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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 19, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Bruins, Rangers, Hawks form first all star team Friday, May 19, 1972 [HE IE1HBRIDGF HERALD __ D I t f It seems only the Vezma trophy safe from Orr Maiioy loses MONTREAL (CP) Honors Hockey League announced ilf lust keep piling up for defence- annual all-star selections Thurs man Bobby Orr of Boston day. ]j .uin, The Boston pair drew 208 of a Orr along with team-mate possible 210 points each in the and centre Phil Esposilo, came poll conducted by the Profcs within an eyelash of polling per- sional Hockey Writers' Associa feet scores when the National lion members in 14 NHL four learns which had the most points (luring the regular Boston, New York Hangers, Chicago Black Hawks and Montreal swept all 12 berths on the first and second all-star teams. The voting was based on of five points for a first-place choice, three for a second, and one for a third. Each of the first team receives with the honor, and members of the second squad apiece. Following is a list of the first and second team selections with points received in the balloting in brackets: First team: Tony Es- open golf lead sons and in the process won ow team net with an aggregate 151. Meanwhile Barb Howe playing with Mildred Skrove Hair Fashions needed only 49 strokes to complete her game and earned the low gross for her efforts. Howe also helped her teammates, Joan Boullon, Dorecn Ully and Mildred Cox to win the low team net score with a 160. Low net honors went to Freda Walton of Value Village Foods with a 40. Pts COUNTRY Two clubs sha Batons moved into a first his teammates combined with place tie with Lakeview Texaco him for a 152. His teammates in the Country Club Golf included Ralph Effler, Dorcn League standings after play Berlando and Earl Gardiner, concluded Thursday night. John Bodnaruk and Gentle. Lakeview and Eatons lead men III shared the honors in the 12-lcam league with 20 Lakeside action Thursday. 10 nts apiece while Tollcstrup's Bodnaruk fired a low gross in second with 19. '40 for a share of the honors Bill Townsend covered the with Bernie Carrier of Gentle-Country Club course in 36 men III. Bodnaruk, in CHEC strokes to win the low gross Radio colors, won low net with lonors while Bill Wool! of Ea- a 33. tons went home with the low Gentlemen III, with Rusty net honors with a 31. McCutcheon, Ed Henderson and Townsend also led Lilydale Sam Serbu joining Carrier, to the low team net score as swept eight points from Chicago Defence Boston Brad Park, NC.W York Esposilo, Boston Right Rod Gilbert, New York Left Bobby Hull, Chicago Second team: Ken Dry-den, Montreal Defence-Bill White, Chicago Pat Slapleton, Chicago Cen ro Rate-lie, New York Right Yvan Cournoyer, Montreal Left Vic i Haclfield, New York If a third team had been selected on the strength of the voting, it would have looked this way: Goal Gerry Cheevers, Boston. J. C. Tremblay, Montreal Dallas Smith, Boston. Bob Clarke, Philadelphia Flyers. Right wing-Mickey Redmond, Detroit Red Wings. Left Frank Ma-hovlich, Montreal. ORR'S TOTAL Orr's selection and the j that goes with it brought his 1 total award noney from the NHL this season to Broken down, (he total looks ike this: as a member of the j Stanley Cup championship j team: for the Bruins' first-place finish in the East Di- is lii 1 jAi J: a "Lil WHILE NO CONCLUSION has been drawn, the results of the test netting of Tyrrell's Lake a few weeks back have been released by R. S. Radford, fisheries biologist for southern Alberta. There were 34 rainbow taken from the 1971 plant and 15 from the 1970 stocking. In addition there were 51 tiger salamander; 33 white suckers, four burbot (ling) and one lake whitefish. The whitefish is the first recorded for Tyrrell's Lake It weighed a half pound. The average length of the 1970-stocked rainbows was 16.3 inches and weighed 2Vi pounds. The largest three pounds. Average length of the 1971 rainbows was 9.8 inches and weighed slightly more than a halt pound. The largest year-old trout weighed three-quarters of a pound. Radford says the recently-stocked rainbows are not growing as rapidly as those that were stocked in the 1900s. This may be due to their small size at planting and they were not stocked as early in the spring. WELL, THE BIG OPENING weekend for anglers who frequent Waterton Lakes National Park is at hand. Open waters for the Victoria Day weekend will be the main lake, middle lake, Waterton River and Maskinonge Lake. While the bulk of the snow melted some time ago in and around Waterton townsite, the spring thaw into the upper reaches of the mountains started only this week. At mid-week the main lake was clear but staring to rise. The Marquis Hole and the Dardenelles at the source of the Waterton River had some fast-rising water, but everything was clear. The middle ake was becoming milky. The Walerlon River and -Maskinonge Lake were becoming roiled and rising fairly fast. Action was slow to non-existent and there