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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 8, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, 8, 1974 THE LETHBRIDQE HERALD 15 Secular's accusations have no foundation By PAT SULLIVAN Herald Sports Editor Accusations that Lethbndge Broncos and the Western Canada Hockey League have no consideration for the Alberta Junior Hockey League have no foundation In a Calgary story Thursday AJHL president Jim Scoular accused the Bron- cos, in particular general manager and president Bill Burton, of taking AJHL players and offering little or no remuneration "I'm very disappointed in Mr said WCHL President Ed Chynoweth from his home in Saskatoon Thursday evening "I have the money for Red Deer, Drumheller and Calgary in my he said Burton and the Broncos have not raided any teams in the Alberta League Chynoweth went on to say that he and Scoular had discussed a suitable manner of settling the differences He also indicated that he and Burton had gotten together and that he (Chynoweth y had outlined an approach for the Broncos to follow It meant paying more money for the players but it was better for all par- ties involved Chynoweth made it very clear that the WCHL is not looking for any trouble "We don't want any hassle" stated Chynoweth, "we want it solved This is no way to negotiate, not by these means The recent trouble came about after Broncos signed Jerry Bancks of the Calgary Canucks this week Scoular, who openly admits to not hav- ing talked to the Canuck executive, charg- ed Burton with tampering "I have been in touch with the said Burton I told them that if Bancks made our club after his three game tryout we would talk about a settle- ment for his services with the Canucks The Calgary people were in full agreement Broncos are also awaiting the releases of Brian Sutler and Doug Gillespie from Red Deer Rustlers and Garth Morgan from Drumheller Falcons Meanwhile, the Broncos will go after their fifth straight win tonight at eight o'clock when they play host to the Win- nipeg Clubs Tonight's encounter, set for the Sportsplex, will be the first meeting of the two clubs this season JERRYBANCKS Bowling scores Racers triumph, Cougars need help HOLIDAY BOWL CJOC Peg Robison 253 Jan Smith 296 Eleanor Fenton 252 Kay Davison 273 (673) B J Takacs 286 (679) Kathy McGmty 264 Sam Davison 294 (726) Bern Carrier 265 Rudy Van Ryan 265 (707) Garry Will 289 (700) Roy Budd 256 Jim More 243 (672) ALCON REFRIGERATION Laurie Kosney 282 Gloria Bell 226 -Karen Maryhienson 233 Dick Maryhienson 231 Brian Raines 207 Allan Draper 214 ALPINE DRYWALLING Jean Christie 308 (741) Boise Ives 274 (665) Ann Chanda 283 Rose Cropley 266 Jen Hegi 249 Betty Hobbs 326 (735) Barb Jarvie 241 -Taber hosts Canucks RED DEER (CP) The Alberta Junior Hockey League announced Thursday night that tonight's game between Calgary Canucks and Taber Golden Suns, scheduled for Calgary, will be played in Taber A league spokesman said the switch was forced by the strike of outside workers in Calgary, who are involved in maintenance of the arena where Calgary plays Mary Roth 233 B J Takacs 232 Marie Barnetl 238 CIVIL SERVICE Ken May 263 Lyle Smyke 251 Bev Swaren 259 Jim Martin 268 (710) George Komanac 258 Janet Radke 271 Wendy Farrell 253 Edith Voth 261 Bermce Hay 254 (661) Mary Hayniuk 228 C P R SOCIAL Cleas Schweitzer 306 (797) Shirley Alexander 248 Chris Guenther 241 Janice Johnson 323 (802) Reid Anderson 255 Irma Oberg 285 Fil Oberg 235 Geo Matchett 235 Betty Fehr 235 