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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 3, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta More than people on hund Cheery opening for Olympics Thunday, February I, 1972 THE LETHBRIDC8 HERALD SAPPORO, Japan (CP) There Ls a certain am'jiuit of rigidity in Ihe format for launching an Olympics, hut the Japanese organizers took the slarchiness out mill their con- centration on youlh, and the end product was a bright and theory opening cercrr.ony today. The Japanese, displaying their efforts before their em- peror, still kept pomp and pa- geantry in the 75-minute cere- mony that ended with thousands of youngsters fell the huge rink where more than people watched it. It was 17 degrees and windy as the athletes from 35 coun- tries passed before Emperor Hi- rohito and his empress in the colorful parade. Hirohilo proclaimed the Games officially opened and some athletes left tire Makomanai ice rink prouder than when they arrived. All is the greatest, and guess who says so? By GAIIRY ALLISON Herald KM! CALGARY Muhammad came to the mountains the Rocky Mountains that is. Muhamrr.'ad Ali, Ihe flamboy- ant former world's heavy- weight boxing champion, daz- zled boxing enthusiasts gathered at the Stampede Cor- ral here Wednesday night as he bounced and clowned his Way through a 10 round exlu'bition bout. Ali bombarded super fat James Summerville around the ring for five rounds continued with his brilliant footwork and com Tjinations Three top names enter Classic HONOLULU (AP) Pro golf's tlu-ee SI million winners, Arnold Palmer, Jack Nicklaus and Billy Casper, head the strongest field of the year in the Hawaiian Open. When they Ix-gin Ihe 72-hoIe lest today on the long, lush Waialae Country Club course, a colorful layout bedecked with tropical flowers and sheltered by the looming bulk of Diamond Head, it will mark the first time this season that all three have competed in a tournament. The strength of the field is such, however, that none can be labelled n clcar-riit [avovile for the HO.OOO first prize. Only one man. South African Gary Player, who lias not yet started his American tour, is missing from Ihe list of the lop Gals begin play Friday Some '18 rinks from various parts of Alberta will take part in the annual Ijclhbridgc Wom- en's Curlinp Club bonspicl which opens Friday at eight in the morning. Prizes in live events are up for grabs in the three-day lion- spiel. i A.M. J. Til ter, Calvary; Clow, Lellibridgo vs Kerkoff. TaDer; Williams, Lelhbridge Vi Marks, AANo; Rodfern, 1. e I h bridge vs PoriDch, CfllQflry, Pepper. Lelh- bridgc vs Agnew, Calgary; McLean, Lelhbndae vt TaUcr; Shaw, LelhhridnG vs Zimmerman, Sprinq Cculcrj, Cully, vs Forslad, Taber; NuHall, LcMilj-rirJcjc, vs GiMioi, Fernie; LaRue, vs Krokop, Fernie. A.M. Blich, Lollibrjdge vs Holm, Cham plon; Linn, Lclhbndqc D. Thornton, Mllo; Scoller, Leinbrldne vs McKin- non, Calgary; Webb, Lclhbrldqe vs Elljk, Brooks; Barber, L c I h bridge vs Rolh, Foremost; Slurey, Leilibndcje vs Jamicson, Cainary. nurian, vs Dancer, Calgary; vs L. Thompson, Spring Coulee; Cope- land, Lclhbridge vs Gnrrie. Lclh- bridge; I. Thcmpson, Lclhbridge vs Sinclair, Lethbrldgo. P.M. Hnshizume, Lclh bridge vs Boiler ill, Calgary, Me Qua me, vs Backlcl, Fernie; Snov.'rif-n, l.ellibridtje vs Miller, Calgary; vs Zeer, C.Hgary. 16 money winners from last sea- son. The chief challenge to the big three is likely to come from the Merry Mexican, the Gilroy Cow- boy and Mysterious Mr. X. Super-Mex Lee Trevino, who captivated the golfing world with his sweep of the American, Canadian and British opens last year, has had putting problems I his season but Gilroy Cowboy George Archer and Mr. X, Miller Barber, are the hottest items on the tour. JUST OVER FLU Archer, a one time ranch hand at GUroy, Calif., in Iliree starts this season lias won oner, finished sixth and lost to Barber in a playoff. He missed last week's event because of a bout with the flu. Barber, dubbed