Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 7

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 40

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 8, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Frazier meets Clay tonight Long-awaited showdown set NEW YORK (CP) - Shortly after 8:30 p.m. tonight, Mu hammad All and Joe Frazier will touch gloves at mid-ring at Madison Square Garden here and square off for their long-anticipated showdown. The battle between Frazier the recognized heavyweight boxing champion of the world, and All, the defrocked champion, has generated more excitement than any fight since the second Joe Lou is-Max SchmeUng bout in 1938. Some 300 million people around the world are expected to witness the fight on closed-circuit television or on their home sets. The Garden has been sold out for weeks to its 19,500 capacity for a record $1.25 million indoor gate. With closed-circuit television and satellite transmission to 35 countries, the gross take could swell above $20 million, a figure unheard of heretofore. Adding to the lustre is the fact that never before in the bis- Managers since the start NEW YORK (AP) - Both An-�elo Dundee and Yancey (Yank) Durham, the handlers of Muhammad AH and Joe Frazier respectively,, have been with their fighters since their amateur days and have guided them to the pinnacle of boxing suc- cess-the heavyweight championship of the world. In Dundee's case it is literally true. The veteran boxing man has been All's trainer and advisor since 1957, when the fighter was still known as Oassius Clay and ANDY CAPP Lethbridge clubs advance on trail Only one Lethbridge team failed to advance further along the playofff trail following action Sunday. Lethbridge Midget Elks, Bantam A.C.T. Reps and Pee Wee Man-lands came up with victories while the Midget C Elks were sidelined. The Midget Elks lost 7-6 to Medicine Hat but won the two-game series 16-11 after a 10-4 win at home last week. Marty Maxwell and Neil Bes-plug each scored twice for the Elks. Dennis Mezei and Terry Roberts added singles. Tom Wray scored two for the 'Hat. Singles went to Neil Inger, Jim Martens, Randy Stotz, James Larson and Fred Hall. Reg Osmond scored three times as A.C.T. belted Medicine Hat 5-2 to advance to the Bantam final in Red Deer. Ron Moser and Grant Mar-chuk each notched a solo marker for the winners. John Moody and Darren Jurgliet replied for the Gas City club. Guy Pomohac and Grant Marchuk led the way for an 8-2 win Sunday for the ACT as they scored two goals apiece. Singletons went to Greg Kveder, Reg Osmond, Joe Meli, Piero Lavarrato. Alvin Koch and Robert Letz replied for Medicine Hat. Keith Miyashiro, Lome Osmond and Duane Lendrum had two goals each for the Mar-lamds. Bruce Mock, Leroy Pa-van, Kevin House, Paul Byrne, and Rockie Magee added singletons as the locals drubbed Fort Macleod 11-5 to win the two-game series 20-7. Philip Hart and Jimmy Craig accounted for two markers Jets crush Oanbrook 9-1 SPOKANE, Wash. (AP) - Spokane Jets walked away with a 9-1 playoff victory over Cran-broolc Royals Sunday, giving the Jets a 2-1 edge in the best-of-seven Western International Hockey League semi-final series. Spokane won here 10-3 on Tuesday and lost 4-3 Friday in Cranbrook. each for Macleod. Dwight Kress added a singleton. Carstairs sidelined the Elks C club 8-4 over the series with a 4-1 win Sunday. Bob Spitzer got the only Lethbridge goal. Minor hockey Doug Roberts and Steve Michie both blasted in a goal during the third period in Pee Wee action over the weekend allowing the Bears to tie the Sabres 2-2. The Sabres who held period scores of 1-0 and 2-0 got their markers off the sticks of Brent Monteith and Ross Mitchell. Bob Kuntz slammed in three goals but to no avail as the Canucks