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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 21, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Thursday, November 21, 1974 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 17 Oilers beaten, Hull scores two More emphasis is put on scoring The Canadian Press Many of the 9.518 fans at the Quebec Coliseum Wednesday night were hoping to see Jac- ques Plante in goal for Edmonton Oilers. Plante. 45. resigned at the end of the 1973-74 season as general manager and coach of Quebec Nordiques to resume his playing career with the Oilers. "I think Plante is the best goalie in hockey." said Oilers coach Brian Shaw before the game. "But we don't have just Plante. "Chris Worthy has a goals- against avearge of 1.30. I have some choice to make." Worthy blocked 32 in the first period and 15 in the it was not enough as the Nordiques won 4-2. In other games. Bobby Hull scored twice as Winnipeg Jets defeated Minnesota Fighting Saints 3-1. and Chicago Cougars downed Indianapolis Racers 6-4. The Nordiques now have 10 wins and four losses for 20 points, four behind first-place Toronto Toros in the Canadian Division. Alain Caron and Pierre Guite scored for the Nordi- ques in the first period and Renald Leclerc and Serge Bernier got goals in the second. Mike Rogers and Rusty Patenaude scored for the Oilers, who now have seven wins and three losses and are fourth in the Canadian sec- tion, five points behind third- place Winnipeg. Ernie Wakley of the Jets won a goaltending duel with Mike Curran of the Saints in the game at Winnipeg. Wakely turned aside 34 shots with Murray Heatley getting the Saints only goal in the third period at 45 seconds after Danny Johnson had put the Jets ahead 2-0. Just 48 seconds after Heat- ley's goal. Hull got his second of the night and 17th of the season. Two-goal efforts by Mark Lomenda and Jan Popeil pac- ed the Cougars to their first win in seven outings. The loss was the fifth in a row for the Racers, who are at home to New England Whalers tonight. Cleveland Crusaders visit Quebec and Michigan Stags entertain phoenix Roadrunners in other games. PUBLIC NOTICE COMMUNITY ORGANIZATIONS 1. CAPITAL FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE IN DEVELOPING RECREATION FACILITIES Under the special capital assistance program of "PROJECT the provincial government now provides financial assistance to qualifying community organizations through their local municipality. This program is designed to support and encourage cooperative efforts between municipalities and local community organizations to help meet the increasing needs for recreation facilities. Under this grant policy, funds are made available to eligible community organizations on a per capita basis. Such organizations must contribute themselves, no less than the amount they requested under project co-operation on a dollar-for-dollar basis. All projects submitted require the endorse- ment of the community services advisory committee and finally city council. 2. 1975 CIVIC GRANTS Under the special assistance program of "civic the City of Lethbridge provides financial assistance to qualifying community organizations for social, cultural, or recreational programs. This program is designed to support and encourage the efforts of local community organizations in their efforts to meet the social, cultural, recreational needs of the citizens of Lethbridge. Applications and complete information for the 1975 civic grants will be available com- mencing Thursday, November 21st, 1974, from the Offices of the Community Services Depart- ment. 1020 20th Street South, the Office of Information Lethbridge in the Yates Memorial Center. Deadline for receipt of applications is Monday, December 16th. 1974. HOW TO APPLY Apply directly to the City of Lethbridge through the Community Services Advisory committee. All applications for 1975 must be submitted by December 16. 