Mr. X be- cause of his loner tendencies, won the Tucson Open and fin- ished fifth last week. The 42-year-old Palmer ap- peared rested as he prepared to make his second start of the season after a three-week break. Nicklaus, a last-minute en- trant, won the Bing Crosby three weeks ago but is coming off one of his poorest showings in a year in last' week's San Diego Open. The fiolden Bear, however, rarely plays two bad ones in a row. The quiet Oasper, winner of more than 40 tour titles, has had an extended struggle wilh colds and flu and has not fared well this season. "I think I've aboul got il licked Casper said. Frazier wins award again NEW YORK (AP) Joe Fra- zicr's 15-round victory over Mu- hammad Ali last March 8 that made him undisputed heavy- weight champion of the world also earned the all-conquering Philadelphian Ring Magazine's Fighter of ihc Year award for Ihe tlurd time. 1972 SKi-DOQ SNOWMOBILES ELANS if TNT'S OLYMPICS if NORDICS SAVE 10% to 15% 2 USED ELANS BOTH LIKE NEW 197! 5 HOURS BERT a MAC'S CYCLE LTD. 913 3rd S. Ph. 327-3211 S. ALHEDTA FOB OVtR 35 YEARS" CLOSED MONDAY, OPEN DAILY 9-00 A.M TO 5'30 P.M THURSDAY and FRIDAY A.M. TO 900 PM through five more heals with long, lean JctF Men-it. Accompanied by his dimin- utive, knowledgeable trainer, Angelo Dundee, Ali entertain- ed the crowd with the "Ali shuffle" and his continuing nat- tering at various fans. "I can't show j'ou all my moves, you didn't pay enough for your Ali told the fans. The exhibition was a well re- hearsed display of All's tal- ents. Despite the heaviness of his face and the fact that his stom- ach doesn't have the tightness it should have, Ali didn't break a sweat until the filth round. It was quite a show. Resplen- dent in green gloves and while shoes and trunks, Ali was far, far better than any of the six fighters who labored through three preliminary events. Earl M c L e a y took five rounds to dispose of incjpt Hobo Wiler. Wiler, whose style re- sembles an unco ordinated water buffalo, was never in the fight. Ben Yee won the first bout stopping Clarence Wolf Leg in the first while Gary Ferrari won an eight round decision over Al Fosler in another con- tosl. Ali in the slampede city Tuesday and was the toast of the town throughout his two day stay. AM THE BOSS The effervescent former heavyweight king unhesitating- ly told everyone within car- shol, "I an7 the boss, I am the resin-rector of the fight game. I'm here to meet the people. I am the boss." He bubbled and babbled for close lo an hour at a press conference, giving the type of entertainment that only top dollar can buy. "Frazier is a flop as a Ali fold his audience. "It's impossible for him (o ffhup me. Impossible! Why if he even dreamed it, he'd have to wake up and apologize." As (or Canada's George Chu- valo Ali wanls to meet him again and become the first man to knock him down. "I must knock him down. Every- body else has been down so lie must go down loo. I can't re- tire letting a man be greater Uian ir.e at anything." Ali has been on the floor three limes in his career. Perhaps the real Ali came to Ihc fore when be was question- ed about his philosophy and his religion. He turned quiet and sincere as he spake of the many activi- ties he takes part in that do not make the papers. lie ex- plained his famboyant public life by saying, "I live a normal personal life, bul when I'm on stage I have to do my part." Ali is an enterlamcr. He is also one of the greatest boxers of all time. But perhaps more important in lodnys world of drop outs and sluff offs, he a man true lo his convic- tions, no ma HIT what Ihe con- sequences. Muhammad -Ah is "The Greatest." Now the bailie is on for the 35 gold medals lo be awarded in hockey, skiing, ligure skating, speed skating, bobslcdding, luge racing and the biathlon. The Games were under trim sail today a.s seeded hockey teams played their first elimina- tion mutches lo win a place in the championship section. Rus- sia, the defending champion, did not have to qualify