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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 31, 1975, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, January 31, 1975 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 15 Parizeau can score from a crowd Sullivan Native Sons ready Can a former professional hockey player find happiness coaching a junior "B" hockey team? "You bet your life a guy says Lethbridge's Howie Yanosik, coach of the Lethbridge Y's Men's Native Sons. Yanosik after 10-plus years in the American Hockey League with the Hershey Bears, should have had his fill of living out of a suitcase one would think. Such, however, is not the case to coin an old phrase or play with words if you like. "This is Yanosik admits. "I'm doing it in my home town and loving every minute of it." Now one could beg to differ on loving it every minute but Yanosik gives every indication he is not fooling. And how could he be fooling when he spends every chance he gets with his club? You don't give up your spare that freely without enjoying it now do you? Yanosik told me sometime ago that he received a lot of help from volunteer coaches when he was coming up through the ranks of minor hockey and he simply wants to give back some of the help he received. What he won't tell you is that he has already put in his share of the time. "No, one year coaching the Lethbridge Sugar Kings to me wasn't he says. "I have some time to give and I am going to give it." There is a lot of pride wrapped up in Yanosik concerning his young club. "The Native Sons approached me at the start of the year and asked if I would coach their says Yanosik. "If I had any second thoughts about it then, and I'm sure I didn't, they are all gone now." Yanosik gained a lot of satisfaction playing the American League when there was just six National Hockey League teams. The fact that he would be in the NHL today if one had the power to turn the clock back a few years, goes without saying. What can't go without saying is the fact that he has reaped a harvest of satisfaction in the few short months he has been at the helm of the Native Sons. "You are not going to find a much better group of young men Yanosik says proudly. And he has reason to be proud of his charges. In less than two weeks the Lethbridge Native Sons stand at the blueline and listen to the playing of the National Anthem as the 1975 Canada Winter Games hockey competition gets under way. Yanosik's club will represent Alberta in the Winter Games, "and we'll represent them very well, you can count on states Yanosik. His club survived a very tough Alberta elimination tourna- ment but Yanosik feels that is just what his club needed. He says that it should be very interesting when his team skates onto the ice against the best of every province in the Dominion. "They are all unknown he says. "So we will simply have to go out and play our best each and every game." Yanosik, and I think that I know him well enough, will see to that. "We move into Athletes Village Saturday, Feb. 15 just like the rest of the chuckled Yanosik. "It will be like a road trip where we are the visitors." Yanosik thinks that the idea is a good one. The boys will be able to associate and meet with the players from all the other teams. And they will be thinking, eating and drinking hockey. "Let's face feels Yanosik, "we want to have a shot at the Winter Games gold medal and this will help." Regardless of whether or not the Lethbridge Native Sons win the gold medal or not, we can be nothing short of very proud of these young men. I'm not saying that on any given day that they cannot be beaten by any of the teams that competed in the Alberta final at Christmas. But as it stands right now, the Native Sons are the Alberta champions, that makes them one of the top 10 teams in Canada and it's a big country with lots of