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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 17, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Cowboys were the better team Make no mistake about it NEW ORLEANS (AP) Four times Miami called Presi- dent Nixon'! play-Bud four times Dallas was there to tut it out of commission. But Roger Staubach, a Navy ensign in Vietnam when Dallas Cowboys were taming a reputa- tion of losing the big per- formed flawlessly as a field general 'Sunday in Tutane Stad- ium-and got them that big one, a 24-3 victory over Miami Dol- phin in Super Bowl VI Sunday. "People laid wtra une- motional tout, thtt we couldn't Kin the the old quarterback uid after be passed for a pair of touchdowns and directed Ml offence which riddled the young Miami de- fence for 192 yards. "I think the team proved tt is a very emo- tional tram great team." Staubaeh the most ob- vious of many heroes m the Na- tional Football LetfiM champi- onship, played before a nlloat crowd of fam who shiv- ered through the windy, mid-M degree day. Running backs Duane Thomas and Watt Garrison and paw- caitchen Lance Alworth aid Hike Dftka also ibmd toe spot- light-but it was a gang of grli- ikd bandite-Mel Herb Adderley, Cornell Green, Chuck Howley and the rest of the a 24-3 victory over Miami Del- vious of many heroes in the Na- Howley and the rest of Uie Hull powers Black Hawks to big 13-point spread By IAN MacLAINE entz, 36 seconds later, and Gil perates in hospital fron Canadian Press Staff Writer Perreault settled the outcome. attack suffered 10 A By IAN MacLAINE Canadian Press Staff Writer Bobby Hull set a record Sat urday right when it didn't make much difference, then continued his record-shattering perform- ance Sunday as Chicago Black Hawks opened a 13-point lead in fee National Hockey League's West Division! The 33-year-old native of Points Anne, Ont, playing in his game Saturday, fired his record 30tb goal of the sea- eon in a 4-2 loss to the Bruins at Boston. It marked the 13th con- secutive season the Chicago winger had scored 30-or-more goals. But it counted back home Sunday where his 31st helped the Hawks to a 3-2 win over Minnesota and pad their lead over the North Stars in tbe West. Elsewhere Sunday, the Bruins, who regained a share of first place in the Bast the pre- vious night on the strength of Phil Esposito's two third-period goals, nude it two straight to move past New York Rangers with a 9-2 drubbing of Detroit Bed Wings. Buffalo Sabres upset Montreal Canadiens 4-2, St. Louis Blues edged Toronto Maple Leafs 4-3 and defenceman Ed Van Impe's score lifted Philadelphia Flyers to a 3-3 tie with Los Angeles Kings in other Sunday night en- counters. LEAFS HELP BRUINS Toronto aided in Boston's move to die top of the East with a 4-3 win over New York in another Saturday night contest while Montreal ripped Buffalo 6-2, Pittsburgh Penguins de- feated Philadelphia 4-2, St. Louis romped 7-2 over Minne- sota, Detroit outlasted Los An- geles 7-4 and Vancouver Can-' ucks nipped California Golden Seals 4-3. Boston is at St. Louis and Minnesota entertains California in Tuesday night's action. Bobby Hull sent the Hawks into a 2-0 lead early in the third period but defenceman Jerry Korab's third goal of the season was needed to ensure the win when the North Stars rebounded on scores by Dean Prentice and Jean-Paul Parise. It was a tame encounter be- tween the two leaders in the West with only a no-punch skir- mish between Chicago defence- man Keith Magnuson and Stars' captain Ted Harris in the sec- ond period marring an other- wise cleanly-played match-up. While Esposito regained first in the scoring race with a goal, his 37th, and an assist to give him 76 ahead of New York's Jean Ratelle, it was Boston's third line that carried the game over Detroit. SANDERSON STARS Centre Derek Sanderson scored three goals and set up scores by wingers Mike Walton and Ed Westfall as the Bruins snapped a 20-minute scoreless deadlock with six goals In the second period. Boston goalie Ed Johnston, who had little action while fac- ing 16 shots, got into the scor- ing, assisting on Ken Hodge's second goal of the game as Bruins sent a 47-shot barrage at Detroit goalie Al Smith. Jim Lorentz, rejected earlier