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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 23, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Vernon Takes Two-Game Lead Over Weyburn Rustlers One Win From Title RED DEEU eriod on goals by Craig and feil Murphy, picked up from Vancouver Centennials. Wey- burn came back with a second period goal by Bob Miller and hen Miller scored the tying marker in the third. The clubs held each other off before a crowd of for an other 10 minutes before Craig ;ot past Weyburn netmindei Jrent Wilson with tire winner a Wilson stopped 21 shots for the visitors while Vernon goalie "iary Osborne stopped 32. TOOK EARLY LEAD Saturday's game was almos devoid of tension as Vernon whipped up a 4-0 first-perioc lead and never looked back. The fans watched Mur phy and fellow-Centennial Ale. Dick score two goals apiece t match two-goal performances by Vernon's own Jack Mars and Bob Mayer. Barry Bleak ley, Craig, Lawrence Quechu and Bill Owens added sing] goals for the winners. Vernon had a 7-0 lead before Weyburn got on the scoreboar with a goal by Ron Moorish ir the second period, and two more before Calvin Boot got ar.olher for the Red Wings. Quechuk then connected wit} a slapshot to give Vemon a 10- lead going into the third perio and the rest was seasoning i the gravy, despite two mor Weyburn goals by Bill Enno and Garnett Currie. Racing Win To Stewart BRANDS HATCH, England (CP) World champion Jackie Stewart of Scotland, driving the new March grand prfor. car, won the Race of Champions here Sunday, snatching victory three laps from the end. The Hying Scot hit the fron when Jack Brabham of Aus tralia, triple world champion ivho had dominated the race throughout, went out with igni tion trouble. Monday, Morth JJ, 1970 THE UTHBRIDGE HERAID 7 HE GOT IN THE LINE OF FIRE Jack Nicklaus, Colum- bus, Ohio, gels a look at the wound on young Gary Mason, of Albany, Go., after his ball hit the boy who leaned In too far to watch NicUaus shooting from the rough during play in the Greater Jacksonville Open Golf Tournament. Nicklaus had a 72-hole lolal of 238 lo lis for fifth place with Dan Sikos. Silver Broom To Canada Duguid World Curling Champ UT1CA, N.Y. (CP) was jilled as the world champion- ship of the roaring game, but one of the few bright spots for he 32 curlers in the five-day ournament was the trophy. Tiny crowds and lack of com- e t i I i o n clouded the world championship, but Don Duguid and his Canadian champions 'rom Winnipeg proved the classiest of the class and cap- .ured the Silver Broom, cour- tesy of Air Canada, and the title. There was no real competition [pr Duguid and his third, Rod Hunter, second Jim Pcltapiccc ar.d Bryan Wood during the preliminary of the eight-country, round-robin or In the sudden- death playoff against Scotland Saturday. Canada won Ihe championship game 114 in a contest that skip Bill Muirhead of Perth said he 'knew I didn't have a chance of winning anyway." Object of the tournament is to promote curling around the world, and the championship proved the game has come a long way In countries such as Sweden, Norway, France and Germany during the last five years. A number of circumstances at this accredited world champion- ship left bad memories, how- ever. Two Deadlocked Bniins Take Hoop Title COLLEGE PARK, M.D. (CP The University of Call ornia at Los Angeles won thet mirth consecutive National Co ege Athletic Association baske jail championship Saturday nth an 80-69 rictory over Jack- sonville. The UCLA Bruins fell behind Jacksonville, the tallest college team in the U.S., after the ;ame began but stormed back o take the lead at halftime. They were never seriously hrealened during the rest of the game. The Brains now have won the s'CAA title, the top college bas- ;elball award, six times in the last seven years. Although Jacksonville bad a wide edge in height with seven- fool-lwo Artis Gimore at control and seven-fool Pcmbrcok Bur- rows at forward, the Bruins out- rcbour.ded their opponenls 53-10. Playoff Needed A large downtown hotel had been designated as curling headquarters in which report- ers, players and fans were lodged. One curler said: "This hotel isn't too posh, is Some reporters claimed it was the most quotable line of the week; others ii was the best understatement. The only explanation behind the choosing of Utica as the site for the championship was that "no other United States city bid for it and we had decided to hold it in the tournament officials said. There are only about 250 curlers in Utica, a city of and the crowds re- flected this. CROWDS SPARSE Fewer than 500 persons at- tended the afternoon rounds in the Utica auditorium About attended the evening rounds. "It seems a shame that for the Canadian cliam- ilonship before more than :n Winnipeg, and this is the world championship and no or.e appears said Petta- iece. "11 got hard at times to take this whole thing seriously." The largest crowd, about was on har.d for the final Saturday afternoon. However, bolh rinks were taking it furi- ously, if for different reasons. "We came lo said Du- gain. Muirhead later admitted he Ms Scots "could never beat the Canadians." WRESTLING TONIGHTI P.M. EXHIBITION AUDITORIUM ABDULIAK Yi MIGHTY URSLS Plui 4 Mora Exuting Boulj. Lodboa Paces Puck Victory LAKE PLACID, N.Y. (AP) Defcnreman Don Lodboa's three last-period goals broke a 3-3 deadlock to give Cornell Uni vcrsity a fM win over Clarkson College and the National Colle- giate Athletic Association hockey championship Salurday night. JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (AP) Dale Douglass hopes to line' his pockets with pieces of green to match the color oi his wrist in an IB-hole playoff with Don January for the Greater Jacksonville open golf title today. Douglass, a regular on the pro tour seven years, has won hree tournament victories in .he last 10 months and his golfer's most valuable serving him well. As for Ihe green wrist, he Is a illle reluctant to talk about it, but admits it was caused by a copper bracelet his parents gave him for his 31 (h birthday ilarcli 5. 