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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 24, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta t TNI IITHBRIDGI HIKAID Monday, Jpnuary 14, 1972 Lead Lcthbridge bowlers in south zone final Tunbridge, Violini retain five pin crowns Sunday By PAT SULLIVAN Herald Sports Kings and queens, it is a known fact, don't have to put up with elections. They simply fight off any opposition to their thrones. Gary Tunbridge and Dianne Violini did just that Sunday afternoon at Capri Bowl. Tunbridge and Violini were the 1971 dty five pin champions They reigned until last week end when it came time to de- fend their crowns in the firsl Minor hockey The Lethbridge Minor Hockey Association started Minor Hock- ey Week in Canada on the right foot, staging a host of games over the weekend. The LMHA has planned an extensive hockey program for the young and old for the an- nual event which runs from Jan. 22-29. In exhibition Pec Wee action, the Lethbridge Marlands dump- ed the visiting Kimberly Pee Wee Reps twice as they opened the festivities for the weekend. Mayor Andy Anderson offici- ally opened Minor Hockey Week in Canada, dropping the fust puck. The Marlands had no prob- Minor week schedule TODAY Bantam A games at Adams Ice Cen- tre a p m. Maple Leafs vs Cana- dians; 7 p.m. Jels vs Maroons. Midget games Adams Ice Cenlre E p.m. Cornels vs Royals; p.m Ti-Cals vs Slampeders. TUESDAY Bantam A games at Adams Ice ten Ire 6 p.m. Canadians vs Pee Wee King Reps; 7 p.m. Black Hawks vs Red Wings. Midget games at Adams Ice Cenlre 3 p.m Eskimos vs Stampeders; ComEls vs Ti-Cats. Smockey game Lethbridge Minor executive and Lelhbrldge News Media vs Lethbndga Doclors, Henderson Ice Cenlre WEDNESDAY Pee wee games at civic Centre t p.m. Blues vs Bisons; 7 p.m. Whip! vs Falcons. Smockey game Executive vs Hockey Hounds p.m Letn- brldge Midget Elks vs Lelhbridge warriws, exhlbillon, P p.m. THURSDAY Sanlam A games at Adams Ice Cen- lre 6 p.m. Black Hawks vs Ma- roons; 7 p.m. Maple Leals vs Pee Wee King Reps; a p.m. Jets vs Red Wings; Labor Cub Bees vs Eskimo Mid- gels, exhibition. FRIDAY Pee Wee games at Civic Centre 6 p.m. Tolems vs Bears; 7 p.m. Vik- ings vs Penguins; 8 p.m. Flyers vs Tigers. 9 p.m.Little Spud Lcage game Lelhbridge Colls vi Bow Island. SATURDAY Bantam B games at Adams Ice Cen- tre a.m. Ramblers vs Nuggets; a.m. Kings vs Mustangs; a.m. Cougars vs Blades; a.m. Pee Wee King Reps vs Eagles; a.m. Midget game Labor Club Bees vs Rcyals. Pee Wee games Civic Cenlre A p.m. Whips vs Blues; p.m. Fal- cons vs Bisons; Canucks vs Sa- brei. Exhibition game at Adams Ice Cen- tre Lelhbrldge Midget Colts vs Tiber Midgets p.m. Exhibition games at Henderson Ice Cenlre p.m. Lelhbridge A.C.T. Bantam Reps vs Cranbrook; Leth- bridge Minor Hockey Bingo; 6 p.m. Southern Alberla Juvenile League game Lethbridge. Warriors vs Medi- cine Hal Wheelers. SUNDAY at Henderson Lake Ice Centre n a.m. Lethbridge A.C.T. Bantam Reps vs Cranbrook. Hniminga slimes for Alberta Six members of the L e t h- bridge Track and Field club fared well at the Alberta-Sas- katchewan dual track meet held in Edmonton over the weekend. Stuart Hunnings came up with a strong performance for Alberta picking up a first, two seconds and a third. Hunnings placed first in the 50 metre hurdles with a time of 7.8, second in the high jump and shot put events and a third in the long jump with a distance of 20 feet 2% inches. Joyce Ober was also a star for the Alberta team earning a first, second and third place finishes. Ober won the 