YBC BANTAM BOYS Victor Hrycyk 276 Darcy Flexhaug 213 Raymond Brown 147 Randy Tremel 144 Donald Taniguchi 139 Kirby Nishikawa 169 Ian McMurray 129 Brian Kolibas 126 Allen Stewart 103 Ross Andreachuk 141 CAPRI BOWL MONDAY MIXED Fred Milner 279 (770) Joe Tim mms 219 Frank Barva 267 Isabel Barva 233 Rick Barva 279 Abe Plett 292 Joe Tollm 248 Judy Plett 219 Valentine Gartke 221 Pat Mickey 220 Lorraine Mickay 224 Marilyn Heaton 264 Marion Keiuer 222 MORNING COFFEE Jo Anne Sosick 221 Louise Church 291 Trudy Newmgu 237 Rita Biebrock 238 Joe Droste 287 (679) Irene Lawson 230 Ingrid Funk 270 Arlene Baldrey 248 Renate MacMiinan 223 Elaine Lamb 260 IMPERIAL FASHIONS Pat Kadmg 275 (699) Aria Tetens 250 (659) Olga Laroque 341 Dot Sorenson 247 (663) Helen Weets 243 (657) Harriet Nilsson 265 Francis Bambnck 248 Linda Vrabel 263 Marion Tinsley 260 (695) Eloise Ives 303 (760) GORDIES Ron Meszaros 306 Jerry Kind 256 Andy Valer 276 Pat Hamilton 266 Duane Spitzer 303 (878) Ed Henderson 384 (877) Cec Beaudry 261 Bill Taylor 271 Dennis Huber 293 Vito Depmto 275 LCC Albert Hellier 227 Robin Habart 203 Helen Weets 243 (651) Florence' Kobe 200 Rick Booker 247 CANBRA FOODS Cheryl Obermeyer 233 (676) John Boyle 304 (722) Stu Nyquist 248 (702) Al Takasaki 234 Beverley Pierson 241 Ed Jankowiak 251 Janet Jankowiak 238 Tony Boh 258 Steve Dimnik 312 (711) BRUIN GOALIE ROSS BROOKS MAKES A SAVE OFF JACK EGERS Capitals bounced easily, six-point night for Orr THE CANADIAN PRESS The fledgling Washington Capitals were "just in awe" of the National Hockey League powerhouse Boston Bruins, says Jim Anderson, coach of the expansion team Terrorized might have been a better word The Bruins downed the Capitals 10-4 in Boston Thursday night It was NHL summaries SHOOTERS Thirty eight shooters from the four Western Provinces including Bill Karbashewski and Bob Hobbs of Lethbndge spent last week at a Coaching Clinic in Calgary This Clinic was sponsored financially by the O Keefe Founda tion whose aim is to further amateur athletic sports throughout Can ada Under the auspices of the Shooting Federation of Canada a con- tingent of instructors under the leadership of Colonel Dahl of the U S Army Marksmanship Training Unit based at Fort Benning Georgia taught the Canadians the techniques and principles that have made the U S the dominate nation in Olympic and World Championships during the last twelve years It was not always so with our friends to the South Throughout the 50s the Americans were highly unsuccessful in the International shooting sports Then in 1958 the Marksmanship Training Unit in Fort Benning was established with the intent of making U S Marksmen competi live in world compe'ition Four years were to elapse before results from this venture were to be seen at award ceremonies but it is typi- cal of the American approach fo a problem that today we find shooters from th s unit dominating the international events At first the Americans admit to copying the Russians and the Rus s an marksmanship training manual was first obtained through a trade between competitors the Russian manual for a copy of Playboy But m recent years they have developed techniques that have made yesterdays winning scores hardly good enough for early qualifies tion at todays meets One might suppose that these hard won techniques would be highly confidential and that the Marksmanship Training Unt" would keep secret its most advanced programs Such is not so Anyone seriously interested in International Shooting Competi tion can oblain simply by