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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 25, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta ___ W.dniKlay, 25, 1HI IE1HBRIIX3E HERAID 11 Caiigdiens trailed newcomers 2-1 at one point Islanders had Scotty Bowman worried By TUB CANADIAN PRESS If coach Scotty Bowman ap- peared worried Tuesday night after his Montreal Canadiens had played two periods agianst New York Islanders, he had ev- ery reason to be. Canadiens were down 2-1 to the of the two new teams in the National Hockey League this Ing into the tliird period. But tlirce quick goals in the iirst five minutes of the period gave them a 4-3 victory. "We probably took them a Derek Sanderson puts on a show By THE CANADIAN PRESS Derek Sanderson injected a bit of color into professional hockey wten he was with Bos- ton Bndns of the National Hockey League and it was ex- pected lie would do the same with Philadelphia Blazers of the new World Hockey Associ- ation. So far, he has not dis- appointed the fans. The controversial centre, who jumped the Bruins this year to join the Blazers, picked up two 10-minule misconduct penalties and a game misconduct Tues- day night as the Blazers were beaten 5-3 by Winnipeg Jets. It was Philadelphia's sixth loss in six games. x In other games, Quebec NonMques defeated Houston Aeros 5-3, Alberta Oilers and Chicago Cougars played to a 3-3 tie and New England Whalers edged Cleveland Crusaders 3-2. Sanderson, one of the besi checkers in the NHL, com plained earlier Tuesday that he was being checked repeatedly in the WHA. "Guys I've never heard are running around like angrj tigers trying to check he said. "They don't respect a guy anymore." Summaries MINNESOTA 1, IT, LOUIS 1 First pej-lcd 1. Mfnntsole, Prin tke 1, PKnallles Reed Thompson O'Shea Second period 2- St. Louis, Ecer 3 (Sabourin, St. Marseille) Pen altles Dubano Third period 3. Minnesota, 1 (Orouin Alohns) None. Shots en goal by Minneioia 10 11 SI. Louis T (ID- MONTREAL N.Y. ISLANDERS Flrsl period 1. real. Lemi t 'Lcfley, Cournoycn 3. NY lander, Harris S (MlV.kelson, Hudson Penalties Murray Second period 3. NY Inlander Wflstfall 3 [Spencer, Marchlnkt) Penalties Spence Third period A, Montreal, Lemafi 7 (Savard, Richard) 5. CoLTrtoyer 4 [Lena I re, Murdoch) 6. Montreal, Lemalr? R (Richard, Cou never) 7. NY hlanderj, GagrK 2 (Hudson) Penalties None. Sholi on goal by 10 New Ycrk 74 LOS ANGELES 5. CALIFORNIA First 1 os Angeles, Sac strom 3 [BernierJ 2- Los Angefe Widing 2 (Berry, Corrlgan) Pe allies Marshall Cal Period 3. Lcs Angele Brrnier 3 fMarotle, Backstrom) loche served by Molte, Berry Marcotte Third tos Ing -t (Backstrom, Long) one. Shots on goal by Cafifornia I I Angelei 13 1 U PITTSBURGH 4 VANCOUVER fl First Pittsburgh, Hextalt 3. (Surrowsi 3. PiHsburgh, Rupp f Prorvovoir, Kcssell) penalHes Edestrand Lslonde Wright Rupp Second PMtsburgh, Apps 4 (McDorwugh) Penalties Rupp Watson Hargraaves V, Ed- estrand Sctimauti Third Pittsburgh, krl 6 fSchock Edestrand) Pen- nines Shack TannaNM Guevremonl Watson Shots on goal by PiMsfiurgh 1 4 11-H Vancouver 4 J Attendant 15.S7C-. Despite the close checking he ays he is receiving, Sanderson ill managed to score a goal "uesday the first goal in he but it was not enough to spark his team. Although the Blazers were eading 3-2 in the final period, persistent checking and skating aid off for the Jets and Wally oyer tied the score at the 4 15 lark. Then Norm Beaudin cored two goals, the last at to stop the Blazers. It was Bcaudin's goal that ousedi not only Sanderson, but ohn McKenzie, the playing- oach and a team-male with janderson on the Boston team. IcKenzie, sidelined with a bro- en