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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 14, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 8 TH lETHBrTIDGI HMAID friary, J.nuory 14, 1772 Will SEE AaiON Bill Magierowslti, lefl, and Clark Sloan will be counted upon heavily as the University of Lathbridge Pronghorns meet the University of Victoria in a pair of conference basketball gpmes this weekend. Uof L teams busy this weekend University of Lethbridge ath- letes will be busy with, basket- ball and hockey on top of the agenda this weekend. The University's Pronghoms basketball dubs will host Vic- Southwest Conference resumes play The Southwest Basketball Conference will move into its second half of the 1971-72 sched- ule with eight games tonight. In the boy's division, the third place Taber W. R. Myers will travel to Stirling for a game against the co-leaders of the league while Vauxhall Vik- ings will be out to win their first contest of the season host- ring the Picture Butte Sugar ICings. Other boy's games staged Fri- day night will see the Milk River Comets visiting Fort Maclcod and the Ccaldale Gaels entertained by the Winston Churchill Bulldogs. In girl's division action, Taber St. Mary's take on Taber W. H. Dawns and the Picture Butte Sugar Queens will face the Vi-Quesns in Vauxhall. Fort Macleod will travel to Milk River and the Kate An- drews Larks will host the Win- ston Churchill Griffins in Coal- dale. Only one league game in each division is set for Saturday night when the Vauxhall Vik- ings and Vi-Queens travel to Taber for games against the Trotters and Dawns; Domed stadium? DETROIT (AP) A domed riverfront stadium similar to the Houston Astrodome, moved 3 step closer to reality for the fifth largest city in the United States with announcement that iDetroil Tigers craner John E. Fetzcr has signed a 40-year lease making his baseball team the first tenants of the proposed 5126-million facility. toria in Western Canada Inter Collegiate Athletic Associate Basketball League encounter while the Frontons hocke, team will entertain the Univer sity of Calgary junior varsity twice this weekend. In basketball action, tfa Pronghoms' female version wi take on the Victoria Cougarettes Friday and Saturday nights a 7 p.m. in women's play while the Pronghoms' male squad will meet the Victoria Cougars right after at 9 p.m. both nights. The Pronghoms male squai tuned-up for the weekend ser ies bouncing Calgary Moun Royal Cougars 79-69 in exhibi Hon play Wednesday night and are ready to meet the Cougars at the Civic Centre this week end. Meanwhile, the Pronghorns hockey club will hit the ice twice this weekend against (be U of C Junior varsity. UK two exhibition contests will give the Pronghoms a chance to see how they would fare competing at the collegi ate level in the near future. The Pronghorns will tangle with the Calgary junior varsitj at 8 p.m. Friday night and the same time again Saturday night. Botlj games will be staged at the Henderson Lake Ice Centre Six named to instruct at school Stan Maxwell, a director of the Windy City Hockey school, announced today the names of six of the instructors who will be on hand for the summer school. This year's school runs Aug. 13-19 and again 20-26 at me Hen- derson Lake Ice Centre. Heading the list of instructors will be Jim Nielson of the New York Rangers who will join with Wayne Muloin in aiding !he defencemen. Forwards at the school will include Ed Joyal and Boss Lonsberry of the Los Angeles Kings and Darrel inibbs of the Muskegon Mo- hawks. Ed Dyck of the Van- couver Canucks will instruct the goalies. For further information inter- ested parties can call Maxwell at 327-8649. YOU CAN COUNT ON USI 4 ONLY 1971 DEMONSTRATORS KC40 1971 CHRYSLER NEWPORT CUSTOM 383 4V, 2 dr. H.T., oulo. PS, PB, R. Tawny gold, milas. New NOW KC85 1971 '4395 POLARA SPECIAL 2-DOOR H.T. '3595 V8, AT, PS, PB, R. miles. Blue. New NOW KC90 1971 CHARGER 2 dr. HT. Blue. V8, AT, PS, New