1974. Full information and application forms are available at: 1. The Community Services Department 1020 20th Street South 2. Information Lethbridge Yates Memorial Center. 3. PREVENTIVE SOCIAL SERVICES (P.S.S.) A joint municipal-provincial program designed to enhance the quality of life for all people and to prevent social problems. Social education human resource development and social plan- ning are the fields of operation for preventive social services. The number and kind of services, however. is largely the responsibility of the local com- munity. The most important aspect of preventive social services is this aspect of local decision- making about local needs. ideas, comments, and briefs about possible new projects are invited from all interested citizens organizations in the community. P.S.S. is administered under the community services department of the City of Lethbridge. For full information call 329-4877 or drop in at 1020 20th Street South. THE CANADIAN PRESS Tony Esposito says he doesn't want to make excuses for his goaltending but he thinks he sees a definite trend toward more scoring in the National Hockey League. Esposito offered his theory Wednesday night after he and his Chicago Black Hawks' teammates had to ral- ly for a 4-4 tie against New York Islanders. 'I can't make any excuses on the four goals scored against me." said Esposito. "But today the emphasis seems to be on scoring. There are bigger kids coming into the league. They skate better and they are more geared to scoring." Scoring was very much the feature Wednesday at Toronto where Pittsburgh Penguins whipped the Maple Leafs 8-5 and at Buffalo where the Sabres fired 50 shots on the way to a 7-5 win over Washington Capitals. In other games. Atlanta Flames edged Kansas City Scouts 1-0. New York Rangers defeated Detroit Red Wings 5- 4 and Montreal Canadiens tied 3-3 with Los Angeles Kings. The Hawks earned the tie on Cliff Koroll's 40-foot slapshot early in the third period after the Islanders had twice en- joyed two-goal leads. The Hawks were without forward Jim Pappin who was handed a five-game suspen- sion Wednesday by league Pappin suspended MONTREAL (CP) Right winger Jim Pappin of Chicago Black Hawks has been sus- pended for five games for jostling referee Bob Myers in a National Hockey game last Saturday night in Los Angeles. NHL president Clarence Campbell announced Wednesday. Pappin skated across the ice early in the third period to protest the fact Myers had not made a penalty call against a Los Angeles player. He bumped into the official and was given a 10-minute miscon- duct and then shoved Myers to the ice and was ejected from the game. Pappin will have to pay an automatic fine for the penalties he incurred in the game, won by Chicago 2-1. president Clarence Campbell. Pappin earned the sentence for jostling referee Bob Myers in a game at Los Angeles last Saturday when Pappin was protesting Myers' failure to call a penalty against a Los Angeles player. At Detroit, the Rangers' victory was almost forgotten amidst the talk atxmt Wings captain Marcel Dionne's out- standing performance. Dionne scored three Detroit goals, assisti-d on the fourth and had 13 shots at Hangers goalie Ed Giacomin. Steve Vickers scored twice lur the Hungers and rookie Hick Middleton added his llth goal of the season for New York. At Toronto, the Leafs jumped to a 3-1 first-period loud but then saw it evaporate with Pittsburgh's Syl Apps. Dennis Owchar and Pierre1 Larouche each scoring twice At Los Anjji'U's. (juy Lafleur's second goal of the night midway in the third period earned Montreal the tic Mike Murphy scored twice for the Kings who maintained their two-point lead over the Canudiens in Division 2 Summaries LOS ANGELES 3 MONTREAL 3 SUMMARY First Period 1. Los Angeles. Murphy 4 