in the season by both St. Louis and Now York, scored twice tor new team-mates at Buffalo against the Canadiens, a team that has suddenly gone flat without their rookie goaltending sensation, Ken Dryden. Dryden, injured just before Christmas, got out of traction last Tuesday after undergoing treatment for a back injury and was scheduled to begin skating today. The Canadiens came back from a 2-0 deficit to even tho count on Jacques Lomeire'a 19th of the season nt of the third period. But scores by Lor- entz, 36 seconds later, and Gil Perreault settled the outcome. "The team played said Joe Crozier, filling in as Sabres coach while Punch Imlaca recu- perates in hospital from a heart attack suffered 10 days ago. "And this victory can serve as an anniversary present for Punch and his wife, Dodo." ANDY CAPP FLATTER ANi INTELLIGENT WOMAN DOES WONOEW5 BY JUST LISTENING AN NTELLIGENT WOMAN CAN'T UISTEM f TO 'IM WITHOUT Pronghorns beat Dinosaurs 6-3 The University of Lethbridge PHjpgpriM and the visiting University of Calgary junior Weekend scorers By THE CANADIAN PRESS SUNDAY St. Louii 4 Toronto J St. 2, Roberto, St. Marseille; Toronto-Glen- nie, Harrison, Trottier. Boston 9 Detroit 2 3, Hodge 2, Bucyk, Esposito, Walton, Westfall Detroit-Charron, Li- bett. Buffalo 4 Montreal 1 Buffalo Lorentz 2, Atkin- son, Perreault; Montreal F. Mahovlich, Leruaire. Chicago 3 Mtnnnota 2 Chicago Magnuson, It- Hull, Korab; Minnesota Prentice, Parise. Los Angeles 3 Philadelphia 3 Los Angeles Berry, Gor- ing, Pulford; Philadelphia Kelly, Foley, Van Impe. SATURDAY Pittsburgh 4 Philadelphia 2 Polls, Hextall, Schock; Phila- Clement. St Louis 7 Minnesota 2 St. 2, Egers 2, Thomson, Sabourin, Od- rowsld; Prentice. Boston 4 Chicago 2 2, Sander- son, Mairco tte; Chicago- White, R. Hull. Detroit 7 Los Angeles 4 2, Red- mond 2, Volmar, Dioraie, Del- vecchio; Los 2, Lonsberry, Corrigan. Montreal Bnffalo 1 2, P. Mahovlich 2, Larose 2; Buf- 2. Vancouver 4 California 3 Cue- vremont, Balon, Talloh; Cali- Bolddrev, McKechnie. Toronto .4 New York 3 Toronto-Sittler, McKenny, Harrison, Keon; New York- Gilbert 2, WRESTLING TONIGHTI P.M. L EXHIBITION AUDITORIUM N.A. Bout, Van vi telafonto Kamata vi Anun 6 Big Bouti vanity Dinosaurs sGpt two ex- hibition hockey games over tbe weekend. Friday night, the Dinosaurs picked up a hard-fought 3-1 vic- tory over their hosts Sat- urday, the Prongborns dropped the visitors 6-3. In Saturday's encounter, a four-goal outburst hi the final period of play gave the Prong- horns a well deserved decision. Gary Smith opened the scor- ing for the Pronghoms at the mark while short-handed, but the Dinosaurs came back 10 minutes later to even the score 1-1. The Pronghorns took the lead again in the second period, only to see the Dinosaurs match the goal five minutes liter. The Pronghorns finally put the game out of reach in the final period of play scoring four straight within a seven minute span. Smith and Dennis Kisio came up with two goals each for the Pronghoms while Wally Tunow and Bill Anderson chipped in with Bill Bobenic, Dennis Brown and Bob Boston replied for the Dinosaurs, who got the nod on four of 10 minor penalties. Doomsday MaBot-4hat demo- Itaoad the Dotphtai' dreams. Hiami'i hope had been that receiver Paul Warfield with little bit of help from Pmldcnt Nixon and a lot from Bob Grlen, would be able to shake Joote tnd haul In tbe long bombi for touchdowns that hac brought them the American Conference crown. But from the outset, it was obvious that the Cowboys, who won their last seven National Conference contests, then shut down Bud Grant's Minnesota Vi- kings and San Francisco '49ert to once again reach the summit, were ready for tbe anything else Miami could throw against them. "They were pretty intent on taking away the War- field said of the Dallas second- ary, "and they did it. I just couldn't shake loose." Virtually every time Warfield burst off the line of scrimmage or out of the backfield, he found Cowboys swarming around him, soaring high or diving low to slap away potential long gainers. "They showed me more than I be signed. The president's play, a simple down-aad-in pass pattern, WM exactly what Dallas was expect- ing, and was ready to foil every time. The first time the Cowboys