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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 29, 1975, Lethbridge, Alberta Book your European Charter How njkta to lHta.AaWtWriiiM.rt Far til your Irivtl arrangements eerittot Art Williams Travel Csntrs Village Mall Phoni 321-3201 Third Section The Lethbridge Herald Lethbrldge, Alberta, Wednesday, January 29, 1975 In Flin Flon this evening Broncos drop toughie By THE CANADIAN PRESS Three quick goals did the trick Tuesday night for both Medicine Hat Tigers and Saskatoon Blades in the Western Canada Hockey League. The Tigers scored three times in 22 seconds to break open a close home game and defeat Calgary Centennials 6- 2. The Blades scored three goals in three minutes in the third period and held on to edge Lethbridge Broncos 5-4 in Saskatoon. In the only other game, Kamloops Chiefs edged Vic- toria Cougars 5-4. The Saskatoon win increas- ed its first-place lead in the eastern division to 26 points' over second-place Lethbridge. -The Herald- Sports WCHL summaries SASKATOON 5 LETHBRIDGE 4 Flrri period: 1. Saskatoon, Klasson (Arndt, Leggott) Penalties Johnson L Lutz L George S Trottler L Stcond ptrlod: 2. Lethbridge, Woods (Tidey, Bucyk) 3. Saskatoon. Peters (Hoffmeyer. Williams) 4.- Lethbridge, Delorme (Trottler, Bancks) 5. Saskatoon, (Hotfmeyer, Williams) 6. Saskatoon. Williams (Peters, Leggott) 7. Lethbridge, Bancks (Trottler) Penalties R. chapman S Trottler L Crozler L Third period: 8. Saskatoon, B. Chapman (Leggott. Federko) 9. Lethbridge, Trottler (Bancks) Penalties Glllesple L George S Shots on goal by Lethbridge 6 10 10-26 Saskatoon 13 6 Goal Anweller. Lethbridge: Oleschuk, Saskatoon. Attendance KAMLOOPS S, VICTORIA 4 First 1. Victoria. Gustafson (Fraser. Cairns) 2. Victoria. Brldgman, (Williams, Lucas) 3. Victoria, Gulmont (Martin, Miazga) 4. Kamloops, Walter (Young) Penalties Morln K Cairns V Robinson K Gulmont V Second 5. Kamloops. Young 6. Kamloops, McDonald (Lyseng. Walter) -Penalties Robinson K Morris V and Dyer K Morris V Third 7. Kamloops. McDonald (Zlnger) 8. Kamloops, Walter (Kerr) 9. Victoria. Lucas (Brldgman) Penalties None. Shots on goal by Kamloops 11 14 15 40 Victoria 9 9 Goal Rogers. Victoria; Earp, Kamloops. Attendance MEDICINE HAT 6 CALGARY 2 Pint period: 1. Calgary. Colborne (Fynn) 2. Medicine Hat, Dean Penalties Sanche MH Hodgson C Lomas MH Mlllord C Lukowich MH Durrand MH Second period: 3. Calgary. Fyfle (Fynn) 4. Medicine Hat, Vaughan (Vaydlk, Dean) Penalties Bandura C Maxwell MH (minor, misconduct, game mis- conduct) Third period: 5. Medicine Hat, Vaughan (Vaydlk, Dean) 6, Medicine Hat, Lomas (Lukowich) Medicine Hat, Lomas (Lane) 8. Medicine Hat, Vaydlk (Bast) Penalties Enquist C Lukowich MH LalondeC Shots or) goal by Calgary 8 9 Medicine Hat 17 14 14-45 Goal Hendrick, Calgary: Holland, Medicine Hat. Attendance: Ralph Klassen, Saskatoon captain, scored a goal to es- tablish a team-career record with 264 points in his five years with the club, breaking the record of. 263 set by Orest Kindrachuk, now with Philadelphia Flyers of the National Hockey League. Other Saskatoon goals came from Wes Peters, Bernie Fed- erko, Fred Williams and Blair Chapman. Greg Woods, Ron Delorme, Jerry Bancks and Bryan Trottier replied for Lethbridge. It was the eighth consecutive win for the Tigers, held in check for two periods by the outstanding goaltending of Larry Hendrick. Gary Vaughan scored at of the third period. Two goals from centre Jim Lomas in the next 22 seconds sealed the fate of the last-place Centennials. The goal was Vaughan's second of the game while Barry Dean and Greg Vaydik added singles. Dave Colborne and Kirk Fyffe replied for Calgary. It was the first home loss for the Cougars since Oct. 29 and only the third in 22 home games this year for the western division leaders. Ryan Walter and Terry McDonald scored two goals each for the Chiefs while Alan Young got the other as the club into third place in the western division, two points ahead of New West- minster Bruins. Mel Bridgman, Danny Lucas, Jim Gustafson and Rod Guimont, a recruit from Nanaimo Clippers of the British Columbia Junior Hockey League and playing his first WCHL game, scored for the Cougars. In tonight's action, Win- nipeg is at Kamloops and Lethbridge travels to Flin Flon. GOTSCHNASKIHAUS WINTER GAMES SPECIALS LIGHT TOUR SKI PACKAGE HMd LT Ski.................. 67.00 Htid Binding..................10.00 Head Pole 10.00 Head Boot.................. 45.00 132.00 Installation 8.00 Sugg. 140.00 PACKAGE PRICE (Bonnuki mly lubMltutKl) TOUR SKI PACKAGE Head T Ski 60.00 GraMhoppa Binding 15.00 Lanpanun Pole 15.00 Garry Boot 45.00 135.00 Installation 8.00 Sugg. Lift 142.00 PACKAGE PRICE 109.50 CROSS COUNTRY WINTER CAMPING ACCESSORIES Mitts Gaton Wine Skins Wax Packs Sleeping Bags Parkas Stoves Etc. GOTSCHNA SKI HAUS