Junior B teams. If it means anything Howie and fellows, you have done our city proud and win, lose or draw, you're tops in my books. Spread is wide LOUSANNE, Switzerland (Reuter) European televi- sion executives and Canadian Olympic Games organizers were unable in two days of talks to settle a dispute about how much Europe should pay for screening the 1976 Games in Montreal, a Canadian of- ficial said today. "We are still a long way apart. We have decided to cool it for now and come back at it again in a few Neil Asselin, chairman of the Montreal organizers televi- sion committee, said. Delegations from the Euro- pean Broadcasting Union (EBU) grouping 33 broad- casting organizations in 30 countries and the Montreal Games Organizing Committee (COJO) still disagreed on the fee the EBU should pay for the rights to screen the Games and coverage facilities in Montreal, Asselin said. Esposito will fall short of scoring mark CANADIAN PRESS Phil Esposito appears to have run out of time in his race to score 50 goals in 50 games but Bobby Orr has his third three-goal performance of the season and Boston Bruins have ended their three- game winless streak. Esposito managed only two assists Thursday night while Orr's three goals led the Bruins in a 6-0 victory over California Seals. Esposito, trying to match or beat Maurice (Rocket) Rich- ard's National Hockey League record pace of 50 goals in 50 games, was left with 46 in 49 games. The Bruins' 50th game comes Saturday night against the Maple Leafs in Toronto. In other games, Buffalo Sa- bres beat New York Rangers 6-3, Philadelphia Flyers defeated Toronto 3-1, Detroit Red Wings beat Pittsburgh Penguins 5-2, and Los Angeles Kings beat Washinton Capitals 6-4. Orr ran his season goal total to 30, the fifth season the star defenceman has reached that plateau, and moved back into second spot in the league scor- ing race with 86 points, six be- hind leader Esposito. Bruins' winger Johnny Bucyk scored his 21st goal of the season and the point of his 20-year career. Boston goalie Gilles Gilbert had to make only 15 saves for his second shutout of the sea- son. Jim Lorentz and Craig Ramsay each scored two goals in the Sabres' win over the Rangers at Buffalo. Ramsay had gone 14 games without scoring until he beat goalie Gilles Villemure in the second period and then put his second goal behind Ed Giaco- min who took over the Sailing Club meets Sunday So what if there is ice on the lake? When January has gone by the boards a young man's fancy turns to sailing, doesn't it? That is the hope of the St. Mary's Sailing Club. And yet another hope of the club is that a full turn out of members and interested peo- ple will be on hand at the an- nual general meeting of the club Sunday afternoon. The meeting, called by Commodore Phil King, will be held at the home of Fleet Cap- tain John Fortune 2219 19th Street South. Nomination and election of officers will be the main item on Sunday's agenda, however, policy decisions will also be made concerning dues and work projects for the clubhouse and launch site on the St. Mary's Reservoir. Renner scores four W SHOOTERS SCOREBOARD GUNS, GUNS, GUNSH There was no shortage of guns at the National Sporting Goods Convention, held in the Astrodome in Houston, Texas last weekend. We had representatives there to pick up all the new lines avail- able for 1975. I might say to all our customers and friends, that there will be several new items to be seen at Plainsman in the near future. Every major, and most of the minor manufacturers of guns and related accessories had a display at the show. The only bad news that we gathered talking to the representatives down there is: there is most definitely going to be a shortage of prod- ucts again in 1975. So a word to you gun enthusiasts, if you see it; want It; you'd better buy In no way is Ihis meant as pressure selling, just