asking a copy ot their current Training Manual Furthermore instructors from this unit spend a considerable part of their time assisting non military and even non- American shoot ers to excell in this highly demanding and satisfying sport JuM as an example instructor Bill Knlllng from Fo-1 Benrmg a six time U S National Champion and Olympic Medal winner con ducted an eight hour sesi on daily with Ihe group Then !he left for wen earned relaxation he twice spent an additional three hours with Kurt Mitchell (formerly of Lelhbndge) In an individual training session' Kurt has already been to Fort Benning and did not need 1o atteid the course but Ihe individual instruction he received from Bill after could not have been bought or in any way ob iqinorj There are two key words tn Jhe U S Program Pe-lormanc" and Sponsmanjhip Kuri has now been lo two Inter national as a member of Ihe Canadian Jesrn and we confidently predict that he will be winning Medal' lor Canada with n two years il might also be added that Bill Karbsshewstu and Bob sponsored to attend this Clinic nol lo improve thoir individual siotes but rather to enabl" them to pass on this fcnowlodqe lo shoot m Southern Aiberta Throughout Ihe w will conduct WlarVsmarrstiip ing sessions ol their trwn and anyone interested should contact them directly for PUIRSMU SPORTS III Western Canadao leading sup plier o1 quality firearms target equipment reloading lightweight camping gear com p'ele qurtsmtthinq service LCTHBRIDQE. Phone KENKOTKAS BOB HOBBS SHEILA KINO DON MARINO ART BOURNE RITA BROOKS BOSTON 10 WASHINGTON 4 pnrlod 1 Boston Orr 6 (Savard Marcotte) 351 2 Washington Williams 1 (Dupere Labre) 6 30 3 Boston Savard 4 (Marcotte Smith) 7 27 4 Boston Marcotte 4 (Orr Savard) 1445 5 Boston Bucyk 4 (Cashman Orr) 1812 Penalties Morrison W 8 11 Second period 6 Boston Orr 7 (Hodge Esposito) 0 55 7 Boston Forbes 2 (Esposito) 2 26 8 Washington Smith 2 6 19 9 Boston Cashman 3 (Sheppard Bucyk) 10 20 10 Boston Orr 8 (Esposito Forbes) 1243 11 Washington Gryp 1 1446 12 Boston Esposito 14 (Orr) 1729 Penalties Vadnais B 4 22 Forbes B 1745 Smith B 19 13 Third period 13 Washington Dupere 5 (Egers) 0 45 14 Boston Sheppard 2 (Vadnais) 17 42 Penalties Lesuk W 1 44 Mikkelson W 1008 1535 on goal by Washington 10 14 BoSion 17 12 Attendance 14 715 LOS ANGELES S PITTSBURGH'S First period 1 Los Angeles Maloney 5 (Nevin) 2 46 2 Pittsburgh Hadfield 3 (Schock Kehoe) 1355 3 Los Angeles S: Marseille 2 (Mur- doch Nevin) 16 37 Penalties Larouche Pgh Carr LA 3 38 Stackhouse Pgh Corngan LA 4 15 Maioney LA 6 05 MacDonald Pgh 747 Nevin LA 1254 Corngan LA 1807 Second period 4 Pittsburgh Kelly 7 (Laroche) 1 03 5 Los Angeles Williams 7 (Carr) 12 13 6 Los Angeles Corr gar 2 (Murdoch Widing) 1847 Penalties Carngan LA Apps Pgh (minors maiors) MacDonald Pgh (misconduct) 0 19 Carr LA 1 57 Arnason Pqh 2 00 Hutchison LA 9 10 Maloney LA 1341 PronovoM Pgh 1433 Murphy LA 18 14 Third period 7 Los Angeles Gormg 1 (Berry Murdoch) 1 48 8 Pittsburgh Owchar 1 (Burrows Apps) 3 05 Penalties Stackhouse Pgh 031 Paradise Pgh 554 Widm LA 1049 Murdoch LA Had field Pgh 1241 Maloney LA 1558 Hadfield Pgh major 17 59 Shots on goal by Los Angeles 5 8 Pittsburgh 17 10 Attendance 8 691 VANCOUVER 6 KANSAS CITY 4 Flrtt period 1 Vancouver Dailey 3 (Oddleifson) 235 2 Van- couver Bordeleau 7 (Gould Oddleif son) 3 58 3 Kansas City McElmury 1 (Lemieux Snell) 6 15 4 Vancouver 0 Flaherty 2 (Monohan) 6415 Kan- sas City Crashley 2 (Lemieux Powis) 19 09 6 Kansas City Burns 2 (Nolet Crashley) 19 54 Penalties Boudnas