suffered a 5-3 set back at the hands of the Bisons. The Canucks trailed 2-1 after the first period but evened the match after the second before the Bisons came up with two unanswered goals in the third. Chuck Moore and Ross Math-eson each rammed in two markers for the Bisons while Bruce Quick chipped in with one. With the aid of Glen Leffing-well's hat-trick the Falcons, came up with a solid 4-2 victory over the Flyers. D w a y n e Lowe added the other Falcon goal while Dale LaPointe tallied twice for the Flyers. The Canadians flipped in two goals in all three periods as they trounced the Marlands 6-3 in Bantam "A" action over the weekend. Lee Salmon led the Canadians with three goals while Don Mills, Sid Johnson and Warrick Mells chipped in with singles. Lome Osmond was tops for the Marlands with two goals while Tom Block rounded out their scoring. In Bantam "B" action the Hornets blasted in goals in all three periods as they bombed the Seals 4-1. George Hufnagel, Dale Pty-cia, Brian Thorlacis and Bruce Mock led the Hornets with a goal each while Brent Monteith replied for the Seals. WRESTLING TONIGHT! 8:30 P.M. EXHIBITION AUDITORIUM ABDULLAH THE BUTCHER VS LES THORNTON SWEETAN VS LUECK 6 TREMENDOUS BOUTS $2, $1.50 three years before he won the Olympic light heavyweight crown. It would even be true to say that Dundee pushed Clay to the world heavyweight title. Clay, then 22, was the challenger in his first fight with champion Sonny Liston in 1964 at Miami Beach. Returning to his corner after the fifth round, he couldn't see, bunded temporarily by a solution put on a cut on Listen's cheek. "Cut my gloves off," day insisted. PUSHED ALI IN Instead, Dundee shoved his fighter toward the centre of the ring with instructions to "run, run" away from Liston until his vision cleared. One round later Liston quit in his corner and Cassius Marcellus Clay Jr. was the holder of boxing's most precious prize. Dundee has been controlling Ali's boxing destiny ever since, although he could do nothing in 1967 when the World Boxing Association decided to strip the champion of his title because of his refusal to serve in the armed forces. In his long managing and training-and even promoting in Miami Beach, with his brother Chris-Dundee has guided seven champions. Besides Ali there were WBA heavyweight king Jimmy Ellis, light heavyweight Willie Pastrano, middleweight Carmen Basilio, junior middleweight Ralph Dupas, welterweight Luis Rodriguez and featherweight Sugar Ramos. Boxing, says Dundee, "is the only gig I got." Yank Durham labored with so-so fighters for more than 20 years while working as a welder for the Pennsylvania Railroad. He says he is on a leave of absence and can go back any time. If he has to go back, that is, after his biggest payday. DURHAM IS CHAMP As Frazier's manager and trainer, the soft-spoken, deep-voiced Durham is on extremely familiar terms with his champion-so personal that he uses the first-person I when talking about the fighter. "I'm going to beat Ali," Durham has said. "No way I can lose." When Frazier moved from Beaufort, S.C., to Philadelphia asafat -legged, fat-jowled, thick-rumped youngster, h e went to the Police Athletic League gym to take off some weight. It was there he met Durham. While Frazier toiled in a slaughterhouse by day, Durham taught him the tricks of the trade by night. His career went from obscurity to the Olympic heavyweight crown in 1964 and the world title-he whipped Ellis-in 1968. While Durham calls the shots, a group of businessmen known as Cloverlay Inc. handles Frazier's finances. "I'm the boss when it comes to boxing," says Durham. "I decided who to fight, and when. And now I'm the champ." Snead wins two in a row MIAMI (AP) - Jesse Carlyle Snead, 29, fought off mounting pressure and scored his