a plain fact the one you see may be the only one you will see. r However, the product lines, are in most cases up-graded, where ncessary. The definite trend, it seems, is toward Black Powder shoot- ing. There were displays of guns and accessories in this line, that we have never heard of in Canada. If any prospective Black Powder boys are interested in this line, you'll be glad to hear thai at Plainsman we are going into this line with definitely more depth. More guns, and more accessories will be here in our store in the future. The Americans are into Black Powder al! the way! It's fun, it's cheap, and it's a hold on our heritage. If you haven't tried It yet, do so I'm sure you will enjoy this sport. I've never talked to anyone who has tried Black Powder shooting that doesn't enjoy it. The Whoop-Up Black Powder Club is a typical axamplc. A more enthusiastic bunch I have never seen. If you are nlerested contact George Marshall or George Ragan, both of Leth- bridge. They will surely get you started. GOOD SHOOTING AND GOOD LUCK! PLAINSMAN STOBTS HI Western Canada's leading sup- plier of quality firearms, targel equipment, reloading supplies, lightweight camping gear, com- plete gunsmithing service. 3M-7KISI.S. LlTHiRIOOt, ALTA. Phone 321-WII SHEILA KINO KENKOTKAS (01 HOBBS DON MARINO 1 ART BOURNE TABER (CP) Don Renner scored four goals to give Taber Golden Suns of the Alberta Junior Hockey League a 5-5 tie with Swift Current Broncos in an exhibi- tion game here Thursday night. Rocky Saganiuk scored the other Taber goal, while Dwayne Endicott with two, Willie Desjardin, Doug Tor- doff and Blaine Kirwan scored for the Saskatchewan Junior Hockey League Broncos. Taber led 1-0 after the first period and the second period ended in a 2-2 tie. The teams shared 18 minor penalties and four majors. Jauch agrees, but verbally EDMONTON (CP) Ray Jauch has ended speculation that he will leave his post as head coach of Edmonton Eskimos by agreeing to a four year contract with the Western Football Conference club. Jauch, who had a year remaining on a three year contract, agreed to the new contract Wednesday with club officials although he hasn't actually signed the document. Jauch, who was appointed head coach in 1969 and tran- sformed the Eskimos from an also ran into conference champion, will be starting his seventh season as head coach this year. Rangers' nets in the third period. Michel Parizeau of Quebec Nordiques doesn't get nervous working in a crowd. "On my second goal I man- aged to score even though I was being pushed Parizeau said Thursday night after firing the puck past Chicago Cougars' goalie Cam Newton three times to lead the Nordiques to a 5-2 World Hockey Association victory. On his third goal, Parizeau added, he had to hustle around three Chicago defenders before spotting a clear path to the net. The Nordiques' win kept them six points ahead of Toronto f oros atop the WHA's Canadian Division. In other games, Toronto Toros beat Indianapolis Racers 3-2, Winnipeg Jets 'defeated Phoenix Roadrunners 5-3, and Minnesota Fighting Saints de- feated Vancouver Blazers 6-3. NHL summaries LOS ANGELES 6, WASHINGTON 4 First Period: 1. Washington, Lalondo 4 (Atkinson) 2. Los Angeles, Williams 18 (Carr) 3. Washington, Dupers 20 (Bloom, Mar- son} Penalties Kannegiesser Corrlgan Second Parlod: 4. Los Angeles, Murdoch 7 (Williams, Murphy) 5. Los Angeles, St. Marseille 10 (Corrlgan, Harper) 6. Los Angeles, Nevin 21 (Goring. Moloney) 7. Los Angeles. Murphy 7 (Willlarns) B, Washington, Atkinson 7 (La'onde) Penalties Murdoch 0 58, Jones Third Period: 9. Washington. Marson 11 (Mohns, Bloom) 10. Los Angeles, Maloney 18 (Goring. Nevin) Penalties St. Marseille Hutchison Shots on goal by Washington 13 Los Angeles 8 Attendance 9.764. 