was a brisk south wind sweeping in from the main lake. Other waters will open as the season would appear there will be little if any angling in the beaverdams and similar other shallow water impoundments this year. For the most part they were frozen out and winter killed. For a complete listing on what's to happen at Waterton for the opening weekend check today's travel page in The Herald. ANGLING REACTED to a falling barometer during the past week. Even the pike were sulking. Should soon be lake turnover time if the warmer weather continues. That's when the heavier, colder water from on top changes places with the warmer water at the bottom. The exchange doesn't last loo long. That's about the time you can see dorsal fins cutting through (he surface of the water, and you can catch fish along the bottom at the same time. Westerly breezes at the same time appear to make the fish much snappier than usual. The high, muddy water has slowed fishing in the bigger rivers considerably. Best to wait now until afler the run-off 16 CHEC 16 Packers 1! Parsons 11 Lelh. Office Furniture 7 LAKESIDE MEN'S of Lethbridge 37 Ace Building 3fi Frachcs for his selection as a first-team all-star; each for winning the Hart, Nor-ris and Conn Smythe Trophies; in the individual scoring race, and for being a member of the winning team in the All-Star game. Orr's selection, his fifth straight to the first team, gives him a total in award money in six NHL seasons. Only one defenceman in the 42-year history of NHL all-star cams has a longer siring ot consecutive sc ections than Orr Harvey of the Harvey was named to the first team seven times from 1951-52 through 1957-58. Red Kelly, now coach of Pittsburgh Penguins, was named five straight seasons while with Detroit from 1950-51 through 1956-57. Pierre Pilote of Chicago also had five straight first-team selections from 1902-03 through 19GC-07. Orr earlier was awarded the Hart Trophy as the league's most valuable player, the Nor- j ris as top defenceman, and the Smylhe as the best performer in the playoffs. IT'S A RECORD Phil Esposito made history ol his own as ie became the first player ever named to the first team at centre for four consecutive years. The rangy native of Sault Ste. Marie. Ont., who led the scoring again this season with 66 goals and 133 points, was the second-team centre n 1967-68. Hull's selection to the first team for the lOlh lime ties him with Harvey as runner-up to Gordie Howe of Detroit in of first-team selections. Howe was named to the first team 12 times am to either cam a record 21 times during a 25-year stretch. This is Hull's 12th selection to either learn, the most by an ac-ive player. Orr and Phil Espcsito arc the only players to repeat their 19711-71 selections Io (he firs team, while Slaplcton and Cournoycr repeat their second team status. Four members of the secom team aro making 1 heir first appearances on all-star lists Dry-( en. previously chosen rookic-of-lhc-year. While, Ralellc ant Hadficld. Drydcn is Ihe first 1A Pahulje liipri WOMEN'S Fayes Apparel! 6 Mildred Skrove Maxines Ladies Wear Mayfair Vogue A Value Village Foods surprise, Ingarfield steps clown BEGIN A (Special) Earl Ingarfield of Lethbridge has resigned as coach of Regina Pats of the Western Canada Hockey League, it was announced Thursday night at a club banquet. Ingarfield guided the Pats to the eastern division championship in Ills first year of coaching after spending 13 years in the National Hockey League as a player, nine with New York Rangers. His resignation ended speculation that, despite a most successful season at Uie helm of the Pats, he would give up coaching in order to accept a position in the National Hockey League. Ingarfield told the banquet he has accepted the position of chief western scout for the New York Islanders, a new entry into the NHL next leads Pacers' win INDIANAPOLIS fA Pi Lewis sank two free Ihrows widi nine seconds left Thursday night to give Indiana Pacers a 100-99 victory over New York Nets. It gave the Pacers a 3-2 lead in their bcsf-of-seven American Basketball Association championship playoff. Hick Barry, who got 33 points for the Nets and led all scorers, gave New York a seemingly safe 99-95 lead wilh 27 seconds to go on two free throws, hut Pacer Billy Keller hit his fourth Hirer-point final of Iho game to pull the Parers wilhin onr Lewis then slolo Ilir ball DEXTER BOB PRESENT OUR EXCLUSIVE WESTERN STYLE DINNERS HOT TO YOUR DOOR Phone 8 LEASE! (onlcd hy Ollie Taylor In srl up Ihe winning tree throws. Keller and Lewis each finished with 22 points to lead Indiana. Warlords win second straight The Kinsmen Warlords racked up (heir second straight victory m Han tarn Lacrosse. League action by idling the Tabcr Bant.ims 11-4 Thursday night, lion Larson paced the. local club wilh a hal-lrick while Glen Van Hncren and Vie T r o n chipped in with a brace. Dave and S love Campbell. added a goal n r nnr inMji -unto, olimi latcs unrxprc- tod bill1., provides depend- 1 able, mode transport-alien. For o belter leasing plan any number of cars or