for the six- country title round-robin. Ten other countries battled for the five remaining top berths. FULL PROGRAM FRIDAY Full sail was the order of the day for Friday, when the full program is unveiled with two gold medals at slake in the men's speed skat- ing event and the 30-kilometre cross-country ski race. The first compulsory school figures will be skated Friday in the women's competition, and the Canadians banked on Karen Magnussen of Vancouver to come home with a medal al- though she faces tough competi- tion from two American girls and world champion Beatrix Schuba of Austria, a whiz in the. compulsories. Miss Magnussen, 19, placed third in the world champion- ships last year behind Miss Schuba and Julie Holmes of the Uniled States. Janet Lynn is the other American contender. Sixty athletes from 16 coun- tries will depart at 30-second in- tervals in the lO.G-mile cross- country race with Jarl Omholt- Jensen of Inuvili, Northwest Territories, drawing the 20th position ard Malcolm Hunter of Oltawa starting as No. 46. The tivo-man bobsled teams of Bob Storey, Ottawa, and MUte OLYMPIC HIJINKS Ka oda's hope for a medal ren Magnussen, centre, Can- figure skafing at Sapporo, plays football with other members of the Canadian dele- gation prior to the opening ceremonies. Hartley, Toronto, Gehrig, Montreal, and and Hans Andy Faulds, Burlington, Ont., try for a medal in the first two of four heats. HEATS FOR LUGE RACERS The luge racers also lace Ihnir initial heals, with Larry Arbuthnot, Saint Laurent, Que., Dave McComb, L'Annoncialion, Que., Denis Michaud, St. Jer- ome, Que, and Poul Nielson, Calgary, all competing. The ski jumpers also will be out in force in lliu 70-metre event of the combined competi- tion. All of Friday's competition, except Ihe hockey, ends before midnight EST lonight. The opening ceremony, in the outdoor rink set amid the lovely snow-clad mountain landscape of Holtkaido, was a color televi- sion producer's dream. It began with the teams marching past the royal enclo- sure in strikingly contrasting uniforms, and ended with balloons being released and col- ored smoke bombs leaving rain- bow patterns in the sky. The Canadian team, bundled in fur-capped coats, marched smailly past the Japanese royal family with Miss Magnussen, bravely holding the Canadian flag in the brisk wind. The Russians looked likr. furry bears in their seal and sable coats, the Swiss like red- and-while candy canes and the Spaniards like matadors in black-and-rcd capes and Cor- doba hats. The Japanese, as host nation, marched last, in all-white out- fits. Izumi Tsujimura, a Japanese girl, skated gracefully into the arena with the Olympic torch, which started out Dec. 28 on ils traditional journey from Olym- pia, Greece. HideM Takada, a Japanese runner, bore it up the carpeled staircase and ignited the Olympic flame. Ruth Hulchinson, the lithe- some bnincllr- from North Van- couver. could have been ex- cused had the odd tear fallen as she and her Canadian team- males marched into the rink. Mclnnis, Denson drafted Colts, Cowboys did all right NEW YORK (AP) Dallas Cowboys and Baltimore Colts, Ihe last two Super Bowl champs, apparently got richer in this week's National Football League draft. "At first said an ex- ecutive of one NFL team, who requested that his name not be used, "I'd say Dallas and Balti- more got the best of it over- all." The Cowboys got nine players in the first four rounds and the Colts got some good athletes, particularly in the second round when they had three straight picks. Other teams that did well in the first two rounds were Green Bay Packers, Cincinnati Ben- gals, Chicago Bears, Denver Broncos, St. Louis Cardinals and Buffalo Bills who had the first pick in defensive end Wall Patulski of Notre Dame. The shortest NFL draft ever wound up Wednesday evening but 26 teams selected a full complement of 442 collegians. Although they picked 26lh and last in the opening round, the Cowboys came up wilii the player they ranked No. 6 in the