'It is supposed to have some- thing to do with arthritis ar.d aches and he admitted. I don't know about that, but I had a sore wrist and played poorly after winning the Phoe- nix Open this winter." The trouble started to clear up at Pensacola last week, where he tied for 29lh place and collected "I think the wrist Is better be- cause I changed my he said. January, 40year-o'.d veteran who restricts his tour appear- ances lo 20 a year and hasn't been a winner since the 19C3 Tournament of Champions, docs not have a magic bracelet but docs bear a col- lar turned up in back. "It's slriclly because I get he said. Dnivson Says Canadians Withdraw For A'c.vt Ycor As Well Canada's Bid Once Again Rejected By IIHF STOCKHOLM (CP) The In- (ernalional Ice Hockey Federa- tion Saturday rejected Canada's renewed bid for permission lo use professionals in llio annual Morlil hockey championships. The Canadian delrgalion (o (he meeting, seeking I'cconsii'vr- alion of the IIHF sland thai Canada could not use profes- sionals lest Ihe teams compet- ing agninsl them lose their right to compete in the Olympic Games, was fumed down by a 31-16 vote. The Canadians, led by Earl president of the Cana- dian Amateur Hockey Associs- lion, wanted IIHF backing for their proposal for a mixed pro- amateur team so thnt they cou'd advance it at the next In- ternational Olympic congress at Amsterdam in May. "This means we will not lake part in the world championship next year at any Dawson told reporters after Saturday's meeting. "We are 'not compet- ing internationally until our de- mand is met." JcJm F, (Bunny) Ahcarro of England, presMenl of llic IIHF, g.ivo his own version of the pro-amateur dispute at a news conference at which he said Canada still could compete in the 1372 Olympics. Canada obtained permission at the 1969 HHF congress to use nine professionals in Iho 1970 championships, When A very Bnindagc, IOC president, warned that presence of profes- sionals In the world tournament could the Olympic status of all participants, the [I11F reversed its stand. Canada then withdrew, giving up its role as 1970 host. The :ournamejit was to have been clayed in Winnipeg and Mon- treal. "Bondage's warning was just that and no Dawson said Saturday. "If the IOC had made a ruling to that effect, would liavo accepted it. Ahearne said lie had received sU letters from Brundage in which it was made clear that teams playing against profcs sionals in world championship! would lose their1 Olympic status. "Our constitution says that, when it comes lo the Olympics, we have lo follow Uie IOC rules." Asked lo comment on the dif- between North Ameri- can professionals and Russian state amateurs for Olympic status, Ahearne said: "It's not for me lo decide, but as far as I know, no Russians have been banned from the Olympics. "Canada can still be in the 1972 Olympics at Sapporo, be added. A Swedish proixsal (o create a new definition of amateur status in co-operation with other international winter sporta fed' orations was rejected 31 to 18. The Swedish motion Bald the distinction shouM be drawn that a person who devotes hi! whole activity lo sport is a profes- sional and that an amateur is n person who has a non-sport Job providing the major part of his MEN NEEDED In to tnffl LIVESTOCK BUYERS IEARN TO BUY HOGS, VEAl, IAMB AND CATTIE at hams, farnn, Ter- minal yards and buying stations, prefer lo train men 21 and ovsr wilh llveilocV er farm experi- ence, For local Interview wrile, age, phono and live- background. NATIONAL MEAT PACKING 3435 Broadway Kanioi Cily. Mo. 64111 YAMAHA An ENDURO for every member of the family! 90-HTl (At right) W 8.5 h.p. The newesl, a rjpef lightweight Enduro that's great for leen-ogen, any- body. Comes with wide rojio 5-speed gearbox, outolube, En- dvio front fortcj. Goei anywhere. 100 L5-TA (Shown Above) 9.5 h.p. No more sprocket changing. Dual rotlo "Trail- matie" drlvs gives you a choke of two complete sets of speeds of Ihe torn of o iwftch, aulolube, 250-DTf-6 (At left) 23 h.p. 5-speed gearbox, I auiolube Ready 10 cover any lerroin. 250 DT-IM (At right) T 30 h.p., close-ratio 5-speed gearbox, Gyt kit, tuned ex- haust, Autolube, and a habit of getting first. 4t 125 AMMX (Shown Above) 19.5 h.p. With clole-ralb 5-speed gearbox. Gyt kit, tuned exhaust, and aulolubg took for this one in ihe winner's circle. A 360-RT-l T (Al left) 30 h.p. Our dirt bike has enough 5-port power to make a mountain act like a valley. Wide rolia 5-Jpeed gearbox, end auto- lube. A 125 AT-1B T (A I left) 11.5 h.p. Has all ttie En- duro features Wido ratio 5-speed gearbox, Enduro front forks, plus tho convenience of electric ilarl- ?ng. 360 RT-IM t (at rigM) T 43 h.p, The T iiry with elose-ralfo 5-speed gear- box, Gyf kit, 1uncd exhausf, oulolube and handling maVii thft beiween first and olio ran. 175 CMS (Shown Above) 18.5 Fi.p, Enduro front forks, outolube, wide-ratio, 5-speed gearbox, instruments. An eaiy hond- linq rmddWeight, ready lo cover oil terrain. With Yamaha Enduro Outdoors is n little greater nowl YAMAHA CYCLE SALES SERVICE LTD, 2nd Ave. and 21st Street S. Phono 328-6977 ;