50 metre hur- dles with a time of 7.5 seconds, second in the 50 metre flat run in 6.7 third in the long jump with a distance of 18 feet 'A nch. Zig Straunts didn't come home empty-handed gaining a first in the shot put with a heave of This event was in the open class. Slrauts also brought home a sixth place finish in the long jump in the open class. Gerard McLeane, who com- peted in the open class, finished with a first in the 400 metre run timed in at 5.1.4 along with a second in the 50 metre hurd- les and a fourth in Die 800 metre run. Jay Dahlgrcn, who entered only in one event placed second in the shot put with a heave of 43'1W while Fred Sommcrs captured a fifth place In the shot put with a distance of _ lems with the Kimberly Reps bouncing them 5-3 Saturday ant 7-3 Sunday. In Saturday's contest, Ear Ingarfield, Brad Brown, Ross Matheson. Bob Kunst and Dar- ren Rammage tallied a goal apiece for the Marlands while Brian Mathews, Tom Maclntyre and Brian Johnson replied for Kimberly. Bobby Kunst was the big goal-getter Sunday picking up a hat-tnck while Bryan Turner Brad Brown, Earl Ingarlieic and Darren Rammage added singles. Glen Giannario scored twice for Kimberly while Brian Math- ews chipped in with one. Mike Craig was hot as a pis- tol rifling six. big goals to pace the Canucks to a lop-sided 14-2 exhibition victory over Milk River. Allan Gepneris added with two goals while Dwayne Kozak, Billy Boyce, Hichard Cicon, Kevin Brewster and Lonny Ku- cheran managed singletons. Mike DcHeer scored two big goals and his second one in the last minute of play gave the Flyers a 4-3 win over the Pen- guins in Pee Wee exhibition Play- John Husch also came up with a two-goal performance for the Flyers while M. Bedford, Brian Maxwell and Alex Duval re- plied for the Penguins. David Crighton held a sturdy ground and helped the Bruins black the Haugerj 3-0. Peter Braak, Ken Serbu and Mike Goluk scored single mark- ers for the Bruins. Brent Horhouser also earned a shutout giving the Kings a 1-0 victory over the Cougars in Bantam "B" action. Brent Logan scored the lone goal in the three periods of play. In Pee Wee action, Don Coutts and Danny Cavanough blasted in two goals each to give the Bears a 6-2 verdict over the Vikings. Robbie Sudikat and David Maciura added singles while Andrew Tse and Boyd Cave tal- lied tor the Vikings. Mike Craig was outstanding over the weekend scoring three goals to give the Canucis a 9-2 win over the Tigers. Craig had a total of nine goals in two weekend games. Allan Gepneris also added three goals in the one-sided win while James Szarko, Dwayne Kozak _a_iri P.olIaEd Makarenko managed a goal each. Rodney Snopek and Charles Park banged in a goal' each in a losing cause. The Monarchs earned a 4-0 shutout over the Seals in Ban- tam "B" play. Sid Braak slammed in two markers while Dave Miskulin and Brent Anderson chipped in with singles. Paul Bechdholt registered the shutout. Meanwhile, the Labor Club Bees picked up a 6-3 lead after two periods of play and went on to thump the visiting Vulcan Reps 9-4 in exhibition hockey action. Greg Montieth, Brian Van Bueren and Lome Osmond slap- ped in two goals apiece while Keith Miyashiro, Dennis Lud- wig, and Duane Lendrum added one each. Three hard fought Pee Wee games were staged in hockey action Friday night. Troy Dickson picked up his third consecutive shutout as the Vikings blanked the Whips 1-0. Mark Lamaine notched the one goal. In another contest, Kevin Hamilton's first period g o a-1 gave the Falcons a 1-0 win over the Penguins. Rick Bene registered