Lethbridge 1287 3rd Ave. S. Medicine Hat basketballers could spell trouble for LCC Lethbridge Community College Kodiaks, while they sport an 8-0 record in league play, could have their hands full tonight at with Medicine Hat College Antelope. The Medicine Hat team only has a 4-10 record in Alberta College Athletic Conference play but they have come very close on a number of occasions to upsetting some of the top clubs. The Antelope recently lost a 59-52 squeaker to WAIT, who boast a 7-1 record, and proved to be a handful for both SAIT and Mount Royal in recent games with the Gas City crew. Antelope Joe Grosswiler is currently in second place in the league's scoring race and another Antelope Marvin Stanberry, is listed among the top six. The Kodiaks, on the other hand, do not have a man in the top ten scorers. This fact is of little concern to Kodiak coach Ben Brooks. He feels that every member of his team is necessary to their, winning. "We don't operate by relying on one or two he said. "It is not that much of a problem to control one or two men, but when the scoring load is divided fairly evenly among a team then there is no one player the opposition can concentrate on." The LCC Kodiettes will also be in action tonight as they take on the Medicine Hat Kudas. The Kodiette game kicks off at while the Kodiaks take the floor at Kodiettes have a seven and one record in league play, one of their best years ever. Both the Kudas and the Kodiettes are capable of scoring a lot of points. The Kudas have the league's top female point getter in Faith Rostad and another gal, Holly Franz listed among the top 10. Kodiettes on the other hand also have plenty of scoring punch with Shirley Yuill ranked second to Rostad, but with three games in hand. They also have Shelley Reeder listed in seventh spot. Both LCC teams will be in action Friday night and Saturday afternoon as well. Friday NAIT will be visitors, and games are slated for and p.m. SHIRLEY YUILL NAIT is a source of worry for Kodiak coach Ben Brooks as they currently have a 7-1 record and pose a threat to the Kodiaks winning the league championship. Saturday afternoon, at 1 and 3 p.m. the Kodiettes and Kodiaks will battle Grant McEwan Community College. Following are the ACAC standings in the men's division: ACAL STANDINGS OP W L Ptl Mount 10 1 20 LCC 8 8 0 16 NAIT.............................. B Carmose..........................11 Red Medicine Hal ......................14 SAIT..............................10 Grant McEwan................. Grande Prairie.....................14 1 14 4 14 4 12 4 10 e .468 080 0 14 0 Games may be spread out, Canada will become host AMSTERDAM (AP) The highest international Olympic officials huddled Tuesday to discuss the continuing economic and construction problems in Montreal, where the 1976 Summer Games are scheduled. They discussed the possibility of spreading the Games around Canada. Lord Killanin, International Olympic Committee (IOC) president, and his three vice presidents held the session, after which the Canadian IOC executive committee member, Jim Worrall of Toronto, said no contingency plans had been formulated. Worrall, who met with Killanin and the vice presidents for nearly five hours at an Amsterdam air- port hotel, said: "The cost of the Games and the problem of having the facilities ready .on time raises questions of whether there are any alter- natives" to holding the Games exclusively in Montreal. "I'm not denying there was discussion of the possibilities of Games being held at other Worrall said, adding that no sites outside Canada were discussed. But he said emphatically that the IOC has "no contingency plans and no near contingency plans." Lord Killanin has said no decision will be made before a meeting of the IOC executive committee on Feb. 20 in Lausanne, Switzerland. The Montreal organizing com- mittee will attend that meeting, he said. Killanin said last week that Roger Rousseau, com- missioner for the Montreal Games, had wanted to report to him personally on the delay in building the main stadium and the escalation of costs McPhee wins KIMBERLEY, B.C. (CP) The Ron McPhee rink from Kimberley won the British Columbia senior men's curl- ing championship Tuesday, defeating the Johnny MacMillan foursome of Van- couver for the second time in a best of three final. McPhee won the second game 7-4, and won Monday's game 7-5. During Tuesday's game McPhee built up a 5-2 lead after six ends. McPhee's rink will repre- sent B.C. in the Canadian finals scheduled for Feb. 16 in Calgary. Other members of the rink are Garnett Banan- tyne, Will Dalton, and Alex Caldwell. which have put the 1976 Summer Games in an uncer- tain light. But Killanin said, no one would be arriving from Montreal until a hearing of the Quebec legislature's finance committee is completed. The