second victory in three weeks Sunday when he shot a final round 69 and captured the $30,000 first prize in the Doral-Eastern Open golf tournament. The nephew of Sam Snead, who didn't take up golf until five years ago, had a 72-hole total of 275,13 under par on the 7,028-yard Blue Monster course at the Doral Country Club. He won by a single stroke over veteran Gardiner Dickinson, who also had a 69 for 276. Dickinson put heavy pressure on Snead, who scored his first tour victory in the Tucson Open, when he knocked in an eight-foot birdie putt on the extremely difficult finishing hole. Snead watched calmly from the middle of the fairway as Dickinson closed to within one stroke, then covered the flag with his approach shot and lipped out a 15-foot birdie putt of his own. He tapped it in for the victory. i tory of boxing have two undefeated champions met for the sport's most honored prize. It is the classic battle of the boxer, Ali, versus the slugger, Frazier. But it is more than that It is an attempt by All to turn back the clock 3% years with Frazier trying to prove that it cannot be done. "He's a loud-mouth, he's a nut, he appeals to fools-I will beat him inside of 10 rounds," says Frazier. "He's just a homemade champion, an amateur, ugly and awkward-it will be no contest, I will win," boasts Ali. Frazier, 27, is rated a slight favorite to retain his championship, but odds that opened at 7 to 5 for the champion have been dropping. The most realistic appraisal apparently is offered by Jimmy (The Greek) Snyder, the unofficial Wizard of Odds, who calls it an even "Pick 'em" fight. The careers of both fighters are strikingly parallel in many respects. They first attracted attention by winning Olympic titles-All the light heavyweight crown in the 1960 Olympics in Rome, and Frazier the heavyweight title four years later in Tokyo. Both started their professional careers with the backing of a syndicate of wealthy business-men. Frazier's Philadelphia-based Cloverlay group is still with him but All's Louisville, Ky., group has long since departed and he now is managed by Herbert Muhammad, son of Black Muslim leader Elihaj Muhammad. BOTH UNBEATEN As well, both fighters are unbeaten in their professional careers-Ali with 31 wins, 25 by knockouts, and Frazier with 26 victories-23 by KOs. Ali has been downed only twice in his professional career and Frazier three times. Neither has been troubled with cuts and both have proven their ability to withstand hard punching. The 29-year-old Ali, who changed his name from Cassius Clay after becoming a Black Muslim, had his title lifted 3% years ago for refusing induction into the U.S. armed forces. He said his status as a Muslim minister made him exempt from service but the legal status of his claim still remains unresolved. After Ali's crown was taken away, the New York State Athletic Commission staged a title fight between Frazier and Buster Mathis in which Frazier gained partial recognition as champion. The World Boxing Association then held an elimination tournament of its own and Jimmy Ellis, Ali's sparring partner, emerged as the title holder. When Frazier disposed of Ellis by knocking him out last year, even Ali admitted Frazier should be called the champion. But Ali came out of retire-ment Oct. 26 to score a spectacular third-round technical knockout over Jerry Quarry in Atlanta, Ga., and then won a 15th-round TKO over rugged Oscar Bonavena Dec. 7. But Ali was hurt several times in the Bonavena fight and didn't look like his old self, even though he handed the Argentine his first knockout defeat. Axemen bomb Manitoba Bisons 72-48 WOLFVTLLE, N.S. (CP) - Acadia University Axemen, backed by a strong defence, trounced University of Manitoba Bisons 72-18 here Saturday to win the Canadian Intercollegiate