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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 9, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta ANDY CAPP ^ WHAT SORT WOUUD> NERUKCP HiH.'HEHi ALU RIGHT UP THIMSTAIBSJT Z'UUMTNO SIN** OUT OF J NOW TONIGHT Rookie crop one of best TORONTO (CP) - Most National Hockey League coaches tend to tout their own rookies while ignoring anyone else's contenders for the Calder Memorial Trophy, but Red Kelly finds the situation different this year. "If you were awarding the Calder Trophy right now, there must be about a dozen guys you could give it to without looking bad," said the Pittsburgh Penguins coach whose team is here to play the Maple Leafs tonight. First-year men are the lead- The Fabulous TROTTERS MAGICIANS OF. fiASKBTBAU^t in Person! Wu� Added Attraction* EXHIBITION PAVILION THURS., JAN. 21st AT 8:00 P.M. The Greatest Basketball Show in the World Ticket* at DOUG'S Mutic and Sports. All Seat* Reserved S3, Saturday, January 9, 1971 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - tl Tollestrup hoops 26 to lead locals Second half thrust powers Chinooks to victory By PAT SULLIVAN Herald Sports Writer It's one down and two to go for the University of Leth-bridge Chinooks. The locals came on strong in the second half Friday night and bounced the University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon Huskies, 78-62 in Western Canada Inter  Collegiate Basketball League action at the Civic Centre before a gathering of some 250 local supporters. Chinooks are at home this evening to Brandon Bobcats and again Monday evening to University of Saskatchewan, Regina. Both games are set for eight o'clock starts at the Civic Centre. It was described as a must weekend for the Chinooks, who are waging a game by game battle for a playoff berth In the conference and Friday night's efforts pleased coach Logan Tait. Tait, the first - year coach, expected a tougher time from the Huskies, especially late in the game. Huskies had proven Four teams still in the running Two squeakers in Coal dale ing scorers on five clubs. Tom Webster, 15 goals with Detroit Red Wings and Gil Per-reaulC, 16 with Buffalo Sabres, are the leaders with their clubs Rookies Bob Berry with Los Angeles Kings and Serge Ber nier with Philadelphia Flyers each has 13 goals to make them co-leaders-Berry with Bob Pul-ford and Bender with Bobby Clarke. And while Minnesota North Stars rookie Jude Drouin's nine goals has been doubled by team-mate Danny Grant, Drouin is the team leader in points with 15 assists compared to Grant's five. At New York, rookie Rangers goalie Gilles Villemure is the league - leader with a goals-agadnst average of 1.75. "There's no question," said Kelly, "that a lot of guys are catching on because the NHL expanded from six teams to 12 in 1967 and now to 14. That means a lot more jobs are open. "Who's to say, though, that a fellow like Villemure didn't belong in the NHL l\ng before this?" Villemure, 30, had played only nine previous games with the Rangers during two different seasons. The NHL defines a rookie as anyone who hasn't played more.than 25 games in any previous single season or six or more in any two previous seasons. MACMILLAN ELIGIBLE That rule also means the Leafs Billy MacMiUan, a 27-year-old with 13 goals and 29-year-old Guy Trottier with 12, are both rookies. The abundance of top rookies in the NHL this year is a result of a good group of graduating juniors, says Kelly. "More than that, though, a lot of the expansion teams had kept their draft choices this time where they'd dealt them away before. And a junior would stand a better chance with us, for example, than with the New York or Boston. "So you see a lot 'of good junior grads with expansion clubs -Perreault at Buffalo, Dale Tallon with Vancouver, Fred Barrett on defence with Minnesota and the kid we drafted seventh, Greg Polis." Other top rookies include Guy Lapointe and Marc Tardif with Montreal Canadiens, Jim Lor-enz and George Morrison with St. Louis Blues, California Seals Ernie Hicke and Dan Maloney and Jerry Korab with Chicago I Black Hawks. After the first day of action m the Southwest "B" Boys Basketball tournament held in Coaldale last evening only four teams will see action today. In the four games played last night W. R. Meyers dropped the host Kate Andrews Gaels 44-38 in the Hd-lifter while the Winston Churchill Bulldogs followed shading Fort Macleod 52-50. The third encounter of the evening was cancelled since the Vauxhall Vikings were snowed in allowing the Milk River club a bye into the semifinals today while in the final game of the night the Stirling