country, 227-pound running back Bill Thomas of Boston College. With three choices in the sec- ond round, the Cowboys went for Houston running back Rob- ert Ne-whouse, whose yards in 1971 made him major college football's second highest single-season ground-gainer; John Babinecz of Villanova, a 220-pound linebacker with speed, and wide receiver Char- lie MfKcc of Arizona. The Colts' first pick was 256- pound tackle Tom Drougas of Oregon and in the second round Ilicy added Jack Miidren, Okla- homa's wishbone quarterback; Michigan wingback Glem Doughty and Pcnn State run- ning back Lydell Mitchell. Baltimore unearthed wide re- ceivers Doughty, Michigan State's Eric Allen, who holds Ihe one-game major college rushing record of 350 yards, and Herb Washington, Allen's team- male. Also quarterbacks Van B r o w n s o n and all-American Gary Wichard. On the first two rounds, Green Bay came up with cornerback Willie Buchanan of San Diego Slate, the younger brother of veteran back Ed Buchanan with Hamilton Tiger-Cats in the Ca- nadian Foolball League. Roundup of Bowling CAPRI BOWL SENIOR CITIZENS firry Chapman Nick 251; mil Rilcy ?rt7 Jack Nun- en nhH I: rr 216. PREBUILT Ted Mel n I y r r 3 11 5 JOP Schmall 393: NoiUn I nw 719; Tim Burk SOS; Nodra Williams Joe Hnl 3i5; Dill Low Larry Du- rncnller 751; L ms GUherlson 219; Em- flnurl Sctiilp -V5; G.ry Low 2P3 MICA'S MarriG RnSEftcr 259r Jenny Fohcr lE-i; Marie Arthur 259; Juanila Lin- qard 2iO; Jarvic I6i I3arb SL.I Mi-mood 231 Edilh V o I h 2J9; Shirlov Aloxrndcr JRS 5u2rin Conn if Mnrshniinv VrlU Aro.iK 250 Marn AAirhnlrnko ISO D AND E HARDWARE .luily Pic'l 2S3; Miiry Wic.finov5ki 322 M.irt; Roucnnrd 553; Rrr- nlrcr F'.ivnn 177 Carplc Crom- 7TO Alnx Krcitnr 310 l.rroy Ccninr Bill Hn mil ton VV.ill 'i T. Sparks 1 MARTINIZINCi Inkuly JSfr; Mnrq I.1S rnl Dclly 2.S3 FRIENDLY LEAGUE George sailo 347; May Eymr 735; laht Sncdden 236; EAGLES LODGE K.llhy Ludwig 235; Anne Gillcspie 235; Oscar Ludwiq 2-11- Con. Z.iryiki 27S Grace GUlell WO; Elua Rpmboucih Dave Soiv-c rl 761; Rick Lfirson 34S; Josephine? Pelnimn Noss Willie 251; Snphia Hud 2-'.2; Cyril Barncll 2S5 Tvolyn Grovos 230. SPEEDYS Sally Ltm 2AS; Wilma Wmler 250; Jr-an Chrislie Jean 2-ii Diannc Parascnk 2A3; Mnrq Smilh .107 M.iry Onofrychuk ,T'7 Maro M.ilcomson Anne Todd 291 Rmc Johnson 2-1.1 YBC "A" DANTAM BOYS John Ciain 165; Dn-nl Killins 2JA; Dill Todd ?.M; Allnn Rcpnprls 23P; Hiirvlc COCM Doim Vro1 190; Kim Tlnnrdi I9S; Grwrjr Coulter 193. "B" BANTAM BOYS Michael loiicy 2.19; Douo HnnkT- 5cn 17fl; Dnrok Taylor 17-1; Phil In Nowlk lfi.1. rtr.rln Clir.ki U7; FJclwin (Uuwnsh Dnn.ild Tin.iuli IftI; Ifll. BANTAM GIRLS Jcnmlrr M.ihin IPS; Lori Chflkl 197; CPR SOCIAL :lsle Brunner 238; Arie Storyn 7Aj; Kraiiinipr 351; Mary ObDrl J43 Bob Andorson ?J3; John Morr Frank W.iugh 261 Ev Sliire 2J5. DOUG'S Carolyn Zaun 335; Isohclic Norrio 346; Ospen Joyce Drov.'n Pal Norlln 317; Kil Jones 339; Alice Kolibfls 36B, Elsie Meszaros 3.10; Mickey Flldes 339; Ann Duvnl Eernlcc Hay 338; Audrey Oucllcllc FRIDAY SCHOOLS JRS.-SRS. Ron GrptllnqBr 3f6! Frank Grrliinqer 318; Gary Uohuis 30B; Ml- chple MflcLcan 33.1; Torn Mlkloi. 357; Kalin Pccfrlni 191. BANTAMS C.rcn Smirh I7B; Cinrly Prdrini Gcnl Kroko'h 1P.1; Krvin Prlndlo 1I191 Mirhnnl Gcrl.i 3fil; Grcq KroKosh Mark Irn ACT MIXFD Waurrrn 353; Val Sorhu 396; Mlko Slrvrns Richard Choi, lack 3.-.1; Morion lollry 3.13; Cnrnlo Moitiulos M.iry Smith 3rt7 (W31; Robin Ilinnison 3.IS; Ken Rollaf) 33.1; S.incly Slcvrns :79. CIVIL SERVICE Knyi- Rallinnln 7.W, Rill Tralk Mflrv Harms' 3.W; Slurnn Rrrd 3ns (6791; I'rnncrs Harris Allen Tay- Oberme'vor Slrve' Dimnik Nebraska quarterback Tag.ie and Chester Marcol, a record- setting kicker from liny Hills- dale College, also joined Ihe Packers. Cincinnati picked California defensive tackle Sherman Wliile and Louisiana State defensive back Tommy Casanova; Chi- cago selected Southern Illinois offensive tackle Lionel Antoine and Iowa defensive back Craig Clemons; Denver chose Houston tight end Riley