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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald {Newspaper} - 1974-01-30,Lethbridge, Alberta wiÉniiir. JMMry M. im-nw uthmnooi mualo--ii fFegt triumphs in entertaining encounter Conversion didn’t hurt Garry Unger National League hasn^t come up with decision CHICAGO (CP) - The National Hockey League’s board of governors completed two days of deliberations Tuesday night without ratifying a proposed plan that would bring a peace settlement with the rival World Hockey Association. However, . Clarence Campbell, NHL president, said completion of a vote that would have ratified the agreement will be continued today by means of telephone and telegraph polls. He said he should have the results tonight. The WHA already has agreed to settle its outstanding f50 milUon litigation against the NHL if the latter league would agree to payment of the ¥1.9-million legal fees incurred by the WHA in its pursuit of a settlement. Judge A. Leon Higginbotham of Philadelphia had given the two sides until TTiursday to reach an out-ofcourt settlement. Otherwise he has set trial date in the case'for March 18. Approval of the agreement between the two leagues needs unanimous consent of all 16 current NHL clubsj and Campbell said it was not Mssible to attain this in ^esday’s day-long meeting. He said some substantial modifications to the original draft of the agreement had been proposed.    i Meanwhile, another dimension was added Tuesday afternoon when Alan Eagleson of Toronto, executive-director of the National Hockey League Players’ Association, said the association’s lawyer Ira Mills-tein of New York, had sent a letter to Judge Higginbotham outlining the association’s stand on the cur rent negotiations. The letter from the players’ association to Judge Higginbotham asks that before he approves any agreement between thé two leagued the NHLPA be advised of the. terms of such an agreement and that the judge withhold final approval for 30 days until the association is given an opportunity to present its side of the story. Eagleson said the players reject the proposal that the NHL-WHA engage in 15 interleague pre-season contests. Also that while the WHA accepted, the unilateral decision by the NHL to replace the reserve clause in standard placer contracts with a oiie-year option clause, the players oppose such a move. “We ask the court to afford the players’ association an (V-portunity to come into the ■ court to explain our position;” Eagleson said. . ' * ' Campbell said'his personal level of optimism that the governors would approve the agreement with the wHA “remains just about where it was yesterday.” The NHL president said he had been more optimistic of a quick solution one week ago than he was following the current meetings. Campbell said that if no agreement is reached today’s telephone and telegraph ballot, it did not mean that negotiations would cease. CHICAGO <CP) - Unless the current energy crisis catches up with him, Garry Unger won't be able to use the old excuse that his car broke down if he is late f(Mr an appointment. Already the owner, of three Local club fares well Members of Lethbridge YMCA Judo Club brought borne their share of awards from the Calgary YMCA Judo Tournament staged recently. The local club picked up five individual first place standings akMU with seven second place flnishes and a sec^ in team standings. First place winners from the local club included Darren Takeda, Neil Poinahac, Daryl McLellan, Scott Tanner and Tom Greenway. while second place awards went to David Tsukishm«, Blaine Bartel, Steve Tsujiri, Wayne Tsukishma, Lloyd Takeyasu, Michael Calder and Guy Pomahac. cars, six motorcycles, a dune buggy and two tractors, Unger now has a fourth automobile, bis reward for be> ing chosen -most valuable player in the National Hockey League’s jSTth annual all-star game Tuesday night. Unger, 26, a centre with St. Louis Blues, was presented with the car after the West Division’s 64 victory over the East as a result of a poll conducted by the Professional Hockey Writers’ Association. The Edmonton native scored what proved to be the winning goal during the third period while his club was short-handed and accomplished the feat while playing at a new position—left wing. Earlier in the period, he set up a goat by centre Stan Mikita of Chicago Black Hawks.    , Billy Reay of Chicago, coach of the West Division team, said so many centres are having a'good year in bis division that he decided to pick centres to fill out his team and play them on wings. “I knew Unger would have no trouble as a winger,” Reay said. But Unger said playing left wing for the first time presented problems early in the gante. “I bad to concentrate more but, now that it’# over. I’m just thrilled I got a chance to play in the ^me. let alone be chosen MVPT” . . Unger’s goal was his first in three all-star appearances. He was «1 the losing side in the other two games. ■nie West, down 2-0 after flTBl-period goals by leftwinger Frank Mahovltch and right-winger Yvan Coumoyer of Montreal Canadiens, picked up unanswered goals from forwards Bob Berry of Los Angeles Kln^, Al McDonough of Atlanta Flames and LoweU MacDonald of Pittsburgh Penguins in the second period. SCORE FOR WINNERS Mikita, centre Pit Martin of Chicago and Unger, scored for the winners in the final period.    . MacDonald got toe only power'play goal, at ^19:07 of the second period. The Pittsburgh left-winger scored with centre Red Berenson of Detroit Red Wings serving a penalty for tripping defenceman Dave Burrows of Pittriiur^. In addition to Mabovlich with his eighth all-ttar goal and Cournoyer with his second, rookie defenceman Denis Potvin of New Ywk Islanders and right winger Mickey Redmond of Detroit scored for the lowrs-The victory earned each West Division player 1500 while the East Division syers under coach Scotty owman of the Canadiens received tSSO each. IMPERIAL QARAQC AUCTION SALE Wei, Fek Ml - 7M pjii ■72 Ton-y* Ton-4 x 4 Trucks down to 1056 Models ‘53 - 2 Ton Box and Holst ’71 down to 62 Mod«! Cars Skldoos • Motorcycles 2 Welders - Miscellaneous Items Household - Hand Tools - Chain Hoist FIN ANCINa ARRAHOEIMENT« AVAILAILE AT SALE SALE CONDUCTED BY: 60ROON WALKER. Aucllonser UttTton m«M BM<42t7 - MIwm, Albert* in Plante praises young netminder By The CANADIAN PRESS Richard Brodeur, one of three young men who toil as goaiies with Quebec Nordiques, received rare praise from his coach Tuesday night. Ford mentioned NEW YORK (AP) - Confessed swindler Joseph Ferdinando said 'Tuesday at the trial of former Queens District Attorney Thomas J. Mackeil that Whitey Ford was an investor in the fraudulent fast-buck operation he ran. Ferdinando did not further identify Ford, a former baseball great, but special state prosecutor Maurice Nadjari told reporters during a recess that “it was who you think it is.” Ford, a former pitcher and now a coach with New York Yankees of the American League, was recently admitted to baseball’s Hall of Fame. Mackeil, 59, his son-in-law James D. Robertson, 39, and Frank R. De Paola, 68, a former county detective, are accused of hindering the prosecution of Ferdinando because some of the district attorney’s staff had invested in the operation. Ferdinando brought Ford’s name into the case in answering a question whether De Paola collated payoffs for other members of the district attorney's staff. "I assume he was paying oft the people in the D.A.’s office as well as the other people he had on the outside like Breslin and Whitey Ford,” he said. Nadjari said the Bteslin referred to is a restaurant in (he borough of Queens. N L V!' L ul1 - Ci ii ! V L C-n ^ ccn “Now he really is a professional,” the coach said of Brodeur after the second-year goalie blanked Los A^eles Sharks 5-0 in one of two World Hockey Association games scheduled. What might make the compliment a little special is that the Nordiques are coached by Jacques Plante, considered by many hockey exi»rts as the best ever to practice the craft of stopping pucks. In the other game, New Jersey Knights got four first-period goals en route to a 6-1 win over Toronto Toros. Brodeur started the c’bntest auspiciously, stopping Marc Tardif. the Sharks top scorer, on a breakaway in the first minute. Tardif burst in on the goalie’s right side but was stymiad when Brodeur held his ground. Brodeur, 21, went on to make 28 saves for his first pro shutout. Shortly after the stop on Tardif, Guy Dufour scored the first of his two goals to give Quebec a 1-0 lead at 1;21. ' Andre Gaudette added another just more than two minutes later and Jean-Claude Tremblay put the game out of reach with a pair of goals, his sixth andd seventh of the season, in the middle frame. The Quebec win and the Toronto loss helped tighten up the standings in the Elast Division as the third-place Nordiques moved to within three points of the second-place Toros. Toronto, who trails division-leading New England Whalers by six points, has 52 points in $2 games while the Nordiques have managed 40 points in 49 contests. Cleveland Crusaders are tied with Quebec but have a game in hand and the Knights trail by five poinu, Chicago Cougars are another point behind in last ilace but have six games in REIiaSIOIK jlMT nnriN ckaraKS Tk¥po Two toned 100% nylon, rubber backed shag, fou'’ decor colors to choose trom. 149 CLEAR CARPET PROTECTOR Standard Lin. ft. .. Heavy Lin. ft, .. Shag Rakes raduceilTo 4.99 each RIMNANT SPICIALSI 12* X12’Shag Blu0 Green R«gularsuQge8twl.Prtc« 159.60. sale Price ...................................................wW 12^ X11 *9*’ Pattern Kitchen    ftOOO Gold, RegularsugoestwJ Prie* 103.64. Sale Price ..............................................WH 12’X 9*3” Short Shag GoldenAvocado. Regular suflgested Price 1S8.28. Sale Price ................................I Iw 12’ X11’ Sculptured Short Shag    ^ AfìOO Avocado. 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