Lakers picked up a hard-fought 55-53 victory over Picture Butte- In the tourney opener the Kate Andrews Gaels outshot and out  rebounded Taber Meyers but failed to make their bid for a victory successful. The Gaels hit for 45 per cent and picked off 36 rebounds while Meyers shot 30 per cent and managed 29 rebounds. Randy Kemer paced the Taber club with 12 points while LeRoy Witbeck notched 12 for the Gaels. The only Lethbridge entry, the Winston Churchill Bulldogs, probably couldn't care less if Jack Chymboryk ever scores another basket in his life as he wiped out a two point deficit with two free throws and came back with a field goal with four seconds remaining to give the Bulldogs the victory. The Bulldogs were good on 33 per cent of their tries while Fort Macleod was successful on 28 per cent. Doug Nakama pumped in 13 points for the Bulldogs while brother Ken and Chymboryk chipped in with 12 points apiece. For the Fort Macleod squad Heller managed 14 points and Tomik 10. The Stirling - Picture Butte contest was another squeaker as both clubs hooped 49 points after regulation play. Picture Butte picked off 37 rebounds and shot 31 per cent while the Lakers hit on 41 per cent and mustered up 21 rebounds. Brent Herget was tops for the Lakers as he dunked 13 points while Paul Zaugg and Gordon Pengilly both managed 12. Pengilly's points was the big factor as he hooped four of the six points in overtime play- For Picture Butte Ned Bosnjiak and Randy Karren managed 15 points each while Meyers face the Bulldogs and The consolation round is set Bob Takahashi sank 13. the Milk River club tangles with for the two losers at 7 p.m. Action resumed at two Stirling at 3:30 in the two semi- while the championship game o'clock today when the W. R. final matches. is slated for 8:30. Food poisoning hits Soviet team MOSCOW (AP) - The entire Soviet ski jump team, including world champion Garry Papalkov, was taken to hospital Friday with acute food poisoning. to be tough in the late stages -^ in previous outings and Tait i was expecting the same Fri- - SPORTS FANS! day. I Instead of a strong Huskie at- � tack it was his Chinooks who I turned on the steam in the � fourth quarter to win going � I BET YOU by GARY KIRK KIRK'S TIRE SALES LTD. away. At one stage in the sec- � ond half, there were five min- � utes left in the game, Chinooks � DIDN'T led by 22 points, 68-46. They led 1 1 33-28 at half time. I KNOW Tim Tollestrup moved 26 1 points closer to the scoring lead I in the conference as he turned in a strong performance | against the Huskies. Brian Sanders Mowed Tollestrup's | Although Vancouver |uit Output With 15 points while entered the National Hockey I Peter Hague and Jim Glad- | league this season, did you i stone each managed eight. know that Vancouver once 1 For Sanders it was probably I won 1ho stan|ey Cup7 � bis finest game of the season _ . , ,, , * ,,p '   I and with a couple of breaks on I A*am ,called ,ho LVancc�uy8r , Close in shots he would have Millionaire won the Stanley I reached the 20-point mark with I Cup In 1915 before the Cup . ease. Sanders, a second year � was the properly of the NHL ' forward With the Chinooks, � Frank Patrick was the coach I came up with a solid two-way � of that team, by the way. performance, especially strong I when Tollestrup was given a i well - deserved rest with 13 One of the great oddities | minutes left in the game. Tall | in sport is how many famous Tim came back into the game players never achieved ma-1 for a brief stint but was again | jor thampionships. - for , removed as the CWnooks built initoncef Ty Cobb and Ted I UP_a consjderable lead I Williams, unbelievably, never � Paul Jacoby was the most , ' . ... I impressive Huskie as he scored 1"'�^ �" � !eam ,ho' . 14 points. He scored the first WoHd s,ene*  �  eo,,'r I six times he handed the ball as |Som Sne�d �eve'- won * . he pumped in four field throws .US. Open ... All time great I and a pair of free throws. |passer Y. A. Tittle never. Wayne Dyck chipped in with 13 . played on a team that won * points. I the pro-football champion- I TAIT RELEASED |lhi and , it ,oet � Tait was more than pleased I with his charges after Friday's � * * * victory. It marked the first � KanSQ5 c- chIef, klcker( | home game win of the season � . t. . . . . ,,,. for the locals. �Jan S,�nT ' who * ,bJecom' I If any one thing was the key � ono of ,he toP field ��oal � to the victory Friday Tait said 1 kickers In pro football today, | it had to be the Chinooks will I originally went to college at to scrap. I Montona State - not on a � "It was evident in the Christ- I football scholarship - but on mas tournament and again