Athletic Union basketball championship. Earlier, University of Windsor Lancers beat Loyola College Warriors 73-60 to win third place in the finals. Loyola finished fourth and Waterloo-Lutheran University Golden Hawks were last after being eliminated from competition Friday. The Axemen held the Bisons to a low output in the first half with a variety of defences while taking advantage of numerous Manitoba turnovers. Acadia walked off the floor with an insurmountable 30-15 half time lead. In the second half Acadia slowed the pace, waiting for the good shots, taking fouls and playing tough defence. Acadia won 29 games this year while losing two. They whipped Loyola and Windsor in preliminary games in the tournament. Manitoba beat Waterloo-Lutheran to gain the final. Manitoba only managed five field goals in the first half against the tough Acadia defence. FIGHTER'S REACH... It may be arv important factor in the heavyweight championship bout Monday night between Muhammad Ali and Joe Frazier. Ali's reach exceeds Frazier'* by 6Va inches. Top, titleholder Frazier extends his right arm during physical examination in New York last Wednesday. Bottom, Ali iabs left arm after his physical examination on the same day. Tod Brown, 4, watches Ali ot right. He came to the event with Ali. Record assault continues Walton gets into act By THE CANADIAN PRESS Centre Mike Walton finally got into the act during the weekend as Boston Bruins continued their assault on the Na- tional Hockey League record book. The 25-year-old centre, a problem player at the start of the season with Toronto Maple Leafs before joining the Bruins Summaries SUNDAY PITTSBURGH S CALIFORNIA S First Period - 1. California, Roberts 3 (Mulrln) 16:09. l-enaitiet - E. Hlcke 0:40, Woytowlch 72:54. ' Second Hcrlcd - 2. California, Eh-man 13 (Williams, Muloln) 4:53; 3. Califcrnla, E. Hlcke 20 (Ehman, Williams) 19:43. Penalty - Stewart 18:4*. Third Period - i. Pittsburgh, Bath-Bate 14 (Burns) 3:50; 5. Pittsburgh, Apes 7 (Prrnovrst, WoWowich) 5:11; 6. Pittsburgh, Boyer U (Bathgate, Bums) 7:3S. Pe.-alry-Harbaruk 11:50. Shots on goa| by .... Pittsburgh .......... � 11 1*-� Attendance - 11,283. MONTRFAL 4 DETROIT 1 First Period - 1. Montreal, F. Ma- hoviici 2J (Co'.'rnoyc, Yrralf) 5:03. Penalties - Laleunesse 4:45, Bouchard 9:;'-'. Beliveau 13M5. Rc'-iiaille, P. Ma-holvlch minors 14:21, Bergman 19:23. Second Perlcd - No scoring. Penalties - Niekamp 8:42. Third Perlcd - 2. Montreal, Ferou-son 12 (P. Mahovllch. Lapolnte) 1:03; 3. Montreal, F. Mahovllch 24 (Beliveau) 11:19; 4. Detroit, Brown 4 (Collins) 11:36; 5. Montrr-|, '.er.vfre 26 (Richard, Houle) 19:07. Penalties - Laoolnte. Nlekamo 12:53, Detroit bench 18:08, 19:07. �'h'-is on goal by Montreal........... � 11 1-10 Detroit ........11 � 7-� Attendance - 13,322. MINNESOTA 1 PHILADELPHIA 1 l-irst Period - No rcorlnr-. Penalties - Van Impe 0:37, Nolet 8:24, Mohns 12:04. Second Period - 1. Minnesota, Hampson 12 (Burns, Reid) 9:14; 2. Philadelphia!, Bernier 21 (Nolet, Ash-l-so) 16:57. Penalties - Ashbee 3:34, Harris 8:13. Third Period - 3. Minnesota, Par-Ise 11 (Hampson) 1:31; 4. Minnesota, Goldsworthy 25 IGlbbs) 19:11. Penalties - Harris, Kelly malori, Glbbs, Mantz 9:42, Hale 16:06. Shots on goal by Philadelphia .......'.. 8 11 11-19 Minnesota ..........  * 14-21 Attendance - 15,323. NEW YORK 4 LOS ANGELES J First Period - No scoring. Penalties - Mickc 7:30, StemKcwski 16:05. Second Period - 1. New York, Ra-telle 25 (Rolfe, Nellson) 2:40; 2. Lcs Angeles, Joyal 14 (Grenier) 16:12; 3. Lcs Anqeles. Marotle 6 (Backstrom) 18:53. Penalties - None. Third Perlcd - 4. New York, Irvine 16 (MacGregor, Rolte) 3:57; 5. New York, Irvine 17 (StemkowsKl) 13:04; 6. New York, Irvine 18, 19:1/. Penalties - None. Shots on goal by New Yore .......... 