J4411. NOW.......... '3395 KC107 1971 POLARA 4-DOOR Bronze. V8, AT, PS, PB, R. 3500 miles New S4662. NOW '3695 KING CHRYSLER DODGE 3rd AVt. and llth ST. S. LETHtRIDOI PHONE 32I.M7I Had Cougars down 4-0 Kings hold on for triumph OALGABY (Special) A four-goal outburst in the first period gave the Lethbridge Su- gar Kings a narrow 7-6 triumph over the Oalgary Moral Royal College Cougars in Alberta Ju- nior Hockey League action. Ken DorM's second goal o( the game at the eight minute mark of Uie third period proved to be the winner in the hard- fought contest. The win was a big one for the Kings as it moved them six points up on the Edmonton Movers in the battle for the fourth and final playoff spot. Kings will have a chance to Upstart Los Angeles holds Bruins too tie By IAN MacLAIVE Canadian Press Staff Writer It may be only coincidence but defenceman Gilles Mar otte's return to the Los Angeles lineup has shot the Kings' for tunes upwards in the Nationa Hockey back-to-back ties can be considered a barom eter. Thursday night the lowly Kings played Boston Bruins to a 1-1 stalemate. The tie came 2 hours after their 1-1 game with the Maple Leafs in Toronto. Marotte, after missing severa games with a leg injury, re- joined the club in Toronto anc his appearance appeared to giv the Los Angeles players new lif after their goaltenders had al lowed 24 goals in the three pre- vious starts. In other league action, Mont real Canadians shelled Pitts burgh goalie Jim Rutherfon with 50 shots en route to a win over the Penguins and New York Rangers reserves came to the forefront in a 5-2 victory over Buffalo Sabres. Tonight's game at Oakland features Vancouver Canucks and California Golden Seals WAS IN BIG TRADE Marotte, involved in the inia mous 3967 trade that sent Phi Esposito, Ken Hodge and Freerry's unassisted goal in the inal six minutes, after OK Kings winger grabbed the loose >uck after Boston's Wayne tripped at the Brains ilueline, for the equalizer. Again, Los Angeles goalies ilayed standout hockey to pre- serve the tie. Thursday night it was Rogatien Vachon's turn. [Tie ex-Montrealer turned aside 37 shots, 16 in the last period as he Bruins, second by two points 0 New York in the East Divi- sion, went all-out for the winner against the Kings, tail-enders in the expansion West. But the Bruins had to finish up snort-handed when defence- man Dallas Smith took his sec- ond penalty of the game with 58 remaining. It marked the Surd straight Summaries NEW YORK S BUFFALO I First Period 1. New York, Him 9 (Park, Tkaczuk) 2. New fork, Falrbalrn 10 (Selling, Tkaczuk) 34. Penally Evans Second Period 3. New York, zuK IS (Falrbalrn) f.aa; 4. New York, Kaczuk 16 (DaMarco, S. Buffalo, Luce 5 (Lawson) Bullalo, Atkinson 7 (Evans, Ueehan) Penalties park olle Third Period 7. New York, Carr (Selling) penalties None. Shots on goal by York.......... 1) 1! 1-17 ulfalo............. I I Attendance lONTRlAL 7 PITTSBURGH I First Period No scoring. Penal- es Apps, Tardlf Burrows Second period 1. Montreal, La- oJnte 6 (Harper, p Mahovllcft) 5.47; Monlreal, P. Mahovllch 11 (F. Ma- hovllcn, Lerost) 3. Pittsburgh, oils 19 (Shock) 1 :4S; 4. Montreal, Mahovllch 12 (Cournoyer, Tremb- y) Penalties McKenzla, La- ma Apps, Tardlf minors, Bouctiard McKenilt 23. Norton Tnlrd Period S. Montreal, Cour. oyer 2 (F. Mahovllch, Leperrlere) SO. a. Montreal, Lemalra 16, Montreal, Cournoyer 21 (Roberts) I. Montreal, Heat (Lallstrr, arper) Penillln Watson 41, Rebarls 7; 44. Shots on goal by lltsbwili i 1-71 lonlreal la 1! 