to- � , ,kj scholarship night," said Tait, "our boys � , | have become scrappers. If the � * * * ball is loose our guys know * they have a crack at it." I roads, blowing snow, above I normal temperature, water. I ? * I bet you didn't know that | ,. ** I you'ro missing out on some- It Wasn't this way at the � thing real great if you're not | start of the year," the coach " continued, "but it sure is evident now. The Chinooks now have a 2-4 record and will seek to im- � . . . - . . .. ~~��� T u ^-i^Li. ,,j �rT � slush, mud, muck, rain ana I prove on it tonight and Mon- even' norm'a, wea,her. Uni-1 aay- _ , .... . � royal's amazing Super Win- � In Calgary the University of -teride laughs at 'em all be-" Calgary Dinosaurs led by Clar- I cause it's scientifically d�. . ence Amulung dominated the . signed to handle all types of I second half of the game Friday I driving conditions even dry . to defeat the University of Sas- - foment. Why not install I katchewan Cougars 81-54. I*"" ,.now? .!hev ". .,,,,,_, _,i � , more than ordinary fires ana I Amulung got all his 16 points -,,,,, are ovai|abl; in the second half as Dinosaurs � __ led the Regina team 32-19 at half time. I on to the many advantages of Uniroyal's Teriffic Super | | Winteride Snow Tire. Icy I SANDERS GOES UP FOR TWO - Brian Sanders of the University of Lethbridge Chinooks gets above the roach of Doug Forsyth of University of Saskatchewan Huskies to score two points in Western Canada Inter-Collegiate Basketball Friday night. The Chinooks won 78-62. Sanders scored 15 points. Northcott, Anton win CALGARY (CP) - skipped by three-time world champion Ron Northcott of Calgary and Ron Anton, qualified for the eight-rink Masters curling championship showdown from the A section of the qualifying draw completed Friday night. Northcott won his bfjrth coming from behind to defeat to Rick Dunsmore of Calgary Rinks ,.10-5 white Anton engineered a stunning 9-1 upset of Bob Pickering of Milestone, Sask. In a game that only lasted five ends. The Dunsmore and Pickering rinks dropped to qualifying finals in B section today with Dunsmore facing Doug Warded of Elbow, Sask., and Pickering going against Bruce Stewart' of Calgary. Wankel advanced Friday night be defeating Neil Fleming Of Edmonton 8-5 while Stewart whipped Mike Chen-off of Calgary 8-4. A total of 14 rinks faced a gruelling struggle to qualify from four spots in the C section in three draws today. Four more rinks were eliminated Friday night John Tabachniuk I In Edmonton the University � of Alberta Golden Bears defeat- 1 ed University of Brandon Bob- I cats 70-47. Golden Bears scored 43 points in the second half. | Dick DeKlerk scored 16 points in the second half to finish with | 24 points in pacing the Bears attack. I Owen Cameron scored 11 and Bob Morris 10 for Alberta. I Dave Bauman, Bill Moody _ and Bill Warren scored 10 I points each for Brandon. � Alberta led 27-13 at half time. I The University of British Co- � lumbia Thunderbirds won their � 32nd straight basketball game � Friday night with a 97-62 vie- ' tory over University of Winni- � nee Wesmen- � peg Wesmen. Half-time score was 49-32. CHINOOKS 71, NUSKIIt it Chinooks - Mllner 3, Burr I, Sanders 15. Roberts, Petersen 4, Chrlstonson, Gladstone I, Hague S, Sloan 6, Tollestrup It, Kempt *. Total - 78. Huskies - Jacoby 14, Dlshaw 2, Domres, Forsyth 5, Larson 4, Pickett 9, Dyck 13, Herblson 7, Thompson 6, Eger 2. Total - <1. See KIRK'S ... for The Best Deal For Every Wheell KIRK'S TIRE SALES LTD. "The Tire Experts" Your UNIROYAL Dealer 3 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU I 1621 3rd Ave. S. IWROYAll 3T.�?8S KIRK'S - FERNIE, B.C. Phone 423-7746 KIRK'S TIRE (TABER) LTD. 6201 50th Avenue ^ Phone 223-3441 ^ NOW IN FULL SWING - LEO SINGER'S 3th ANNUAL STOREWIDE CARNIVAL All merchandise is regular stock - nothing brought in specially for this sal* - and all sold under our regular policy of complete satisfaction. Wo urge you not to mist out on this greatest ovor savings ovont. 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NOW .50 39" 49 YOUNG MEN'S BLUE JEANS Reg. 9.95 7.86 BARGAIN CARNIVAL ..... a �WW MEN'S JEWELLERY Cuff links, tie tacs, sets. \L DDIi"E OOINO NOW AT .... V2 rlfIVC STANFIELD'S AND HARVEY WOODS SHORTS Reg. 1.75 CLEARING AT ..... 990 OUR COMPLETE STOCK OF SWEATERS Clearing Out At 20% Off Broken Sim In Men'* and eye' DRESS SHIRTS CLEARING AT ONLY DRESS SOCKS In Week, Nylons, Orient Reg. 1.75 BARGAIN CARNIVAL SHOP FOR THESE PLUS MANY OTHER TERRIFIC VALUES THROUGHOUT THE STORE. ADDED STAFF TO SERVE YOUI OPEN THURSDAYS UNTIL 9 P.M. LEO SINGER'S MEN'S & BOYS' WEAR 214 5th STREET S. PHONE 327-395S ;