V 1724 O Flaherty V 1755 Second period No scoring Penalties Dailey V 2 25 1527 Nolet KC 3 24 Lemieux 7 54 Giroux KC 19 04 Third period 7 Vancouver Gould 7 (Kearns Oddleifson) 0 48 8 Kansas City Gilbert 2 (Paiement Rota) 2 54 9 Vancouver Meehan 1 (Boddy Ververgaert) 7 40 10 Van- couver Oddleifson 4 (Bordeleau Gould) 1231 Penalties None on goal by Vancouver 12 6 Kansas City 17 11 Attendance 7 091 PHILADELPHIA 2 MINNESOTA 0 Flrtt period No scoring Penalties Leach Pha 5 20 O Bnen Mm 8 20 Clarke Pha 12 36 Second period 1 Philadelphia Leach 5 (K.ndrachuk Lonsberry) 1 24 Penalties Gibbs Mm 0 54 Bladon Pha 304 Leach Pha 951 Barber Pha 1625 Third period 2 Philadelphia Barber 5 1938 Penalties Schultz Pha Barrett Mm Crisp Pha 14 21 Shots on goel by Minnesota 5 6 Philadelphia 11 14 Attendance 17 007 the eighth straight loss for Washington Bobby Orr scored three goals, assisted on three others and ran up his league-leading total to 28 points Phil Esposito had a goal and three assists to bring him up to 25 points "The team was just in awe of said Anderson "Playing the Bruins, playing in Boston Garden, a kid like (19 year-old winger) Mike Marson watches those guys pass the puck around and he's just in awe "I know what .t's played against these guys my- self In other games, Philadelphia Flyers blanked Minnesota North Stars 2-0, Los Angeles Kings beat Pitt- sburgh Penguins 5-3 and Van- couver Canucks defeated Kan- sas City Scouts 6-4 The league "expanded too said Anderson, and "it's going to take three or four years for these kids to do anything "If the organization stays together without cutting its throats up, it's going to come together The Los Angeles victory at Pittsburgh extended the Kings unbeaten string to seven games and gave the Division 3 leaders a seven- point lead over second-place Montreal Canadiens And it extended the Pittsburgh win- less streak to eight games The Penguins outshot Los Angeles 39-20, but Kings' goalie Rogatien Vachon turn- ed back the barrage Gas Company wins 6-2 Three goals bv Jay Petn m the second period sparked Canadian Western Natural Gas to a 6-2 triumph over Oliver in Lethbndge In- dustrial Hockey League ac- tion at the Civic Centre Thurs- day night Dan Dietzen with two and Neil Bozak scored the other Gas Company goals while Pat Morkm replied for Oliver THE CANADIAN PRESS Indianapolis Racers won their second game of the season Thursday night, shutting out San Diego Manners 3-0 The game, before a crowd of at Indianapolis, was the only one played in the World Hockey Association but there were other ac Cougars said then franchise is in jeopardy because they are without a suitable arena and the stumbling Michigan Stags got winger Guy Trottier from Toronto Toros The Racers, who entered the league this season along with Phoenix Roadrunners, won their 10th start with the 18-save goaltending of Andy Brown and goals by Ron Walters, Bob Whitlock and Brian McKenzie The win tied the Racers on points with Chicago for last Hendrick was busy BRANDON (CP) Brandon Wheat Kings peppered 69 shots at Calgary Centennial goalie Larry Hendnck on the way to 94 vic- tory in a Western Canada Hockey League game Thurs- day night The Wheat Kings, who rallied from a 2-0 deficit, held period leads of 5-2 and 6-3 Left winger Dale McMullen scored four goals and collected one assist, while team-mates Rick Blight and Jeff Scheardown added two goals each Defenceman Rick Piche rounded out the Brandon scor- ing while Calgary s Don Ashby scored two goals and Greg Neeld and Milk Fynn each