4 M 18-44 Los Angeles ......... 10 4 9-23 Attendance - 17,250. BUFFALO 6 VANCOUVER 1 First Period - 1. Buffalo, Meehan 19 (Atkinson. Keenan) 4:10; 2. buffalo, Shack 19 (Goyette) 6:04; 3. Van-cower, Wllkins s (Palement, Boi-drl-as) 11:41. Penalties - Johnson 4:39, rU'rtenbach 13:33, Barrle 19:34. Second Period - 4. Vancouver, Kur-teni-ech 15 (Corrlgnn, Wilkins) 0M8; 5. Buffalo, Perreault 33 (Shack') 2:03; 6. Vancouver, Cnrrlgan In ' Hall, Tal-lon) 4:20. Penalties - Pratt, minor, misconduct 8:53, Watson 13:29. Third Period - 7. Buffalo, Keenan 6 (Meehan, Hamilton) 9:17; 8. Buffalo, Perreault 34 (Hamilton) 13:22; 9. Buffalo. Meehan 20 (Keenan, Barrle) 15:43. Penalties - Talbot 0:43, Tallon 6:56. Wllkins minor, 10 - minute misconduct, game misconduct 8:51, Kur-tenbach 10:16. Corrifan, Doak 10-min-ufe misconduct 12:38, Kurtenbach 13:M, Daiey 17:48. Shots on goal by Va-rliver .......... 7 14 6-27 Buffalo..,.......... 14 6 12-12 Attendance - 10,429. BOSTON 4 ST. LOUIS 1 First Period - 1. St. Liuis, Sutherland 14 (Huck) 6:34. Penalties - Cam-eron 1:50, Wesffall 5:29, Awrey. Es-pclto misconduct 7:36, Arbour 11:29. Second Period - 2. Boston, Walton 4 (D. Smith. Or-1 5:59; 3. Brston, Orr 32, 7:15. Penalties - Awrey 6:05, (.arhmpn 9:57, Green 12:50. D. Smith 13:08, Esposlto 15:01, Bob Plaaer 18:46. Orr IS 10-37 15 24-45 Thlrld Period - 4. Bolton, Hodge 40 (Green. Es-.:slto) l:f; 5. p>.-rton. Esposlto 57 (Cashman, Orr) 15:23. Penal lies - Unger 3:43, Hodge 9:13, n" 16:24. Shots on goal by St. LOUlt........... 12 Hetton ........... 6 Attendance - 14,994. SATURDAY CHICAGO 2 TORONTO 2 First Period - 1. Toronto, MecMIl-lan 20 (Keon) 0:49. Penalties - Mag-nuson minor, major, Spencer major 1:�. Papptn, Ley ma|or� 4:46,. Pelyk 9:57, Baun 16:15, O'Shea 17:06. Second Period - 2. Chtclago, Makl 18 (Camrj'.-e:l, Jarretf) 8:29; 3. Chicago, Angotti 7 (Nesterenko, PlndeO 11:26; 4. Toronto, Keon 34 (Monahan, Glennie) 16:50. Penalties - Magnuson, Monehan, minors, ma|ors 0:58, Kor-b 1:W, S:25, Jarrett 16:55, Henderson 19:'n". Third Period - No tcorlnlg. Penalties - Schmyr, Monahin ma|ors 2:11, Dorey 9:38, Maloney 12:43. shots on goal by Chicago .... ........ II � 14-33 Toronto ........... 10 12 6-28 Attendance - 16,485. MONTREAL I LOS ANGELES 2 First Period - 1. Montreal, Trem-blay 8 (Richard, Houle) 0:19; 2. Montreal, Richard 9 (Lemalre) 12:12; 3. Montreal, Tremblay * (Lemalre, Richard) 16:13. Penalty - Ferrtuson 4:56. Second Period - 4. Montreal, Beliveau 21 F. Mah-vlir.h, TremMay 2:05; 5. Montreal, Tardlf 17 (Cournoyer, Bclivea") 11:13; 6. I rs AnopleF- B:-ck-strom 8, 15:40; 7. Montreal, Houle 8 (Richard; 17:06. Penalties - Cahan 10:31, Price 14:43. Third Period - S. Montreal, Le-falre 24, 6:37; 9. Montreal, Le-malre 25 (Richard, Lapolnte) 10:11; 10. Lcs Angeles, Wldlnn 21. 11:02. Penalties - Lapolnte 1:40, Harper double minor, Lons::erry 8:55. Shots on goal by Los Anoelet......... 10 15 9-34 Montreal........... 13 21 12-48 Attendance - 16,675. BOSTON 6 PITTSBURGH 3 First Period - 1. Boston, Orr 31 (Stanfleld) 3:40; 2. Boston, Esposlto 54 (H"drje. Lashman) 8:47; 3. Bnstcn, Es-ooslto 55 (Orr, Stanfleld1) 18:56. Penalty - Carriwell 17:59. Second Period - 4. Boston, Esposlto S6 (Buc>'k. Stanfleld) 8:10; 5. Pitts, buroh. Bathe-ate 71 (Apps) 10:51; 6. Pittshurph, Harbaruk 12 (Boyer, Prentice) 12:16; 7. Boston, Sanderson 26 (Wesffall, Orr) H:02. Penalties - Blackburn 7:44, McKenzle 10:03, D. Smith 10:07. Third Period - 8. Boston, Hodge 39 (D. Smith. Orr) 14:52; 9. Plttsburnh, Prentice 16 (Harbaruk, Schock) 19:06. Penalty - McKenzle 4:17. Shots on goal by f�Tfnn .......... II 11 9-31 Pittsburgh .......... 