committee, which reconvened Tuesday, has been discussing the Olympics' budget. A strike by iron workers caused construction of the main stadium to fall two months behind schedule, and some Montreal officials have expressed doubts that it can be finished in time for the Games in July, 1976. The Games' budget, given last October as 1310 million, now is put at million. Montreal thus faces a deficit of more than million and the Canadian federal govern- ment has said it will not help. The Canadian Olympics Association told the Montreal Organizing Committee in a re- cent letter that it must decide by Feb. 15 whether to go ahead with the Games or withdraw. But Killanin and other IOC officials have said there is no question of withdrawal. Meeting with Killanin and Worrall Tuesday were vice presidents Herman Van Karnebeek of The Netherlands, Willi Daume of West Germany apd Antonio Samaranch of Spain. FILING CABINETS Pages 21-32 Thunderettes' Turney leading point getter SASKATOON (CP) Carol Turney has been the driving force in University of British Columbia Thunderettes' perch atop Canada West University Athletic Associa- tion Women's Basketball and Martin follows Kerrison PARIS, Ont. (CP) Jack Martin, a director of the Canadian Track and Field Association, says he has resigned the position because of the association's firing of its executive directory, Harry Kerrison. Martin said Tuesday he sent in his resignation because he felt the decision to fire Kerrison, taken at a closed meeting of the CTFA direc- tors on the weekend, "wasn't handled in a very business like manner." He said he felt the directors made the decision to fire Kerrison based on their own regional interests. "Each of those directors has the interests of their own provincial branch at he said. "I think they should be thinking more about what was good for the national organization." Martin said some of the directors were not satisfied with the way Kerrison was handling his duties. "I thought he was doing a good job." Kerrison, who had held the position for four years, said Monday that the only reason he was given for the dismissal was that the board of direc- tors "plans to revise the terms of reference" of his of- fice. statistics released Tuesday night show why. The second year Thunderette forward leads the league in scoring and rebounding. With an 11-1 record, UBC has taken over sole possession of first place, ahead of University of Victoria Vikettes, who have an 11-3 record for second spot. Turney scored 18 and 26 points in two victories last weekend over University of Lethbridge Pronghorns and now has accumulated 269 points in 12 games for a 22.4 point average, by far tops in the league. University of Saskatchewan Huskiettes' Lorraine Wright is second with a 15.5 point average on 186 points in 12 games. In rebounding, Turney haul- ed down 33, including 24 offen- sive, in the, two victories over Lethbridge and now has 140 for the season and an 11.6 rebound average. Wright is second with a 9.8 norm, with 118, while Victoria's Marg Mainwaring also has a 9.8 average 98 in 10 games. In addition, Turney is the top free throw shooter in the league, hitting on 57 of 77 attempts for a 74 per cent mark. Team-mate Kathy Burdett leads field goal shooters, sinking 70 of 130 for a 53.8 per cent mark. STANDINGS B.C........ Victoria Sask...... Alberta Leth....... Calgary 0 12 SCORING LEADERS GP PG Turney, UBC Wright. Sask... Kusler, Sask McHattle, Vic Mainwaring, Vic Burdett, UBC Ritchie. Vic-.... Duke, Sask Holloway. Alia Lester, Leth 2 12 12 106 12 76 9 50 Pet. GBL .916 .785 1 .750 2 .416 6 .142 10 .000 11 FT Ptl 57 269 36 186 33 133 34 200 22 120 2 142 19 151 16.122 10 122 22 106 1 NEW YORK FURS Fur Sample We have just received a shipment of sample furs from Canada's leading fur centres. Save from: 10% .35% Buy your lovely fur coal now at these great savings! NEW Va SIZE DRESSES Arriving daily Drop in soon and see our outstanding selection. NEW YORK FUR DRESS SHOP 804A-3 Avenue South Phone 327-3276 FURTHER MARKDOWNS DUE TO LIMITED QUANTITIES DURING LEO SINGER'S 17th ANNUAL Final 3 pays Ends Sat., Feb. 1st FURTHIR MARKDOWNS ft solemn triers Sport Jackets Regular to 85.00. Now Only 99 PURTHIR MARKDOWNS Including SMM ol our mw Spring MwchwidlM MEN'S SUITS Regular to 150.00. Now Only 69 99 BOYS' PANTS Sizes and 18 Reg. to 14.95. Further Markdown. MIN'S SWIATIRS Price YOUNO MIN'S CORDS AND JIANS Reg. to 15.95. Further Markdown.......... 99 YOMNO MIN'S CHICKID DRIBS PANTS Wools, cottons, knits, sizes A 99 to39. Reg. to 19.95. Only BALANCI OP SILTS Reg. values to 1 0.00 99 Further Markdown OHISS PANTS Wools and Fortrels. Reg. values to 25.00. Further Markdown BALANCI OP KNIT SHIRTS Long and short aleeves. Reg. 499 to 13.95. Further Markdown OP TOPCOATS Reg. to 125.00. Further merkdown OpenThurs. til 9 p.m. Street 3Z7-39M ;