.2 45 18 18 21 6 102.0 103 55 42 3 111.1 103 57 47 011.215 5 5 5 042.2 38 23 19 25 181.082 45 37 35 1 66.2 75 34 31 32 121.1 19 12 10 11 1 59.2 50 29 28 34 046.2 55 25 22 5 394.0 95 55 46 34 293.0 94 51 47 39 037.1 35 21 19 17 241.1 44 29 25 25 122.027 15 12 10 271.2 79 40 40 30 032.1 40 26 20 17 031.2 37 20 20 8 0 6.1 6 4 4 1 040.0 52 27 26 25 030.0 33 27 20 15 030.2 37 26 22 18 '. 027.0 33 30 28 22 0 3.2 t 4 6 0 1 0 1 . 2 3 3 3 ] 57 46 22 34 28 43 46 30 46 32 65 10 48 48 29 52 11 43 26 20 55 45 12 *j|2 55 33 15 46 32 34 69 17 21 13 38 31 23 4 32 11 20 22 3 2 TRIAL Forbes' Landmark Assault Trial to Begin on Monday The Atiociated Pren Ruffian faces the supreme test of her fabulous career in a $350,000 match race against Foolish Pleasure at Belmont Park today. The unbeaten 3-year-old filly, proclaimed by many as the greatest of her sex in turf annals, is favored to make it 11 in a row by whipping the winner of the Kentucky Derby in this battle of the sexes that has quickened the heartbeat of horse lovers. The i'A-mile sports spectacular is expected to lure a record crowd of 83,000 and go down in turf history as one of the great sports spectaculars. Post time is about 6 p;m. EOT, and the race will be nationally televised by CBS. Soviets Rip U.S. Track Teams The strong Soviet men's track team defeated a pickup American team 129 to 89 Saturday, the greatest victory over the Americans in 13 Soviet-American track and field meets in Kiev. The Soviet women beat the Americans 96 to 49 despite U.S. record performances by Madeline Jackson in the 880 meters and Lynn Bjorklund in the 3,000. Mrs. Jackson of Cleveland clocked a.re- cord 2:00.3 in a narrow victory over Lit- yana Tomova of Bulgaria. And Miss Bjorklund of Los Alamos, N.M., was timed in 9:08.6 but only placed third in her race. The U.S. men's team was quickly put together after the meet, canceled in a dispute over television rights, was rescheduled and American track and field officials hastily tried to gather a team to send at the last minute. The team was definitely not America's best. Harvard, Leander Club Win Harvard University and Leander Club and Thames Tradesman captured semifinal wins of the Grand Challenge Cup at the Henley Royal Regatta Saturday. The Harvard crew set a record for the one-mile, 550-yard course. They turned in. a clocking of 6:13. The previous record was 6:16. Escalera New Junior Lightweight Champ disabled list Saturday because of a muscle tear in his left shoulder. Burns Heads British Qualifiers Robinson Jackson second round of their 15-round title bout in Mito, Japan. French Grand Prix Britain's James Hunt, winner of the Dutch Grand Prix last week, took provisional pole position in his white Hesketh as practice continued Saturday for the French Grand Prix. George Burns, a member of the victorious U.S. Walker Cup team last May, Saturday joined the already formidable American lineup for the 72-hole, $165,000 British Open golf championship, which begins at Carnoustie, Scotland next Wednesday. The 26-year-old Burns, who turned pro last Monday, was the star performer in the 36-hole qualifying competition over the famous old course at St. Andrews, shooting:a three-under-par 69 in the second round. Scaggs Has Potential Ross Scaggs of Logan had his problems in the State Am with 83 and 96 rounds. But he impressed Bill Campbell. "Ross has pure power. He hasn't played much golf and he's unpolished but the talent and ability are definitely there. I can tell he's a competitor on the basketball floor," Campbell said. Scaggs said golf is a little different from basketball. "When you are not hitting on the basketball floor, you can pass to your four teammates," he remarked with a grin. Robert Mitchell, the Greenbrier's golf superintendent of grounds, shot a fine 73 in the second round Friday and chipped in on the 18th green. Veteran Annan Fletcher of the Princeton lodge shot 63.65 and 63 for a 191 total to win the State Elks Tournament last month at Greenbrier Valley near Lewisburg. Fletcher was 19 under par and he won by 25 strokes over Earl Hayes of Summersville, who had 215. Pro Tony Passerby said Fletcher set the competitive course record with his 63s. The leaders in other flights of the State Elks Tournament: first, Hobie Hannah 221, J. Morefield 223. Second, D. McLaughlin 232 (won playoff), D. Meadows 232. Third, R. Sink 236, C. Lacey 237. Fourth, J. Thompson 239, C. Walkup 244. Fifth, Noble Holt 250, D. Blankenship 252. Sixth, T. Hazelwood 252, T. Walker 253, Seventh, TV Pack 262 (won playoff), T. Lemons 262. Eighth, 0. Sisson 275 (won playoff), M. Bostic'275, Ninth, R. Lyons 291, R. White 295. SPECIAL NOTICE! Operator's Revoked? Auto Insurance Cancelled? Safe Driver Call 342-7156 WILBUR L CARTE AGENCY 207 Tennessee Ave., Charleston, W. Va. 25302 MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - Boston Bruins hockey player Dave Forbes goes on trial Monday in a case marking the first time in the United States that a professional athlete has been prosecuted on criminal charges for his actions during a game. Civil authorities have taken the country's criminal laws into the areans of professional sports, and Forbes' attorney believes it is a dangerous precedent. Forbes was indicted by a Hennepin County Grand Jury for allegedly attacking Henry Boucha, then with the Minnesota North Stars, during a National Hockey League game Jan. 4 in Bloomington. Minn. Forbes was indicted for aggravated assault with a dangerous weapon--his hockey stick. He pleaded innocent at a court appearance Jan. 24. Boucha. who required 30 stitches to close a wound near his eye and then suffered double vision, didn't return to the ice until late in the season. Boucha. 