4 12 9-25 Attendance - 13,030. DETROIT 2 NEW YORK 2 First Period - 1. Detroit, Collins 16 (Krulickl) 8:53. Penalties - Irvine 2:04, Robltallle 3:08 Horton 7:34, Ra-telle 10:39. Second Perod - 2. New York, Mar-(5rc-rr 12 (Slemkrvski, lrvin=) 3:19; 3. New York, Hadfield 15 (Tkaczyk) 10:13. Penalties - Howe 5:43, Niekamp, Tkaczuk 19:00. Third Period - 4. Detroit, LIhett IS (Howe, Redmond1) 19:45. Penalties - i-'alrn, Brown 5:.M, Detroit bench 11:17, Ecclesfone, Sefhor majors 15.-44, Brnwn 16:34. Shots on goal by Nov York........... 7 19 9-25 Detroit ............. 21 7 4-25 Attendance - 14,407. MINNESOTA 1 VANCOUVER I First Perlcd - 1. Minnesota. Burns 8 (Nanne, Rousseau) 9:18; 3. Vancouver, Taylor 5, 10:29. Penalty - Nanne 4:06. second Period-3. Minnesota, Hamn-son 11, 13:53. Penalties - Doak 10:47, Gi^nt 13:07. Third Period - 4. Nanno 4 (Rousseau, Johns) 11:54. Penalties - Rousseau 0:02, Harris, Wllkins, Popell mis-coidiict 12:36. Shots on goal by V.ii.ccLiver .......... 12 4 6-22 Minnesota .......... 8 � 1-25 Attendance - 14,997. several weeks ago, scored his i first goal as a Bruin in Boston's 4-1 win Sunday over St. Louis Blues. In other games, Gilbert Perreault equalled the high standard for rookies with his 33rd and 34th goals in Buffalo Sabres' 6-3 victory over Vancouver Canucks. Ted Irvine's three third-period goals sparked New York Rangers' 4-2 decision over Los Angeles Kings, Minnesota North Stars trimmed Philadelphia Flyers 3-1, Montreal Cana-diens took Detroit Red Wings 4-1 and Pittsburgh Penguins rallied for a 3-3 tie with California Golden Seals. Saturday Montreal hammered Los Angeles 8-2, Chicago Black Hawks and Toronto tied 2-2, New York and Detroit skated to a 2-2 deadlock Boston downed Pittsburgh Penguins 6-3, Minnesota defeated Vancouver 3-1 and Califiomia and Philadelphia tied 44. USED SPARINGLY Walton, who quit the Leafs early in December and didn't play another game until he donned a Bruin uniform in February, has been used sparingly as Boston's prolific scoring machine continues to shatter almost every single-season scoring mark in the record book. His goal Sunday night, the first as a Bruin, tied the score while two teammates closed to within one goal each of establishing single-season goal marks of their own. Bobby Orr followed Walton with his 32nd, one away from the mark he set for defemcemen last year, and Phil Esposito's 57th is just one back of the record 58 by Chicago's Bobby Hull during the 1968-69 schedule. The win extended Boston's unbeaten string on home ice to 25 games, three short of the record set by Montreal in 1943-44. The Bruin win Saturday, highlighted by Esposito's record sixth three-goal game of the season, was their 47th and broke the former mark for season wins set by Montreal two years ago. And the line of Esposito, Ken Hodge and Wasne Cashman established a new goal-scoring mark for linemates with Hodge's thkd-period score the 115th, surpassing the 114 by Detroit's Gordie Howe, Alex Del-vecchio and Frank Mahovlich in 1968-69. The Bruin victory Sunday gave them 103 points, equalling the high set by Montreal in 1968-69. The 34 goals by Perreault, 20-year-old Sabres' centre, ties the record for rookies set by Nels Stewart of the old Montreal Maroons in 1925-26 and equalled in 1968-69 by Danny Grant of Minnesota and Norm Ferguson of California. See the best In the West meet the best from the East 3rd ANNUAL PONTIAC CUP LAKE LOUISE ALBERTA March 12 & 13 Starting Time: 10:00 a.m. daily, ^triple free parking. See the climax of the Canadian ski racing season as outstanding skiers from all across Canada compete In the finals for the Pontiac Cup. Plan to attend now. Itwlll be one of the biggest ski events in Alberta's sports yearl Be sure to watch the Pontiac Cup Final on CTV's Wide World of Sport Saturday March 20. Check your local listings for time. The Pontiac Cup is organized by the Canadian Amateur Ski Association and sponsored by GENERAL MOTORS OF CANADA LIMITED ;