St. Marseille Lemaire Second Period 2. Montreal. Lafleur 12 (Robinson. Mahovlich) 3. Los Angeles. Murdoch 4 4. Los Angeles. Murphy 5 (Murdoch. Carr) Penalties Roberts Carr Corrigan. Tremblay Lambert M. Harper majors. Lapoinie. Komadoski Third Period 5. Montreal. Gainey 5 (Lafleur) 6. Montreal. Lafleur 13 (Mahovlich. Lapointe) Penalties Brown Harper. Lambert Robinson M Shots on goal by Montreal 8 9 11 28 Los Angeles 13 19 6 38 Goal Dryden. Montreal; Vachon. Los Angeles. Attendance 13.284. PITTSBURGH 8 TORONTO 5 First period 1. Toronto. Keon 2 (Flett, Ellis) 2. Pitisburgh. Apps 11 (Hadlield. Stackhouse) 3. Toronto. Turnbull 4 4. Toronto. Turnbull 5 (Keon) Penalties Turnbull Ellis Sell- ing Second period 5. Pittsburgh. Owchar 2 (Burrows) 6. Pitt- sburgh. Larouche 5 (Burrows) 7. Toronto. Keon 3 (Flett) 8. Pittsburgh. Apps 12 (Wilkins) 9. Pittsburgh. Kehoe 8 (Schock. Had- field) Penalties Hadfield. McDonald Dunn Larouche Third period 10. Pittsburgh. Larouche 6 (Kelly. Arnason) 11. Pittsburgh. Owchar 3 (Kelly. Kehoe) 12. Pitisburgh. Arnason 3 Kelly. Larouche) 13. Toronto. Keon 4. Penalty Wilkins on goal by Pittsburgh 16 20 Toronto" 11 8 Goal Inness. Pittsburgh; Hamel. Toronto. Attendance 16.485. ISLANDERS 4 CHICAGO 4 First period 1. NY Islanders. Gillies 4 (Cameron. Stewart) 2 NY Islanders. Fortier 2 (Howatt. West- fall) Penalties Marshall Rota Nystrom Martin. Rombough Harris Jarrett Rombough Second period 3 Chicago. White 1 (Redmond. Mikita) 4. Chicago. Rota 6 (Boldirev) 5. NY Islanders. Westfall 8 (St. Laurent. Gillies) 6. NY Islanders. Harris 1. (Bourne. Fortier) 7. Chicago. Daigle 1 (Rota. Boldirev) Penalty Boldirev Third period 8. Chicago. Koroll 8 (Mikita. Redmond) Penalties Gillies St Laurent. Russell Forlier Shots on goal by NY Islanders 11 13 Chicago 18 14 Goal Smith. NY Islanders. Esoosilo. Chicago Attendance 16.666 RANGERS 5 DETROIT 4 First period 1 NY Rangers. Sanderson 4 (Gilbert. Park) 2 Canada triumphs LAKKLAND. FJa iAP) Canada rallied behind the pitching of Greg Lindsay late Wednesday, snapping a ihree- Came losing streak in 1hc world amateur baseball tour- nament with a 5-3 derision over South Africa Lindsay slopped Hie South Africans on six hits, striking out nine batters and walking (our Mike Tehan and Brent Hallet paced Canada's batting attack with two hits each Tehan's two-run single in the sixth inning gave Canada the winning margin South African burler Malcolm McGecan allowed seven hits while taking the loss Brian singled and doubled for the losers while Alan KOIITV contributed a Inplr With two games left in the loiiTTwnirnl (OT rarh tram Canada has an even record South Africa's is a dis- mal 1-5 NY Rangers, Ratelle 4 (Middleton. Park) 3. Detroit. Dionne 5 (Hamel. Salovaaral 4. NY Rangers. Vickers 7 (Tkaczuk. Fair- bairn) Penalties Middleton Hamel Dionne Second period No scoring. Penalties Marotte Irvine. Hamel (majors) Third period 5. NY Rangers. Middleton 11 (Stemkowski. Park) 6. Detroit. Dionne 6 (Roberts. Grant) 7. NY Rangers. Vickers (Tkaczuk) 8. Detroit. Dionne 7 (Grant) 9. Detroit. Grant 8 {Dionne) Penalties None. on goal by NY Rangers 10 10 Detroit 13 9 Goal Giacomin. NY Rangers: Grant. Detroit. Attendance 11.072. BUFFALO 7 WASHINGTON 3 First period 1. Buffalo. Martin 12 (Robert. Perreault) 2. Buffalo. Lorentz 2 (Dudley. Spencer) 3. Washington. Kryskow 4 (Williams) 4. Buffalo. Mickey 2 (Ramsay. Luce) Penalties Cowick Second period 5. Washington. Dupere 8 (Williams. Kryskow) 6. Washington. Laframboise 3 (Marson. Morrison) 7. Buffalo. Lorentz 3 (Perreault. Robert) 8. Buffalo. Ramsay 10 (Gare. Korab) Penalties Bloom Kryskow (misconduct) Third period 9. Buffalo. Luce 11 (Haat) 10. Buffalo. Robert 10 (Perreault. Martin) Penalties Korab Brossart Fogolin on goal by Washington 6 3 Buffalo 19 18 Goal Low, Washington: Bromley. Buffalo. Attendance 15.863. 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