the shut- out. After two scoreless periods, the Canucks came up with two big goals in the final period to drop the Totems 2-1. Mike Craig and Allan Gep- neris tallied a goal apiece for the Canucks while Dennis Tay- lor replied for the Totems. Dim Miller's second and third goals of the game gave the Lethbridge Stampeders a nar- row 5-4 win over Foremost High School Bantams In an exhibition game. Miller tallied once in the first period and twice In the third to pace the win. David Roliovic and Paul Kolk added singles for the winners. Larry Smith, Garry Smith, MelVln Ondrlk nnd Larry Hou- gen replied for the Foremost club. of two eight game showdowns with the best five pin bowlers in the city. Today, Oiey reign again hav- ing successfully defended tleir titles. Tunbridge, ironically, beat out Violini's father, Steve Ped- erecn, for the title while Violini had to come from behind to stay on the throne. It waa once said by an ar- dent bowler that you can beat Tunbridge in a one or two and possibly three-game set but any- thing beyond that and you're in trouble. Consistency Is Tun- bridge's middle name. He led Pedersen after the first eight games and proceeded to deliver the coup-de-grace Sunday with a brilliant effort. He burned the pins for a total of for a 291 average. Fed- REMAIN KING AND QUEEN Gary Tunbridge, lefr, and Dianne Violini retained their respective Lefhbridge five pin singles titles over the weekend at Capri Bowl. Both emerged on top after 16 games the past 1wo Sundays. Archer, Barber tied Yep, another playoff TUCSON, Ariz. (AP) "I've just got lo go out and play the best I can and not worry about George Miller Barber said. "The only thing I can do to him is try to catch him in a dark alley and bop him in the head." "And I'm bigger than you the 6-foot-6 Archer re- plied. The two veterans went into an IB-hole playoff today for the first prize in the Dean Martin-Tucson open golf tourna- ment. The loser gets What will come of IOC meetings? TOKYO (AP) With the lead of the International Olym- pic Committee proclaiming that he Winter Olympics should be abolished rather than opened to the IOC be- jins a crucial week of meetings oday that could decide the fu- ure of the Olympic Games. The start of the 1972 Winter Games in Sapporo on Feb. 3 will be little more than a week away when the first important meeting, that of the eligibility commission, takes place here Wednesday. The IOCS executive committee meets Friday, then he scene shifts to Sapporo, 500 miles lo the north, for the gen- eral meetings which last until .he start of the Games. There arc three main topics o be resolved: Brundage, outgoing 14-year-old president of the IOC, las stated repeatedly that 30 to 50 Alpine and Nordic skiers should be ruled out of the Games for alleged commercial- ism, such as displaying brand names of manufacturers on their equipment; K Holder, president of the International SM Federation has said that "if the dif- ferences with the IOC remain world champion- ships instead of Olympic compe- tition should be held at Sap- poro; Sato, secretary gen- eral of the Japanese organizing committee, has said: "We have been preparing for the Olympic Games and not for world cham- pionships." Insiders say a compromise is the only means of keeping skiing in the Sapporo program. The only other possibility is a clear disavowal of Brundage by the IOC's plenary session. If skiing were dropped from the Olympic agenda, it would also mean an end to television contracts worth millions of dol- lars, jeopardizing the Games due to lack of funds. with