saw it coming, they blitzed Griese, and the Miami quarter- back, unable to take the time to look for Warfield, bad to throw a safety valve pass to Jim Kilck that gained six yards-and left them with fourth down and forced a punt. SECOND DEFLECT Tbe next time it came, Green came out of imwbeni with a headlong dive and fingertip de- flection. Then it was Bob Lilly and the front four again, storming In on Griese and forcing him to throw out of the reach of his wide receiver. And, finally, with a variation on the in motion before beading into Texas terri- tory, tt was Renfro coming up to bat down the pats. "I think he wag a little leery coming in there after a Renfro said. "I'm relieved, more than anything. There was an awful lot of pressure on us. I've had something In tte pit of my stomach all week." In all, Warfield wu held to just four catches for 39 yards and Griese, all but limited to throwing to bis backs and tight ends, managed to complete 12- of-23 passes for only 134 yards. And with Lilly, the murderous right tackle, and the rest of the fnnt four controlling the in- fighting, the highly touted Miami ground game yas even less effective as Kiick and Larry Csonka were held to 40 yards apiece. THEATEN ONLY TWICE Only twice did Miami even threaten to score. The first time with the Dolphins on the Dallas 24-yard line, Griese fired to Warfield near the goal line, but Adderley was there too, leaping and tipping the ball just enough. So Miami had to settle for what turned out to be their only score, Garo Yepremian's 31- yard field goal. And with time running out and the outcome a certainty, Griese fumbled away the Dol- phins' last chance on the Cow- boys' 20. "Dallas demolished coach Don Shula muttered in the tomb that was the Miami dressing room. "We never got untracked. My biggest disap- pointment is that we never chal- lenged them, never took the fight to them they tore us apart on defence and com- pletely controlled our offence." MMfey >MMry 17, THI ItTHMIDOl HBU10 FIRST LIFE MEMBER Jim Freel, Sr. throws the firit bell Sunday to open the lethbridge five pin tinglei of Capri Bowl. Mr. Frccl was first life member of the Ltrhbridga Five Pin Bowling Aiiociotion Sunday. Singles titles on the line Smeed, Tunbridge enjoy leads By PAT SULLIVAN Herald Sports Writer Tbe cream of the Lethbridge five pin bowling crop invaded Capri Bowl Sunday for die first eight games of the 13-game rolloff to decide the dty singles champions as well as the team which will play in the southern tone finals Jan. 29-30 at Capri. A. total of 29 men and nine women will advance to the zone final. After the first eight-game bat He Sunday a pair of veteran Sve pin bowlers hold leads of better than 100 pin over their rivals. Jeanette Smeed and Gary Tunbridge lead their respective categories and will be back to keep their margins intact next Sunday. Smeed holds a 120-pin cushion over Dianne Violini, last year's city chomp, while Tunbridge is 110 pins up in his fight to keep he crown be won last year. Smeed finished the eight games with a pinfall of after rolling games of 287, 133, 179, 290, 284, 193, 251 and a big 307 for an average of just over 265. Violini, on the other hand, rolled 260, 299, 276, 210, 307, 191, '30, and 231 for a For Tunbridge, an average of 273, gave him a pinfall of after games of 285, 346, 292, Marchiik scores three Garry Marchuk slammed tn frree big goals and paced the LeUibridge Warriors to a 84 victory over the visiting Medi- cine Hat Wheelers in Southern Alberta Juvenile action Satur- day night. The Warriors took a 1-0 first leriod lead and maintained a >-4 margin after two. Greg Hamilton, Brian Sedg- wick, John Boyle, Terry Pocza and Dennis Hatt chipped in with a goal apiece while Tom Wray, Robin Sutherland, Niel Bozak and Dale Knox replied for the Whealers. It was the second loss of the eason for the Wheelers, who lad dropped their first decision to Taber Friday night 233, 250, 316, 234, and 178. His first four games came to a total of Steve Paler-sen is hi second place after rolling with games of 205, 243, 373, 251, 290, 309, 301 and 202. In third place in tbe stand- Playoff win for Nicklaus PEBBLE BEACH, Calf. (API Jack Nicklaus sank an 18-foot birdie putt m the first playoff hole for a victory