1S-1J Attendance OITON 1 101 ANOILII 1 Pint PiriM NO Korlfii. fnH- n Marotli Sttond Period No scoring. Penal- M Marofta D. >mfin TMrd Parloo) I. Boston, McKeniJa 1 (Jlanflald) Los Angelas, -D- Shots on goal by oslan............. n t n AmaM I Atlendlnce game the high-powered Bruins have failed to win against: ex- pansion teams. Included in the string was a 2-2 tie the previous night with Pittsburgh and 5-2 loss to St. Louis on the week- end. And Boston coach Tom John- son admits he's worried. "I guess I am a little con- said Johnson after Thursday's game. "You're al- ways concerned when the club doesn't play the way It should. "I've got no special remedies. We'll just have to play our way out of it, that's all.. "You don't ease up when you're fighting for first place. We had opportunities. We just didn't put the puck In the net. They played pretty good de- fence but we're just not click- Ing." No surprises in skate finals LONDON, Ont. (CP) Karen Magnussen of North Vancouver, B.C., defending Canadian senior women's skating champion, lays it on the line as to her aspira- tions. "I would like to get an Olym- pic gold medal very, very she said in an interview Thursday. The 19-year-old skater took a giant stride Thursday towards capturing her third consecutive senior women's title when she Flyers gain easy victory The Williams Flyers came up with a solid two-way effort and blasted the Labor Club 7-2 in the only City Recreation Hockey League game staged Thursday night. The Labor Club, who suffered their first loss in three starts, had their hands full with the high-flying Flyers last nigtit. At the end of the first period, the Flyers maintained a big 4-1 lead that the Labor Club cmdd- not over-come. The Flyers slammed in two more unanswered goals in the second period to put the icing en the cake. George Waselenak and Jim Dundas paced the Flyers with wo goals apiece while Howie Yanosik, Bob Reid and Bruce Lowe added singles. Vfarlaiids busy with exhibitions Lethbridge Pee Wee Mar- auds will play host to Femie Pee Wee's Saturday afternoon at the Civic Centre at six o'clock. The following weekend the Vfarlauds will entertain Kimber- ey in a pair of exhibitions to kick off Minor Hockey Week. The two clubs will play Satur- day evening and again Sunday afternoon preceding Lethbridge Sugar King games. All the weekend action takes ilace at Henderson Lake Ice Centre. built up a solid lead after four of the six senior women's com- pulsory figures in the Canadian figure-skating championships. In unofficial results released by the Canadian Figure Skating Association, Miss Magnussen amassed a total of 498.4 points for the four figures. Back in second was Ruth Hutchinson ol Vancouver with 417.8 points while Janice Maikawa of Hamil- ton was third with 418.0 points. In the only other unofficial re- sults released Mary McCaffery of North Vancouver with 402.7 points, Daria Prychun of To- ronto with 386.9 points and Cathy Lee Irwin of Toronto with 392.6 points, finished fourth, fifth and sixth, respectively. RESULTS COME TODAY Official results of all 22 senior women's competitors will be re- leased sometime today after the final two compulsory figures. Compulsory figures account for 50 per cent of the senior women's competition with the remaining SO per cent coming from free skating which takes place Saturday night. Other events today include three of the six senior men's compulsory figures, the compul- sory free dance and the junior men's free skating. Miss Magnussen is already assured a spot on Canada's Olympic team at Sapporo, Japan, next month by virtue of her third-place finish in last year's world championships. She may have gained an edge on her competitors at the Cana- dians as well as received inval- uable experience for the Olym- pics by allowing herself to be- come a guinea pig for the Fit- ness and Amateur Sports Coun- cil. The federal government-spon- sored body rented the Vancou- ver Coliseum for two weeks be- fore Christmas and let Miss Magnussen practise alone up to six hours a day before interna- tionally-experienced judges. The idea was to see if that type of training would help a skater. "It has made a Miss Magnussen said. "I think my figures have improved. I feel a lot more confident out there." add to their margin as the travel to Edmonton for week end games Saturday agains the Leafs and Sunday agains the Movers. Cave George also tallied pair of markers for Uie King while singles went to Chris Me Masters, Rick