an additional to each from television. They tied for the top after 72 holes at under par on the Tucson National Golf Club course, when Bobby Ni- leader through most of S u n d a y 's final round- pumped his tee shot into the water on the final hole and took a two-over-par six. That left him with a and a third place in the tourna- ment he twice led by two strokes during the final round. N'CHOLS THIRD The former PGA champion collected J10.650 for third place. It set up the third playoff in as many weeks this season, and the second 18-hoIe affair for Archer. He beat Dave Hill and Tommy Aaron in an extra round at the Glen Campbell-Los Angeles Open two weeks ago. Miller, winner of six tour ti- tles, including last year's Phoe- nix Open, has a 2-1 playoff record, all in sudden death. Archer with in winnings already this season, has nine ti- tles and a 3-2 playoff record. It was a three-man race most of the warm, sunny day with Dale Douglass and Bob Murphy finishing in a tie for fourth at 276, three strokes back. Each had a final 70. Dave Hill, Don Bies and Marty Flecman followed at 278. Lee Trevino, never really a fac- tor in the tournament, had a final 72 for 283, 10 strokes be- hind. Archer had a 6fl and the 40- year-old Barber a stunning 65, seven under par. erson couldn't stay with the leader and had to settle (or sec- ond place with a Tunbridge, overall, had a total pintail, 327 better than Pedersen's Violini, on the other hand, battled back from second place last week to register a total, 168 pins better than run ner up Sandra Westllng who had Jeanette Smeed, the leader last week, was third with a total. After taking a solid 110-pin lead last week Tunbridge set off at a sizzling pace Sunday anc there was no stopping him. He rolled a 296 his first game and followed with 331, 291, 274 308, 249, 258 and 324. Pedersen, with last week's deficit facing hire, rolled a solic with games of 292, 265 276, 273, 196, 274, 271 and 267, For Violini, who hasn't bowl ed that much this year Sun- day's total of did the trick. She rolled 236, 234, 285 a big 372, 239, 231, 210 and 296 Westling, fourth after the first eight games, carved out a total Sunday with games of 284 316, 215, 226, 217, 259, 332 anc 185. Violini and Tunbridge now head a 38-member team into the southern zone finals this coming weekend at Capri Bowl The team consists of 29 men and nine women. McKILLOP THIRD Bruce MeKillop tuned up for the south final by finishing third Sunday. He scored with games of 201, 259, 290, 265, 274, 223, 202, and 320. Fourth place went to Ken King with a total. Sunday he bowled with a 328 high. Fifth place went to Ken Mai. comson with a 16-game total of after rolling Sunday with a high of 299. Sixth was Jack Smeed at and a high yesterday of 327. Reg Smeed fol- lowed with a and a 265. Tak Katakami, who was third last week, fell off his game and placed eighth with a and a high of 285. A and a gave John Rempel ninth place while Dave Smeed rounded out the top 10 with a and a 262. Mrs. Smeed couldn't find the range Sunday as she rolled for a total. Her games were 171, 228, 182, 209, 232, 280, 233 and 244. Betty Peterson was fourth among the gals with a and a 336 high Sunday. Bea Salmon held down fifth place with a and 276. Just nine ping be- hind her wag.Barb Scattergood with a and 259. Eleanor Dorigatti, a former city cham- pion, followed with a and 315. Jean Christie, who was hot- ter than the proverbial pistol a couple of weeks prior to the rolloff, was well off her usual game as she scored with a 294 high. May ffiebert com- pletes the