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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 29, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday, 29, 1971 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 9 Sugar Bowl tournament opens with four games Two clubs from the east and two more from the south pick- Mi up victories in the first round of the fifth annual Ray- mond Sugar Bowl which open- ed A good size crowd was on hand to watch Winnipeg bounce Cardston 64-43, Stirling edge Calgary 49-44, the host Comets drop Edmonton 68-45 and Magrath lose a 63-51 deci- sion to Regina in tlie opening day of the two-day affair at Raymond. In the tourney opener, Win- nipeg increased a 20-17 lead at halftime to trip up the Card- ston Cougars. Winnipeg's 6'5" centre, Craig Summaries REPEAT AS CHAMPION! Doug's of Lethbridge emerged with their stone, Don McClain, coach Wes KS Robin F y Ev Nowhn a d Roger second-siraigh, Christmas tournament honors Tuesday evening side- Baldry. Back, left to right, Corn Clark, Doug lining the te.hbndge Community College Kodiaks 82-65 in .he final. The. Zemp, John Taylor, Lyndon Hutdi.nson, Don Attwood and Randy MHner. champs are, front, left to right Ned Bosnak, Lloyd Fairbanks, Jim Glad- Veterans cool off high-Hying Kodiaks in final Experience the difference as Doug's win By LLOYD YAMAGISHI Herald Sports Writer "Experience is deadly.'' The Lethbridge Community College Kodiaks found out the hard way and suffered a 82-65 defeat to Doug's of Lethbridge in the 19th annual senior men's Christinas basketball tourney championship final Tuesday night. A packed house was on hand at the Civic Sports Centre to watch Doug's capture their second consecutive Christmas tourney title. Experience proved to be the key factor during the 40 min- utes of play as Doug's used a partial stalled offense to suc- PICK OF THE TOURNEY An all-star squad and a most valuable player high- lighted the conclusion of the annual Christmas tourney. Named to the all-stars were, back, left to right Bill Magierowski, Kodiaks, Dick DeKlerk, Edmonton, and John Wei- lond, Calgary. Front, left to right. Alec Dudas, Kodiaks, Robin Fry and Jim Gladstone, Doug's. Fry was the most valuable player and won the Allan Tollestrup memorial trophy. Games molto Keep kids interested tion department at the Univer- sity of Saskatchewan. He said performances of young r.thlelcs have improved since the indoor games began in 1965. "More of them are trying out. More are enthusiastic." Stinxon, IK ad track referee at the Ifllii Pan-American Games in Winnipeg, said (lie Games have helped track and field tre- mendously. "II is sort of the stimulus for indoor Inick on the Prairies. It's the first major indoor meet in Norlli America." Among compel ilors for the mod. up from about last year, aro SO intcrna- thnil r''hlctes. Officials said "a l> o u t (MO elementary stu- dents" wore entered in the meet al Arena. Abigail Hoffman. '.'--I, of To- ronto, Dcbbio Brill, 17, ol judiicjt jj.v-., i tiuijr m-.i UUH-.1 Ottawa and Doris Brown of Se-1 altle bead the Ust in women's events. (CP) When a Haney, B.C., Penny Werthner of record field of kick off (lie seventh annual Sas- katchewan Indoor Games today, elementary students will be just as important as invitational competitors, meet manager WaUy Stinson of Saskatoon, for- mer president of the now de- funct Amateur Athletic Union of Canada, said Tuesday night. "We think the future of track is getting kids interested and keeping them at said Stin son, 5li, a member of the educa- Youngsters receive bad news HELSINKI (CP-AP) A young hockey team arrived here from Ottawa Tuesday and got bad n e w s would not be able lo play against Finnish nine- and 10- year-olds because of a ruling by linnny Ahearne, liritish presi- dent of the International Ice Hockey Federation. Ottawa East Voyageurs, a mosquilo-leaguc team, had been invited to play at least four ex- hibition games in Finland. They were told at once by Harry Lindblad, president of the Finnish Ice Hockey Federation, that Ahearne had threatened to take from Finland the 1074 world hockey championships if the Raines proceeded. Ahearne claimed proper pro- cedures had not heen followed iu arranging Ux> trip. Uliss Hoffman won a Pan-Am gold medal at the 1971 Games in Cali, Colombia, over the (100 metre distance, outrunning Miss Brown, who finished second and Miss Werthner. All three will renew their bat tie tonight in the invitationa women's 800-metre race. Miss Brown is co-holder of UK world indoor record for 881 yards at two minutes 7.3 sec onds and is world indoor recorr holder in the women's mile i Miss Brill, recently namcc co-winner of the Canadian fc male Athlete-of-the-Year awari will be featured in file higl she ranks amoni the world's best. She is holdc of the Pan-Am Games record- feet 7i inches. In the Games here, she'll b facing stiff competition fron Brcnda Staffanson of the Uni versify of British Columbia ani Patli Wilson of Winnipeg. Leading a