Shinske anc Richard AwHa. Brian Smith and Cliff Hen drickson each scored two fo the Cougars. Solo efforts wcr turned in by Joe McCauley ani Pete Sullivan. Kings jumped into a solid 4- lead and led 4-1 after the fin 20 minutes. Cougars scored the only two goals of the middl stanza. Phil Wandler stopped 31 shots in goal for the Kings while Gary Graham blocked 28 be- fore being removed after the Kings' fifth goal for Mike la- win had 10 saves. Cougars took eight of 13 pen altios with each dub being as- sessed a major after a fight between McOauley .and the Kings' Terry McFaul. Meanwhile in Edmonton the Maple Leafs wiped out a 3- second period deficit in de- feating Drumheller Falcons 6- in a rough hockey league game Hiursday night. There were eight major pen with each club taMn four. The Maple Leafs took fiv of eight minors and Don Dirt of the Falcons got a miscon- duct. Gary Kokolskl led Edmonton with a pair of goals. Singles went, to Greg Styles, Les Drew icki, Al Mason and Jim Carr Jim Simpson, Gary Bern bridge and Dirk scored for Drumheller. Bowa instructs clinic Larry Bowa, shortstop for the Philadelphia Phillies, and the Phillies' travelling secretary Eddie Ferenz, will hold a spe- cial baseball clinic at Catho- lic Central High School Satur day morning at Bowa and Ferenz are in the city to attend the LDS Father and Son Athletic Awards Ban- quet Saturday evening at the Lethbridge Community College The banquet will get under way at six. The special baseball clinic, co-sponsored by the LDS Ban- quet and the Community Ser- vices Department, City of Leth- jridge, is open to the public. Bowa will demonstrate some of the skills that have made him one of the best shortstops in baseball. Bowa, who works extensively with baseball's anti-drug pro- gram, will also address the jroup on drug abuse and its dangers. Other celebrities attending the LDS Father and Son Ban- quet include Harold and Bryan Mandeville of rodeo fame, hock- ey stars Stan and Marty Max- well, former runner Jerome Platt, ex-amateur boxer Max Gibb, featured speaker Clar- ence RobisOn head coach it 3YU and Gerry Shaw of the Calgary Stampcders. Master of Ceremonies will be Ron Low. Roundup of bowling CAFKI BOWL YOUHO ADUUTt RanoV Sllllto 264, Ello Olnrdl 247, Randy Wolitoncrolt 274 Klaus Wlllka 272, Duana Spltier 343 Karen Bergman 243, Wayne Bunney 55, Carolyn Passay 239 Bruce Canfleld 211 Gordon Landeryou 51, Linda Malcoinion la Bren- a Pedersen 274 MAJOR MIXED Francis Hlga 321 Lorraine 'ersley 263 Ed Henderson 396 Bob Coslanzo 396. Norm Tolley 96 Al Smllh 332 Jean Ihrlstle 213 Gary Tunbrldge 327 Hit, Sam Glrardl 300, Sandra West- ing 217 Jeanette Smeed 263 Doug Prtrriln 216 Tah Katakaml 291 DOUG'S Belly Murllann 239 Sandy Fischer 214, Audrey Ouellelle 239, Mitgli Oliver 213, Mickey Plldes 230, une Lenr 249, Bunny Anderson 212 Flo Nyqullt 262, Alice Kollbas 30, Ann Duval 263 Barnlca Hay Vera Nlcholli 217 CIVIL SERVICE Law Mills 291 Dick Tuk 172 Len (alley 269 Bob iplt- er 312, Bob Black 251, Blair Hurt 314 Carol Half IK Frances Harrli 241 Barb Epp 272, June Baylor 247, Allca Blrl 76B. SENIOR CITIZENS Ben Evanson 291 Harold 'arry 251 Unit Henry Bechlhold 217 Toffla oseckl 341 Ed toward 241 Gut Hagland 240 Francti Bimbrlek 774 Van Wylt Lll Holt Ruby Osean 310 Mary wan 237i Euan Johmon 232. PRIIUILT SOCIAL Emanufl Senile JIlj Larry DVmant- ar 3Mi Ted Mclntyra 23ti George Matcnttt JUi Aones Hart 319; Nedra Williams 2111 Karl Noack illi Olive Danny Bannack U7f Tim HIGA'5 Marg Mlcnelenko 262 Kae Mann 299 Juanlla Llngard 263; Baity Robcrls 214 Mar I a n e Bosch 313 phyl Harrison 263 Dlanne Pedersen 762; Barb Scaltergood 251 Lorralnn Pers- ley 274 Ethel KoIaK Mar- lene Praskach 271. I and E HARDWARE Tony Boguskl 277 Alex Kog- ler 35B Lawrence Turner 263; Ben Pavan 260; Gerry Anderson 276 Abe Plell 260 Boh Cos- tanio 325 Frances Costanio 313; Elaine Brown 244 Marg Bou- chard 759 Mary WISnntvskI Wllma Valer 217 SHOP Janet Keole 241, Kalhy Ludwlg 271. Francis Harris 251 Jean Conlnx 260 Renara Waster 211, Dorothy Sorcnsen 237, Hilda Blanch! 