gab team with i total. Her high Sunday was 239. The alternate is Kar- lyn Spitzer. Following next Sunday's ac- tion a team of seven men and a like number of women will ad- vance to the western Canada rolloffs in Saskatoon during Easter. Gladstone grabs second DENVER (AP) Reigning world's champion all around cowboy Phil Lyne of George West, Tex., was named all- around cowboy at the National Western Stock Show Rodeo Sunday. Lyne won in steer wrestling and in calf-rop- ing for a payoff of but the top money winner of the rodeo was Bussy Kaul of Here- ford, Tex. Kaul won Jim Gladstone of Cardston, won for a second-place finish in calf roping. Tigers triumph in thriller New Westminster making move By THE CANADIAN PRESS New Westminster Bruins un- defeated in their last 14 consec- utive games are beginning to >reath hot and hard down the necks of Edmonton Oil Kings. Bruins knocked off Brandon Vheat Kings 8-2 Sunday night. ncreasing their point total to 52 four points behind the Oil Cings. who are in second spot In he league's western division. Calgary Centennials, who lowned Flin Flon 4-3 Saturday and 3-1 Sunday, lead the divi- Jon with 61 The Edmonton squad made hings worse for itself by bow- ng 54 to Medicine Hat Tigers n a thrilling overtime battle In olhcr, .weekend action, Swift Current Broncos edged Winni- peg Jets 3-2 Sunday and Bran- don fell prey to Victoria Cou- gars Saturday, taking an 8-4 loss. Two other games were post- poned because of travel prob- lems. Saskatoon Blades were lo have been in Medicine Hat Sat- urday and in Regina Sunday to face tlte Pats. The game against the Pats will be played in Regina Wednesday night. In New Westminster, Lome Helming grabbed six points for the Bruins on one goal and five assists. Don Martlneau and Ber- nle Lukowich each scored twice for the winners while Ron Ken- nedy, Alex Kogler and Ertil DC- moissac scored one each. Ron CUppcrfltla1 tad Glen Mikkelson were the Brandon marksmen. In Flin Flon Saturday, the Bombers and Centennials fought through more than six minutes of sudden-death overtime before Mike Rogers stole the puck from behind the net and scored for Calgary. It was Rogers' second of the night and team-mate Brian Walker scored the other two. Al Hillicr, Blainc Stoughton and Wayne Blanchln were the Flin Flon marksmen. John Davidson's outstanding goaltendng and a pair of goals by forward Jerry Holland gave Centennials the win over tire Bombers Sunday. Davidson blocked 45 shots. Ron Uomeouko scored the other Calgary goal while Hillier scored on a rebound for Flin Flon's only marker. During the second period In Edmonton Sunday, Medicine Hat goalie Jerry Thomas kicked out 22 of 23 Edmonton shots. The Tigers had only one shot on the Oil Kings net during the pe- riod. Derek Kunlz scored the win- ner for the Tigers with slightly more than one minute left in a 10-minule sudden-death over- time period. Kunte scored earlier. Tom Lysltk alao scored twice and Jeff Abblett got the other. Curtis Shokoplcs, Tom Bla- don, Terry Smith and Fred Comrlo were the Edmonton ANDY CAPP L START THE NEW YEAR RIGHT. (JOIN1 T1 MAKE A REAL EFFORT, NO) urae H-iwa MORE ROWS -THINGS AREGOIN' r BE WFF'RENT ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES ALBERTA JUNIOR Cal. Cougars Red Deer Cal. Canucfcf Edm- Lob W L T F Ptl. 7 U 11 21 14 14 20 1 1E4 10! 