Odoms and SI. Louis went for running back- wide receiver Bobby Moore of Oregon and Arizona linebacker Mark Ameson. Washington Eedsklns took 27- year-old running back Moses Denson, by way of Maryland State and Montreal Aloueltes of the Canadian Football League. SKINS' FIRST PICK The Redskins, who had traded away all their choices up to the eighth round, made Denson their first pick. In Montreal, Denson and Al- ouettes general manager Red O'Quinn expressed surprise, O'Quinn said he didn't antici- pale (he running back (o move south this year, Denson is under contract to Montreal for another two years. Olmstead still leads scorers RED DEER (CP) Dennis Olmstead of Calgary Canucks earned lour points in three games last week to increase his lead in the Alberta Junior Hockey League scoring race lo five points. Statistics released today cov- ering games played day show Olmslead to Sun- had G2 points, including a league-lead- ing 33 assists. Terry Wittchcn of Red Deer Rustlers had 27 goals and 30 Kodiaks host Prongkoras The LoUibridge Community College Kodiaks will tune-up lor (heir up-and-coming play off series by hosting the Universi- ty of Lethbridge Pronghorns in an exhibition match Friday night. The Kodiaks will meet the Alberta College Champions in the first week in March and if they knock-off Iheir opponents. It will entitle them to host the 4- West Championships. In two previous confronta- tions, the clubs split decisions. Game lime is set for in the Kate Andrews Gymnasium at the College campus. assists for 57 points, one more than Mark Lomenda of the Canucks. Dale Lewis of Red Deer is fourth with 55 poin's and Rick Alexander of league- leading Calgary Cougars is fifth with 51. Biggest gain of the week was made by Ryan W e c k e r of Drumheiier Falcons who earn- ed eight points in three games lo push his season's total to 50, good for sixth place. Wccker's lotcl includes a league-leading 32 goals. Graham Parsons of Red Deer maintained his lead in g o a 1- tending with an average of goals against. Mike Lemire of the Cougars, second last week, slipped to third behind teain- male G-ary Graham, Lemire's average is 3.36 to Graham's 3.21. Running back Hugh McKlnnls of Calgary Stampeders also went in the eighth round to Cleveland but the Slampeders, too, were unworried. "He's presently under con- tract to this football club and he's going to be with us for at least one Stamps general manager Rogers Lehcw said in Calgary. Steve Booras, an AJouettes de- fensive end. went to New Eng- land Patriot.1! in the 12lh round, Booras suffered a knee injury late in the 1970 season with Montreal and saw only intermit- tent duty last season. New England also picked Vancouver-bom tackle Willie Postlcr from Montana Univer- sity, whom British Columbia Lions hope to sign. Other first-round picks in- cluded Stanford defensive end Greg Sampson of Houston Oil- ers, Georgia guard Royce Smith by New Orleans Saints, Jackson State wide receiver Jeroma Barkum and Michigan backer Mike Taylor by line- New York Jcls, Stanford linebacker Jeff Siemon by Minnesota Vi- kings and Penn State running back Franco Harris by Pitts- burgh Steciers. WEST CASTLE SNOW S, SKI REPORTS FLY TYING CLASSES EVERY SUNDAY at P.M. Fish and Game Association Club Rooms STUDENTS UNDER 16 FREE ADULTS: FISH AND GAME MEMBERSHIP For More Information Phone: 327-5377 SPORTS WEEKE OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA FRI., SAT.r SUN., MARCH 3-4-5 HOCKEY Chicago Black Hawks vs California Golden Seals BASKETBALL Seattle Supersonics vs Oqkland Warriors .HORSE RACING- AT GOLDEN GATE RACE TRACK (OPTIONAL) Clubhouse Seals Available DEPART LETHBRIDGE Morch 3rd a.m. PACKAGE INCLUDES: Air Fare direct from Lrlliiirit'qo In flighl meals Accomodalion at Ihc Oakland Hilton Admittion lo Hockey Gnmo Admission ro Basketball Gnnio Ground Transfon RETURN March 5th- p.m. Tipi and Taxis FOR FURTHER INFORMATION AND BOOKINGS CALL- ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL CENTRE VILLAGE MALL PHONE 32B-3201 ;