236, Jean Passey 341, Louise Futon 215, Isa- belle Bergman 292 Gloria Hry- cyK 129, Ethel PMirson 319. CORBIES Jack Jones 337 CR leiudry 303 Darwin Romanchuk 307 Ken King 341 Yutaka Ur- ano 315 Ken Kuril 303, Al Ped- rlnl 329, Al Taylor 316 Lerov Conine 306, Jack Smeed 307 Hugh Christie 297, Steve Pedersen 298 SPEEDYS Irene Chisle 254 Rosa John- son 245, Mare Smith 297 Jean Cnrlslle 262 Jeanelle Smeed 279 (7201, Marg Malcomson 249. Lorraine Klrchaner 273 Ann Todd 2S6 Jean Koskoskl 322 Ev Wince !U IIMPSONI-SEARS Boh Tintrdl 243, Cliff Black 217, Marino Rapuano 307 Tom Pralt 341 Roger Schoor 243, Ed Rot- am 348 Doug Beallle 371, Em- ma Underscher 208. Audrey Abla 253, Cathy Cralghlon 324, Ann Legge 2M, Jeanetla Zleffle 205, Cara Wyroalok 205. SOUTHERN ALBERTA JUVENILE HOCKEY LEAGUE Lathbridgu Warriors vt Medicint Hat Whtilers SAT., JAN. 15 p.m. HINDMSON ICE ARINA AOMUIION. Arfulrt nt Jludcmti ChlMrtn SKIING WITH Wat Dlnctir. Ctrrtlu JViM SU Ti SAFETY STRAPS Safety itrapr an a necessity for the well being of your fel- low skiers a runaway ski can be a lethil weapon. the last few years, most of the world's top ski racers have removed their safety straps for the downhill event to prevent injuries which could be caused by a windmllling sU attached to a safety strap. Unfortunately, this practice seems to have spread among many good skiers and especially among youngsters who copy the racers. This is very dangerous ana you will certainly be held liable if your ski should injuro someone. The Canadian Ski Association has recently pissed new enforcing the use of safety straps for all competitive eicept downhill. This new rule means that all competitors must wear safety ttrapj all times except for organized downhill training and racing. Toil practice should be followed, by all skiers. All skiers' eyes on January 24th CHICAGO (AP) The date of Jan. 24 could signal May Day for some of the world's top skiers coveting medals in the Winter Olympics at Sapporo. Japan, Feb. 3-13. That's when involved National Olympic Committees begin cer- tifying Olympic entries under the extremely scornful eye of venerable Avery Brundage, president of the International Olympic Committee. It brings to a head the inces- sant battle by 84-year-old Brun- dage against what he terms bla- lant commercialism in many of the world's top skiers in viola- tion of the Olympic code of amateurism. "We have notified our Na- tional Olympic Committees to be careful when they process entries, making certain they comply with the rules of eligibil- said Brundage. The head man and stern watchdog of the IOC for 20 years, Brundage was understat- ing his stand. He is convinced world class skiers generally haven't' shed tieups with ski equipment firms and is determined to prevent the Sapporo Games from be- coming "a contest between manufacturers." ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES JUNIOR W U T F A Pts Cat. Cougar: 25 1 17) u 51 Red Deer 22 v o lie 112 44 cal. CanucKl 14 1 110140 39 Edm. Leafa 12 II 3124 161 27 Lithbrldga ......11 It t 121 111 14 Edm. Mown 8 It 2 It; ll DrumhtlUr I 11 o 102 205 U NATIONAL LEAOUI Eait Dlvlilon W L T F A Pll 21 i New York BoltOTl Montreal Toronto Detroit Buffalo Vancouver 27 7 24 1 IP 73 17 II I 25 10 Wail Dlvfiton n a 7 160 90 61 7 16 11 55 1 121 111 41 7 111 132 41 1 115148 U 5 94 131 2S Chicago 21 I S 139 76 61 Minnesota 21 13 6 106 B4 50 Calllornla 13 22 1 13174 35 il. Loull 13 2! 7 120145 33 Phila....... 12 21 7 9612! 31 'ItlSDurgh 11 2< I 104 139 30 AnoelH II 30 3 14 171 25 WESTERN LEAGUE W L T Ptl OF OA Denver......25 10 2 52152 97 'hoenlx ......19 11 5 43 145 102 an Diego 19 121 4 42 llfi 104 'ortland .....18 17 2 31159146 Salt Lake 13 19 2 21 104 126 Staflle S 30 1 II 73 174 LEADER..: Ralelle, NY Esposlto, B Hadfleld, NY Orr Br....... Gilbert, NY R. Hull, C Martin, Bur Perreault, But Stanlleld, B F. Mahovljch, 1 Marlln, C..... Ullman, T G A Pll 21 46 74 n. M 72 it 33