added singles BRANDON 9 CALGARY 4 First period 1 Calgary Ashby (Miller Neeld) 2152 Calgary Neeld (Ashby) 7 57 3 Brandon Blight (McLean Bonar) 9 29 4 Brandon Blight (McLean Bonar) 14 11 5 Brandon Scheerdown (Parker) 1519 Penalties McLean C Melnyk B 5 29 Piche B 7 53 Glendenning C 829 Hodgson C 12 14 Second period 6 Calgary Ashby (Deprez) 649 7 Brandon McMulIm (Piche Bonar) 1315 8 Brandon Piche (McMulIm McLean) 1349 9 Brandon McMullm (Melnyk Blight) 15 53 Penalties Hodgson C (major) Bradburg B 542 Piche B 627 McLean C 9 51 Lestander C (minor) Hodgson C (minor and mis- conduct) 1152 Parker B 1650 Shmske C (misconduct) 20 00 Third period 10 Calgary Fynn (Lalonde Myers) 2 19 11 Brandon McMullen (Blight) 311 12 Brandon Scheardown (Stout Parker) 10 31 13 Brandon McMullen (Blight Anderson) 11 00 Penalties Stout B 702 Neeld C 1222 on goal by Brandon 12 7 Calgary 14 34 Goaltenders Hendrick C Hamlm B Attendance 1 969 plate in the Eastern Division Meanwhile, Cougars presi- dent Walter Kaiser said the franchise is in jeopardy unless a more suitable arena can be obtained The Cougars now play in the 9 000-seat International Amphitheatre The club is su ing the village of Rosemont, a northwest Chicago suburb which the Cougars claim reneged on a promise to build them a new million arena by next fall The Cougars have filed a suit claiming million and charging that the village did not start construction within 60 days after a contract was signed last March "It is economically unfeasi ble to run a major-league hockey team without a major league hockey Kaiser said 'We are entertaining any and all monetary alter- natives at this of which are very unpalatable Meanwhile Michigan which has averaged about 2 000 fans for its first three home games and has won only two of 10 starts, bolstered its lineup with the acquisition of right winger Trottier In return the Stags gave up their second round choice in next year s amateur draft to the Toros Trottier 33, has seen little action this season because of the Toros over-abundance of talent Trottier had 62 points last season for the Toros and 58 the year before Tonight's WHA schedule has Cleveland at Vancouver and San Diego at New England Oilers open Coliseum on Sunday EDMONTON (CP) Escalators will not be install- ed and the finishing touches won t be completed, but the million Edmonton Coliseum will be opened for its first attraction this weekend Edmonton Oilers of the World Hockey Association, the prime tenants of the seat sports, trade and convention centre, will open the Coliseum Sunday night against Cleveland Crusaders The Coliseum is across the street from the antiquated Ed monton Gardens, a seat structure in northeast Ed- monton that has been the main sports arena in the city for many vears Hockej players will have to rough it at first in the Coliseum Dressing rooms haven t been completed and the plavers will have to sit on boxes All the amenities for fans won t be ready for the first game Some concession stands won t be finished and the escalators won't be ready until January EMIL ROMANCHUCK NAMED BENY "SALESMAN OF THE MONTH" Gerry Wagenvoort Genera) Sales Manager of 8eny Chevrolet Olds- mobiie is pleased to an- nounce that Emil Roman- chuk has achieved the distinction jof being named Salesman of the month for October His hard work and excep- tional service to his customers made this ac- hievement possible DEAL WITH BENY-fit HOT CHEVROLET OLDSMOBULE Main Garage and Showroom OK Supermarket Lot PHONE 328-1101 Lamb s Navy Rum The Rum of the LAMBS NAVYNE ;