trucks call our Loosing Manaqor, Mr, Roy Mclntosh at 328-9271. -4- Rons! Boef Rons! 95 Hamburger Voal Cullcfs Pork Chops Chips Club Steak 35 Deep Fried Scallop. Dinner Sleek Halibut Sloak S1.85 Fish S. Chips Sirloin Steok S3, 40 SOMETHING DIFFERENT CAPTAIN'S PLATE (Oysters, Shrimp, Halibut and The sign of better leasing KING CHRYSLER DODGE LTD. 3rd Avo. and lln SI. S. Phono 328-9271 Soup, Salad and Dessert ore inc. with above meals min. for freo Ph. 8-4144 Ph. rookie to make it since Orr in bcrl'.s first selection io the first squad. Gilbert was named to the sec- ond team in Slaplcton three .seasons. Parti has been a ;mcl Cournoyer received their first-team choice twice and once (hird selections to Ihe .second on the second team. This is Gil-1 team. Tory Esposito is making his second first-team appearance in Medal winners will be honored battle to live OTTAWA (CP) At least 3U men and women who have won gold medals for Canada will he honored Wednesday when the Canadian Olympic Association presents Olympic Night in Can- ada at the National Arts Centre. William Cox, COA communi- cations chairman, .said Thurs- day the Olympic Torch Awards will be presented in five cate- the outstanding Cana- dian team and individual at both summer and winter Olym- pics and to the outstanding per- former over-all. Winners will be selected by a poll of sports writers and broad- casters. "We thought it would be most appropriate for our first awards to honor the gold medalists who have done so much for sport in Cox said. "The basis on which the awards will continue in future years will be announced at a later date.'' Ken Murray of the COA, dele- gated to track down Canada's gold medalists, said there were certain difficulties. "Some of the medalists were more difficult to find than oth- he said. "For instance, Dune McNaughton is a petro- leum consultant in Dallas, Tex.; Bob Paul and Barbara Wagner both live in California, and Bar- bara Ann Scott lives with her husband in Chicago. "Our only Murray said, "was in not being able to locate Ethel Catherwood, the i girl from Saskatoon who won the high jump in Amsterdam in 1928. Naturally, we'd be tie-1 lighted to find Ethel, even at this late date and any help from the public would be appre- ciated.'' McNaughton won in the high jump at Los Angeles in 1932' with a bound of Paul and Wagner won in pairs figure- j skating in Squaw Valley, Calif., i in I960; Barbara-Ann Scott won the gold medal in figure-skating at St. Moritz, Switzerland, in! 1948. The awards will be lelevised p.m. EDT Wednesday by the CTV national network. j INDIANAPOLIS (Al'l .Inn Malloy died Thursday of inju- ries suffered last Sunday in a crash at the Indianapolis .Motor S p e c d w a y, Dr. Thomas A. Manna, Speedway medical director, announced The veteran Denver driver's Eagle race car hit the concrete retaining wall as he flashed through Speedway's northeast [.urn in a practice run for the 500 mile race May 27. Malloy, who would have been j 37 years old next Tuesday, i never recovered consciousness after the accident which oc- curred at a speed that may have approached 175 m.p.h. He was t r a p p c d in the crushed body of the car for al- most a half-hour. Ik1 finally was pried out with a new hydraulic fool being used at the speedway fin1 !hc firM limn .iii'l was rnshod to hospital by hclicoplcr. Malloy, a nalivc of Columbus, Xcb.. linished fourth in the 1971 race after three starts in which he failed to wind up among the top 10. His best previous finish was 1 Hh in Malloy's death Is the 59th fa- tality at the Speedway, includ- ing pre-500 races of 1909 and 1910. The last victim at the Speed- way was Mike Spcnce of the British Lotus team. He crashed j into the wall at the opposite end of the 2'.i-mile asphalt track, also in a practice run, May 7, lillili. There have been no fatalities in the race itself since rookie David and veteran Kddie Saehs died in in a fircy pileup. Sailing plaiis oulmg The St. Mary's Sailing Club will get its season under way this Sunday afternoon. The official opening cer- emonies have been scheduled to get started at one o'clock at the club site located two miles north cf the Raley eleva- tors, just off highway No. 5. Anyone interested is invited Io attend the regatta. Now Is The Time To Install Clear and tinted glass if Free estimates Corner 5th Ave., 4th St. S. Ph. 327-1581 Top performance with long mileage life. Match original equip- ment depth, width, contour specifica- tions. Rugged nylon cord construction. Wide centrs rib and flat tread face for oncer wear. SIZE 670x15 650x16 825x20 900x20 6 Ply 6 Ply 10 Ply 10 Ply 25.95 26.95 74.95 85.95 NATIONAL FARMWAY STORES YOUR ;t CAR, TRUCK TRACTOR TIRE CENTRE FRONT TRACTOR I SAFETJ TIRES I Large centre rib for positive steer- ing 3 ribs re- duce side slip. All nylon cord body construc- tion. Tubes avail- able for all tires. 400-IS 500-15 550-16 600-16 600-16 650-16 750-14 750-18 Ply 4 Ply 4 Ply 4 Ply 6 Ply 6 Ply 6 Ply 4 Ply Ply 12.95 14.95 15.95 16.95 20.95 20.95 26.95 25.95 M 9S NATIONAL FARMWAY STORE Phone 328-6326 3305 2ND AVE. N. ;