group of 33 11 .S athletes are 800-metre spccialis Tom Von linden of the Padfi Coast Track and Field Club i Beach, Calif.; Dennis Phi! lips of Corvallis, Ore., pol vault; Willie Turner of l.os Ai golos, 300 metres; Martin Me Grady of Angolos, liOl) yard and George Young of Gas Grande, two miles. essfully maintain iost of the game. Veterans like Robin Fry, Don IcClain, Jim Gladstone and landy Milner tossed the ball around like a hot potato until n opening was made for a lear shot. At halftime Doug's held a 37- s lead over the fast running {odiaks, but had their lead hreatened as the Kodiaks ame on strong to come within wee points with left to lay. Fry quickly cooled down the ?odiaks by adding four more joints to his scoring total. In all Fy racked up 37 Mints to lead Doug's attack vhile Lloyd Fairbanks chipped i with 16. Don McClain also aided in he victory with a 12 point out- ing. Alex Dudas was once again the big man for the Kodiaks lotching 21 points while Gary Williams added 11. Doug's had to do it the hard way in order to successfully defend their title. In seven games staged Tues- day, Doug's found themselves in fcur of them. They started the day off by wincing Edmonton LDS 100-72 behind Fry's 29 point perform- ance. Fairbanks was also instru- mental in the victory as he >icked up 26 points while Dick >eKlerk paced Edmonton with 24. Fairbanks and Fry led Joug's to their second win of the day hooping 10 points apiece in downing Calgary Properties 76-66. Tom Sindlinger netted 14 points for Calgary. In the "B" division final, Jim Gladstone came up with a big 18 point performance to give Doug's an 80-71 decision over the University of Leth- bridge Pronghorns. Fry added 17 points in that meounter while Bill Magierow- ski led the Pronghorns with 19 points. In other games staged dur- ing the day, Edmonton trounced Browning 119-76, Cal- gary whipped Cranbrook 94-56 and the Kodiaks dropped the Pronghorns 88-77. DeKlerk was the big man for Edmonton in their win over Browning swishing 38 big points. Pete Conway managed a 35 point outing for the Braves in a losing cause. Don Ajidrews paced Cal- gary's attack over Cranbrook with 24 points while Vic Rahn rimmed 16 for the losers. In the Kodiaks-Pronghorns contest, the Kodiaks built up a solid 50-23 lead at halftime to cruise lo the win. Alex Dudas and Curt Wolsey two starters who played only half the game led the Kodiaks with 18 and 16 points respec- tively while Clark Sloan anri Don Hamilton managed 18 points apiece for the Prong- horns. To conclude another fine tourney set up by Doug Clark, a committee was chosen to se- lect an all-star foam along with a most valuable player. .Selected to nll-slar team were, Alec Dudas of the Ko- diaks, Dick DoKlerk of Ed- monton, Jim Gladstone of Doug's, Bill Magierowski of the Pronghorns and John Wciland of Calgary. The annual Allan Tollestmp trophy for the most valuable player award during the tour- ney wait to Kobin Fry of Doug's. Carou called up DENVER (CP-AP) Veteran Jacques Caron, goalie for Den- ver Spurs of the Western Hockey League, was called up Tuesday by the parent St. Louis Blues the National League. Caron, 31, is from Noranda, Que. He turned pro 10 years ago with Springfield Indians of the American League and was with them for six seasons before moving up to Los Angeles Kings of the NHL, for one game. EDMONTON 11) BROWNING Edmonton DeKierk 38, R. Ander- 20, Ovlatt 19, Skujlns 9, Hansen 16, Salmon 6, Gullup I, B. Anderson, Browning Klpp 10, P. Conway 35, Stiffarm 14, Douglas 11, J. Kipp 2, H. Conway, Merchant. CALGARY 94 CRANBROOK 56 Calgary Andrews 24, Myhke, Mac- Millan 4, SIndlingor 3, Kettles 8, Christie 5, Newcombt 11, Welland 16, Kaake 7, Amalung 16. Cranbrook MacDonald 11, Rahn 16, McAdam 4, Mahler 9, Low 6, Boy- den 10. DOUG'S 100 EDMONTON 72 Doug's McClain 4, Nowiln I, Glad- Stone 7, AttWOOd 6, Taylor 6, Fry 29, Fairbanks 26, Baldry 4, Mllner 3, Hutchinson 3, Nelson B, Zemp 7. Edmonton DeKlerfc 24, R. Ander- son 11, Ovlatt 6, SkuJIns 10, Hanson 9, Balderson, Salmon, Gullup 11, B. Anderson. LCC 88 U Of L 77 LCC Wolsey 16, Wosnack 6, Du- das 18, Williams 4, Eakett 10, James 6, Millls 3, Neilson 7, Frank 2, Blogorc- dow 11, Mossey 5. Total 8B. U of L Kempt 2, Sloan 16, Ham- ilton 17, McKay 18, Magierowski 13, Peterson 2, Hunter, Burr 2, Rlrle, Leishman 3. DOUG'S 76 CALGARY K Doug's McClain, Nowlin 2, Glad- stone 14, Attwood, Taylor, Fry 16, Fairbanks 16, Baldry 7, Mllner 10, Hulchinson 5, Nelson 6, Zemp. Calgary 3, Myhre McMillian, Sindlinger 14, Kettles Newcombe 5, Weiland 12, t alyng 12, Christie. DOUG'S 80 U Of L 71 Doug's McClalT stone 18, Attwood LCC Wolsey 9, Wosnack 10, Du- des 31. Williams 11, Eakett 4, James, Mlllis 4, Neilson 2, Frank 2, Blogoro- dow, Mossey. Rams, Cougars beaten 1-J, Nowlin, Glad. Taylor 6, Fry 17, Fairbanks Baldry 5, Mllner 2, Hul- cninson, Zemp. U of L Kempt 3, Sloan 6, Hamil- ton 15, McKay 7, Magierowski 19, Pe- terson 9, Hunter 2, Burr, Rlrle 3, My- chasiek 4, Leishman 4. DOUG'S 82 LCC