2 2 15-25 Last minute preparations Coach Irene Karia goes over last minute details tonight at nine. Other games today go at and with her starting line-up in preparation for this eve- with Miss Karia here are, from the left, Sherry ning's opening game in the Lethbridge Collegiate girls Groves, Myrna Allert, Connie Frouws, Cathy Fraser basketball tournament. The Clipper Queens will play and Debbie Wakeien. host to M. E. Lazerte of Edmonton in the final game Pronghorns, Huskies looking for rare wins The Canada West University Athletic Association basement will be on the line this weekend when the University of Lethbridge Pronghorns host the University of Saskatchewan Huskies in a pair of basketball games at the U of L gymnasium. Both clubs have won only two games all season, and will be out to regain some lost pride tonight and Saturday. The Pronghorns, after a promising start, have lost their last nine league con- tests in a row, and Saskatchewan is winless in their last eight games. When the locals travelled to Saskatoon in November, they dropped both contest by scores of 92-90 and 96-80. Despite the poor records of the two clubs, there will be some outstanding ballplayers on the court both nights, including four who should rank as Canada West All-Stars. The Pronghorns can boast of rookie guard Richard Foggo, who was leading the six team Icop in scoring before injuring an ankle early in January, and presently stands tied for third spot with a 16.7 average. On the front line, the locals can look to Phil Letham, who made the se- cond all-star team last season, and is presently sixth in the league scoring race with a 16.0 norm. Letham also ranks as the league's top foul shooter. He has connected on 79.5% of his charity tosses. Meanwhile, the Huskies have the league's second leading scorer and top rebounder in the person of 6'6" Roger Ganes, a se- cond year man. Also on the Huskie team is guard Paul Jacoby, who has averaged 15.5 points per game, eighth best in the league. The Pronghorn women sport the same 2-12 record as do the men, and will be up against some tough competition in the Huskiettes, who presently stand 9-3. However, the locals lost only 52-48 in their last game against Saskatchewan, and are hoping the home court will provide the winning margin. Blazers, Kings win The Kings and the Blazers both took easy wins Thursday night as the first round of the Bantam B hockey tournament got under way. The Blazers erupted for four unanswered goals in the third period as they downed the Cougars 6-2. Lance Gilchrist and Bill Rab scored twice each for the winners while Scott Parenteau and Robert Wood added singles. Dean Jetton and Phil Ripley replied for the Cougars. In the other first round University hockey team in action The University of Lethbridge Pronghorn hockey team will play its second last home game of the Alberta College Athletic Conference season Saturday afternoon at Henderson Ice Centre. Calgary's Southern Alberta Institute of Technology Tro- jans will provide the opposi- tion in the contest, which begins at 2 p.m. The locals play their last home game of the 1974-75 season Wednesday night when they host Mount Royal College Cougars. game Thursday, the Kings skated to a 9-3 triumph over the Hornets. In a midget contest Thur- sday, Ken Serbu notched three goals to lead the Eskimos to a 10-1 win over the Lakers. Mike Craig and Bill Henderson added two goals each, while singles came off the sticks of Keith Johnson, Mark Innis, and Bruce Twa. Henry Barthel had the lone Laker marker. WINS SUPERSTAR TITLE ROTONDA, Fla. (AP) Volleyball player Mary Jo Peppier took first place in one of two final events Wednesday to nose out basketball player Karen Logan by three points for the Women Superstars ti- tle and in prize money. Miss Peppier accumulated 41 points in seven of 10 events to Miss Logan's 38 points. BUFFALO 6 NY RANGERS 3 First Period: 1. Buffalo. Lorentz 14 (Robert. Stanlield) 2. Buffalo, Martin 25 (Stanlield, Robert) Penalties Park R Luce Bui Sanderson R Ratells R Second Period: 3. Buffalo, Luce 24, 4. NY Rangers. Butler 9 (Stemkowski, Park) 5. Buffalo, Ramsay 17, Penalties None. Third Period: 6. NY Rangers, Sanderson 16 (Park. Ratelle) 7. Buffalo. Ramsay 18 (Gare. Luce) 8. Buffalo, Lorenlz 15 (Guevremont, Robert) 9. NY Rangers. Bednarski 1 (Ratelle) Penalties Luce Buf Greschner R Shots on goal by NY Rangers 9 20 14 43 Butfalo 11 12 13 36 Attendance 15.863. PHILADELPHIA 3 TORONTO 1 First Period: 1. Philadelphia. Clarke 14 (Leach. Barber) 2. Toronto. Salming 7 (Ellis. Sittler) Penalties Barber Pha Williams T Jim Watson Pha Shack T Bladon Pha Alexander T Lonsberry Pha Second Period: No scoring. Penalties Ellis T Clement Pha Leach Pha (double Shack T Crisp Pha Parent Pha Sittler T. Van Impe Pha Third Period: 3. Philadelphia, Leach 25 (Clarke, Barber) Philadelphia, Dornhoefer 11 (Dupont. Macleish) Penalties Macleish Pha i Salming T Shots on goal by Toronto 10 7 10 Philadelphia 7 9 14 3D Attendance 17.007. DETROIT 5 PITTSBURG 2 First Period: 1. Detroit, Lochead 15 2. Detroit. Grant 28 (Roberto) Penalties Burrows Pgh Roberto D Second Period: 3. Pittsburgh, Pronovpst 27 (Stackhouse, Hadfield) 4. Pittsburgh. Laroucne 20 (Laframboise, Arnason) Penalties Burrows Pgh Watson D Lynch D, Apps Pgh Third Period: 5. Detroit, Grant 29 (Dionne, Bergman) 6. Detroit, Dlonne 29 (Grant. Watson) Detroit, Jarry 6 (Hamel, Nowak) Penalty Watson D Shots on goal by Pittsburgh 9 '9 12 30 Detroit 15 17 Attendance BOSTON 6 CALIFORNIA 0 First Period: 1. Boston, Bucyk 21 (Sheppard, Orr) Penalties None. Second Period: 2. Boston, Orr 28 (Schmautz. Savard) 3. Boston Orr (29 (Bucyk. Esposito) 4. Boston. Schmautz 10 (Savard, Edestrand) Penalties Johnston cal Savard B Orr B Third Period: 5. Boston. Orr 30 (Bucyk. Cashman) 6. Boston, McKechnie 3 (Graham, Smith) Penalties Williams Cal Lavender Cal Q'Reilly B Shots on goal by California 6 6 3 15 Boston 18 12 9 39 Attendance WANTED TO RENT Approximately sq. ft. of Prime Ground Floor Office Space. Reply to Box 124 The Lethbridge Herald REASONIM' WITH A GREAT IDEA, IP ONLY WU COULD SET TO 'IS REASON WITHOUT LOSIN' YOUR k ONLY 2 DAYS LEFT IN OUR GIGANTIC STOCK REDUCTION SALE COOPER SX 300 HELMETS LI1M6.25M. SPECIAL 6.95 each COOPER SK HELMETS Lift SPECIAL 8.75 COOPER HSG SKATE GUARDS Lisl1.70pr. SPECIAL pair COOPER PRB SUPERBLADES SPECIAL 47C each COOPER HOCKEY EQUIP. Shinguards, Goal equip.. Pants. Gloves, Elbow Pads. SPECIAL 50% OH BROOMBALL BROOMS SPECIAL 3.50 each MASTERS Curling Gloves Ladies'or Men's SPECIAL 8.95 pair CURLING BROOMS Adjustable or Crack-R Jack SPECIAL 7.95 each ALL OTHER MERCHANDISE GREATLY REDUCED The above pricea apply to item in ftock. Out of (own orders plus COD charges Shipping costs. HOCKEY STICKS Left or Right Limited Quantity Suparslar Curved List 8.00 _ -_ SPECIAL...........................ea. 3.49 Uitrastar.Curv8d.-List8.50ea. _ __ SPECIAL...........................ea. 3.95 Ultralile Curved. List 11.25 ea. _ __ SPECIAL...........................ea. 5.00 Sharbrooke. 8840 Custom Pro _ SPECIAL...........................ea. 4.50 Pro Flyte _ _ _ SPECIAL...........................ea. 3.4O MM. Senior Pro _ __ SPECIAL :....'.......................ea. 2.95 Surprise. Curved. Glass Reinforced. _ SPECIAL...........................ea. 5.50 Louisville Slugger No. 110 Curved Glass Reinforced SPECIAL........._..................ea, No. 120 Curved. Glass Reinforced. SPECIAL...........................ea No. 130 Curved. Glass Reinforced No. 140 Curved. Glass Reinforced SPECIAL...........................ea. No. 260 Curved. Glass Reinforced SPECIAL...........................ea. No. 310 Curved. Glass Reinforced SPECIAL...........................oa. 4.95 5.25 4.95 4.49 3.85 3.49 ALL SALES FINAL CASH CHARGEX MASTER CHARGE ALL STAR SPORTS SHOP 1009-3fd S._____________________________________ Phone 328-0304 ;