24. has since jumped to the Minnesota Fighting Saints of the World Hockey Association. Forbes" attorney. Ron Meshbesher of Minneapolis, says the case does not belong in the courts. "In the first place, it was not the intent of the legislature that this statute on aggravated assault cover injuries that occur during athletic contests. And secondly. Forbes had no criminal intent." he said. "This trial could have tremendous repercussions in the sports world. If Forbes is convicted, it would mean platoons of police would have to be posted at every basketball game, football game, hockey game, wrestling match to make sure no criminal offense is committed. "Every time someone is penalized in football.ainder the rules it could be considered aflleast simple assault" Hennepin County Atty. Gary Flakne, who will prosecute the case personally, initiated the grand jury investigation after hearing reports on the game and talking to. incensed spectators. He said the attack was hardly the physical exchange f r e q u e n t l y witnessed during hocky games. Boucha and Forbes tangled during the game and, witnesses said, exchanged words while they sat out penalties. When they returned to the ice, Boucha was struck in the face with Forbes' stick. After the indictment was returned, Flakne told reporters: "I agree that hockey is a contact sport but there seems to be a line, which the grand jury found and I agree with, beyond which something other than good-natured hard contact becomes assault." Meshbesher disagrees, and seems to have most professional hockey players on his side. "There was nothing unusual about this fight." the lawyer said. "I can assure you that if it had been Forbes who got injured rather than a Minnesota player, there would be no indictment." Shortly after the fight, even Minnesota players said punishment should be left up to the NHL commissioner. And North Stars President Walter Bush said in an interview he feared that civil authorities might become, in effect, additional referees at hockey games. "1 can anticipate that we could go into Boston and the same kind of thing (a criminal charge) could happen to one of our players." Bush said. "I just don't think the courts are the place to make the determination of what the penalty is. The players have to take certain risks, but I think (the punishment) has to be decided on the ice." Forbes, 26. was suspended without pay for 10 games by NHL Commissioner Clf r- ence Campbell. According to Campbell, the suspension cost Forbes 16,500, Hard-hitting Alfredo Escalera of Puerto Rico Saturday night became the new World Boxing Council junior lightweight champion by knocking out defending champ Kuniaki Shibata of Japan in the Niki Lauda of Austria and Brazil's Carlos Pace will join Hunt on the front row. Robinson on Disabled List Cleveland Indians player-manager Frank Robinson was placed on the 15-jday Pension Plan Cops 4 Welcome Back' SALEMCN.H. (AP) -Pension Plan won the $10,000 "Welcome Back" Handicap purse at Rockingham Park Saturday with a charge in the stretch. Pension Plan, ridden by Paul Capalbo, edged Prince Darlington by a neck in the six furlong race. The winner paid $7.20, $4,40 and $3.40. ' .Prince Darlington returned $11.80 and $5.40, while Julie's Amber returned $3.60 for show. Attendence was 16,327, the third largest opening day crowd in the track's history. 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Replaiement^ Lens CYCLE GOGGLES Our(r*j.3.I7-3Doy$ Vented Irame. «)7£ · strap adjusts £, Tie-down straps with hooks Whether it's to reduce a lot of "Small" Monthly Payments, a need For New Furniture, Home Improvements, Or Any Worthwhile D AJ«« i~/-s ·"» fftf\ tr*m*\»£\ if tfii~» *"»f knrtr A-A«~A-Aill tr\r\ *\r IXSA 1 isDssfA C«s«r A Reason, see Charlie King or Helping Hand. ' / McMillion or Joe LeRose For A CYCLE GLOVES Ow*«9.«.ll-300 Molo cross style 7 Industrial fciiLHsmn CIAi.14i.iM1 OPEN EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT 1HIEE CONVD4IENT LOCATIONS 3UFttfTSTWT r442-5111 I7MAMSTKET , sT.Aim57iy.iH! CHAW LUBE l5-oz. - motorcycle chain lube. TIMING LIGHT OR DWELL-TACH Our Reg. 16.88-3 Days 10.88,, Shockproo! timing light or dwell-tach for 4-. 6-. 8-cyl. cars.Shoo and save ai K mart "tr* CYCLE MIRRMS Our. Reg- 3.77-3.8? Screw · on or *·« Clamp-on mirror les Et. METAL POLISH Our Beg. 1.38 - 3 Doys Aluminum and QQ£ chrome. Save. 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