Sunday over young Johnny Miller in the Bing Crosby National Pro-Am golf tournament Nicklaus, who now has won five of his last six starts and la threatening a dominance of the game unmatched in history, picked up a cheque in bis first start of the year. Tbe victory by the Golden Bear left opposing players, offi- cials and observers shaking their beads and wondering aloud: "How do you beat him if you can't do it when he's play- ing Nicklaus had a brilliant 66 on the opening round, but didn't break 70 again. On the final round he missed six times from six feet or less, including a three-footer before a national television audience on the 17ft hole. It led to a one-over-par count that set up the second playoff in as many weeks. 'The last four tournaments I won were legitimate Nieklsus said. "I was in front four to seven strokes all the way. This was different. It was like everyone was saying, 'Well, who wants to win it The 24-year-old Miller, a skinny blond who once won the California amateur champion- ship on the same Pebble Beach Golf Links, agreed. "I just played said the Billy Casper protege. "Everyone was just laying down and playing dead. Jack told me on tbe 12th hole that I was still leading and I just couHnt believe it." Nicklaus shot a final-round 73, one over par on the course that will be the sdte of this year's United States Open. Miller, the third-round leader, had a 74. They tied at the end of the regu- lation 72 hotel at nt. "I tried. That's an I can Miller, who scored his tint tour victory test year and won some Second place wae worth Lee TrevlDO wag alone In third at 73 for Fred Marti, 71, and Australian Bruce Crampton, 73, tied at 387. The group at 288 included England's Tony Jacklin, who had pair of sevens en route to a final 77, big George Archer, Dan Sikec, and Bob Murphy, who holed three-wood shot for a rare dou- ble eagle on the eecond hole of tbe final round. Three Canadians didn't make it past the 54-hole cutoff Satur- day. George Knudson Toronto shot 73 for a 226 total and the cutoff was 223. Gary Bowerman of Toronto had 74 for 255 and Wayne Vollmer of Vancouver 76 for 240. Miller went one over three holes in a row, the eighth through Ihe 10th, but Mill led until Nicklaus made a 20-foot birdie putt on the 12th hole. Ings Is Tak Katakftml with a made up of games of 223, 235, 236, 234, 328, JOB, 217 and 259. Jim Katto follows in fourth spot with a score of He rolled 276, 152, 243, 265, 226, 343. 206 and 315. Bruce McKillOp was fifth at after scoring 274, 242, 205, 296, 211, 314, M3, and 238. Bounding out the top 10 were Dave Smeed with a and high game of 273, Ren Malcom- son and 293, Francis Higa and 350, Ken King and and Robin Wheeldon and 338. Jean Christie holds down third place in the gals competition witt a after rolling 285, 255, IBS, 185, 205, 278, 291 and 231. Sandra Westting is next at She rattled the pins for scores of 251, 258, 223, 183, 168, 265, 270, add 297. Rounding out the top 10 were May Hiebert with a and the days high for tbe gala, 317. Barb Scattergood came up with an and 290, Bea Salmon and 249, Eleanor Diori- gatfl and 303, Betty Pat- erson and 251 and Marion Tolley and 303. A highlight of Sunday's action was the naming of the first member of the Lethbridge Five- Pin Bowling Association. Jim Free! Sr. was the recipient of the honor. Mr. Freel WM the first person In Lethbridge to howl a perfect game. In his early 80's Mr. Freel still main- tain) an average of just over 200 in league play. Minor hockey Victoria gains share of iveekend pair The Lethbridge Marlands blasted the visiting Fernle squad 9-1 in exhibition hockey play over the weekend. The Marianas held a S-l lead after the first period and increased it to 7-1 after the see- Jamie Severtson and Harvie Pocza scored two goals each tor the Marlands while Daren Rammage, Brian Turner, Earl Ingarfield, Bobbie Kunti and Duanne Lowe aided with sin- gles. Jerry Sawohuck managed the lone Ferae marker. In another exhibition encoun- ter, Harvey DavMuk scored Pronghorns' shooting eye fails By LLOYD YAMAGISHI Herald Sports Writer The University of Lethbridge Pronghorns' shooting eye falt- ered and they suffered a 78-45 setback to the University of Victoria Vikings Saturday night. The Pronghorns and the visit- ing