02W 121 i ui a 3 113 II Lithbrldgt .19 II 1 191 Drumhclhr ID 22 0 111 JO Edm. Movin l 24 1 in lu 11 NATIONAL LEAGUE Ellt Dlvlilm W L T f A Ptl Boston Net- YorK fA -ilreal Toronto Detroit Vancouver Buffalo Chicago Minnesota California St. Louis Phlla...... Pittsburgh Lot Angeles LEADERS: Esposlto. B Retelle, NY Gilbert, NY Hadlleld, NY....... Orr, B R. Hull, C Martin, But......... Perrwult, Buf Stlnlllld, B p. Mahovllch, M 31 1 I Hi 102 70 30 I 7203103 24 12 1177127 M 20 17 10129 1J7 M 20 20 7 117 1S2 13 26 S 112 ISO 31 10 27 11 127112 31 Weil civilian 31 10 5 152 15 67 25 IS 7 1ZJ 100 57 15 IS 10 1JO 16 24 7 133 155 13 U I 107 1U W 1! 26 9 112 150 33 12 33 4 IB 193 21 G A 39 42 Bl 2S 51 79 32 3< 66 30 36 66 20 46 66 ..35 J7 6J 33 22 S! 20 3! 52 12 39 SI 22 21 SO Reglna saskatoon Brandon Flln Flon Winnipeg Swift Current Calgary Edmonton Westminster Medicine Hit Victoria Vancouver Eastern Division W L T F .....24 IS 22 14 23 II II 30 ..16 25 14 21 Weitarn Division .....30 9 1 171 95 61 27 13 2196151 56 26 15 23 19 A Ptl 1 159 125 3 111 133 0 18( 176 0 169 111 1 134 152 1 152 101 2 12 29 II 30 0 110 136 52 1 209 197 47 2 132 119 U 0 233 21 HOCKEY ICOREI SUNDAY Nllllnll Buffalo 3 Boston 3 Montreal 3 Pittsburgh 3 Detroit 3 St. Louis 1 Chicago 4 Toronto 0 Minnesota S Los Angeles 3 California 1 Philadelphia 1 Amtrkin Baltimore 2 Cincinnati 1 Providence 7 Tldawaler 5 Cleveland 3 Richmond 3 Rochester 9 Hershey 4 Wei urn Silt Like I Phoenix I Central Dallas 7 Kaniai city t Omaha 4 Oklahoma Cily 0 International Muskegon 4 Fort Wayne 2 Daylon Toledo Flint 9 Dei Moines 3 Eastern Teensboro 6 Roanoke 4 New Haven 4 Johnstown 0 Syracuse 6 Long Island 3 New Jersey 4 Clinton 0 Manltotu Junior Portage la Prairie 6 Wlnnlpeo 4 Dauphin 7 SI. James 1 St. Bonlfece 4 Selkirk 3 Saskatchewan Junior Notre Dame 11 Reglna Foies 1 Humbolfll 5 Moose Jaw 3 weyburn 5 Reglnl Pals 2 Melville at Prince Albert ppd. Western Canada Celgary 3 Flln Flon 1 Medicine Hal 5 Edmonton 4 New Westminster I Brandon 2 Swift Current 3 Winnipeg 3 Saskatoon at Reglna ppd. Alberta Junior .ethhridge 6 Edmonton Leafl 3 (ATURDAY National Detroit 3 Buffalo 3 Boston I Montreal J Minnesota 4 Toronto 1 Vancouver S New York 2 St. Louis 1 Pittsburgh 0 Los Angeles 4 Philadelphia 2 American Boston 4 Providence l Kershay 4 Tidewater 2 Springfield 6 Cleveland 1 Rochester S Baltimore i central Dallas 3 Fort Worth 1 Kansas Cily 5 Omaha 3 Oklahoma city 4 Tulsa 0 Western Portland 4 Seattle 2 Salt Lake Pnoenlx 3 International Muskegon 4 Flint 1 Port Huron 3 Daylon 1 Toledo f Fort Wnyne 4 Eastern Roanoke 7 St. Petersburg 4 Charlotte 4 Greensboro 4 Syracuse S New Haven 2 Clinton Long Island 3 Western InternilUiul Trail 5 Klmberley 1 Spokane 6 Nelson 2 Western Ctnidl Calgary 4 Flln Flon 3 Victoria 8 Brandon 4 Alberta Junior Lelhbridge 6 Edmonton Movers I Drumneller 11 Edmonton Leafs 4 Brlllih Columbia Junior Pentlclon 3 Chllllwack l Vancouver e Kamloops I PRO BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE EAST DIVISION w L ra. QBL Boston 34 16 .MO New York...... 21 20 JI3 S Philadelphia 21 29 .420 13 Buffalo......... 13 31 .119 lift CENTRAL DIVISION Baltimore 22 36 .458 Atlanta 18 31 .367 4 Clnclnnali...... 15 33 .313 7 Cleveland 15 33 .313 7 WESTERN CONFERENCE MIDWEST DIVISION Milwaukee...... 39 II .710 Chicago 34 14 .701 4 Phoenix 30 !l .588 W, Detroit......... IB 31 .367 PACIFIC DIVISION 41 7 .IS4 29 19 .604 11 29 21 .510 13 Los Angeles Golden Stale Seattle Houston Portland Kentucky Virginia New York Florldlans Pittsburgh Carolina Ulah Indiana Denver Dallas Memphis ABA T DIVISION W L 39 10 31 30 54 J7 21 30 19 32 II 32 T DIVISION 33 II 30 11 21 21 23 32 21 30 Pel.GBL .796 .601 f .471 16 .412 ir .373 21 .NO Jilt .581 3 .439 11 .418 12 .412 12 SOCCER STANDING! 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