Vikings split their two-game Western Canada Inter-Collegi- ate Basketball League series staged at the Civic Sports Cen- tre over the weekend. Friday night, Don Hamilton's last minute Jumnshot and a sol- d 41 per cent shooting average iy the Pronghorns gave the jethbridge university their sec- ond league victory of the sea- son, Saturday night, the Prong- rnrns' shooting was cold as they dropped their eighth decision this year. It could be said, the Prong- horns only 20 minutes good solid baakelbkll in scheduled 40 minutes of play against the Vikings. At half-time, the Pronghorns trailed by a slim 38-32 score, but sat back and watched the Vikings out-soon them 40-13 in the final half. The Pronghorns came up with a poor 23 per cent shooting average from the field and scored 17 of tlnelr 45 points from the foul line. On the backboards, the Pronghoms were out-rebounded 44-36 with Tom Holmei leading the way for the Vikings with seven. Eric Peterson came up with nine rebounds in a losing cause. The turning point in the game came at the 13-minute mark of the second half, when the two clubs got into a little puahlng Incident. It all started when Holmes of Victoria gave dark Sloan of tho Pronghoms a hard puih while in the ilr. Sloan came right back and returned the unpleasant favor to Holmes, who then went into a wild frenzy and had to be restrained. The Vikings' coach then got Into UK act, accusing t h e Pronghorns' of using rough- house tactics and blasted the referees for their incompetence. The Vikings got the best out of the incident as they left both the Ptonghorns and referees a little on edge. Holmes was also instrumental m the Vikings' scoring spree, hooping 26 points while Gord Hoshal added 22. Bill Magierowskl notched 13 and Doug Kempt and Don Han> Uton seven apiece for the Pronghorns. Meanwhile, the University of Lothbridge Prongliorns' female version suffered their second loss to the Victoria Vlkcttcs In WCIAA women's basketball ac- tion Saturday night. The Pronghorns, who trailed 23-12 at half-time were dropped 44-93 by the Viketts. Yvonne Letelh'er paced the Vikettes with 16 points while Rose Jossul and Lorna McHat- tie added eight points each. Sharon Giduk and Minnie Van Dieren hooped 14 and seven points respectively for the In Edmonton the Alberta Gol- den Bears edged Calgary Dino- saurs 57-51 Saturday night to salvage one half of their week- end doubleheader in the West- ern Canada Intercollegiate Bas- ketball League. Friday night, Calgary look a 76-73 win in overtime. Gary Elliott, with 14 points, was the only Dinosaur in doub- le ligures. John Powell picked up nine points and Jim Latlirop got eight, VICTORIA n LITHIKIDM Andlson, Walton 7, Child IT, Hoihal Hunter a, Holmn u. Bishop Willici 3. C.mpbell. Li'ltibrldBi Kempt 7, Hamilton 7, Sloan S, Trousl 3, Rlrle, McKay 6, Pctcrion S, Burr, Maglwowskl 13, Hunltr. Tllll -41. three -times to Hignwood to a ptce CUgary 8-1 win over In Bantam "B" play, the Blades had to settle with their third straight tie as they fought to a 1-1 stalemate with the Kings. Craig Robinson put the Elates into a 1-0 first period lead, Brent Logan came up with a third period marker to even the score. The Nuggets and Rangers fought to a bard-fought 1-1 draw after three periods of play in Bantam "B" action Saturday. Jamie Henderson tallied for tbe NuggeU while Lloyd Krik- ke replied for the Rangers. Aiken, Becker win first races PENTICTON, B.C. (CP) Gary Aiken of Rossland, B.C., took the men's slalom and Joann Becker of Banff, Alia, won the girl's slalom as the first races in the Western sec- lion of the Pontiac Cup competi- tion ended Saturday at Apex Mountain. their hosts Labor Club Bee's. Terry Riley and Gord Edgelow singles for Cal- gary while Brian Van Burren managed a hat-trick In a losing cause. Greg Montietti also replied with a sob marker for the Bee's. Mike DeHeer scored two goals and led tte Flyers to a 4-1 victory ovsr the Blues in Pee Wee action. Mike Lenaour, Mike Pietra- mela and John Husch added singles. Barry Cbuie replied tor the Blues wiUh a second period score. Ther-ino Ukt New To Buy A Snow Blower 5 DAY WAREHOUSE CLEARANCE SALE! H.P. Ktgulor tAOQ Now Only f 107 5 H.P. Regular Now Only IM JI7-J1M International Harvester Sales Service ;