arm, threw towels on to tlie ce and was given a bench pen- alty, while Sanderson argued until he received a IB-minute misconduct and a game mis- conduct. It was his second mis- conduct of the game. Besides Beaudin and Boyer, arth Rizzuto and Christian Bordcleau scored for the Jets while Andre Lacroix and Dave Herriman got the other Phila- delphia goals. The Cougars rallied before R3Q fans at Edmonton to tie the Oilers who had taken a 3-1 lead on two goals by Brian Carlin and one by Jim Harrison. But 3rian Glenwright and Jan Po- pcil scored three minutes apart 'jo force sudden-death overtime. In the overtime period, both clubs had opportunities to score out netminders Jack Morris of the Oilers and Jim McLeod of Chicago held off all attackers. Jttlo Bowman said of nis Canadiens, who remain un- heaten in the MIL, "and just because they are an expansion team, "I was concerned with the score 2-1. I'm always concerned when we play an expansion team." Jacques Lemaire scored three goals for the Canadiens, including two of the final three, to give the Canadiens the nar- row win. In other games, Pittsburgh Penguins shut out Vancouver Canucks 4-0, Minnesota North Stars nipped St. Louis Blues 2-1 and Los Angeles Kings blanked California Golden Seals 5-0. In games tonight, Toronto Maple Leafs play in Minnesota, Pluladclphia Flyers are at New York against the Rangers, Bos- ton Bruins visit the Sabres at Buffalo and Atlanta Flames are at California. STARTED COMEBACK Lemaire's second goal of the game at of the final period started the Canadiens' come- back. Sixteen seconds later Yvan Cournoyer scored to put Stan Fischler's Montreal ahead Lemaire Pass lights had already gone out BLAIRMORE, (CP) The lights went out at of the third period Tuesday night, stopping an Alberta Junior Hockey League game with Cal- gary Canucks leading the Pass Red Devils 7-0. The referee called off the game and left Ihe decision up to the league as to whether the remaining seven minutes and 10 seconds would be played later or whether Calgary should be awarded a victory. The area's emergency light- ing did not function during the power failure and the'500 fans had to find their way out with matches and the ushers' flash- lights, police said. No difficul- ties were reported. Mark Lamonde and Roger Lamoureaux led the scoring with two goals each as Calgary took period leads of 4-0 and 6-0. Gary Vaughan, Roger Bourque and Dean McGee got the others. Calgary took nine of the 17 penalties. The clubs split two majors. got his third goal of the game at lo make the score 4-2 but Gcrmaine Gagnon scored at to narrow the lead lo 4-3. Phil Goyelte, the Islanders' coach, said the game had to be considered a victory of sorts because it was a one-goal deci- sion. "We are playing betler Ihe time and we are Si.'id Goyelte, who once played with the Canadiens. The Candiens' victory was their fifth in eight games. They have tied three. The Islanders's loss was their fourth straight. They also have a win. The Penguins took advantage of a loose Vancouver defence for their victory and a share of. first place with Chicago Black Hawks in the NHL's West Divi- sion. Bryan Hextall, Duane Rupp and Syl Apps took advantage of Vancouver mistakes to score goals, but the Penguins were also given flawless goaltending by rookie netminder Denis He-v- ron who recorded, his second shutout of the season. VETERANS Tlie North Stars used their veterans to stop the Blues in St. Louis. Bobby Nsvin and Dean Prentice provided the scoring while goalie Gump Worsley stopped 28 shots en route to the victory. Kevin's goal was the winner at of the third period. A relwund hit his skate and rolled bshind St. Louis goalie Wayne Stephenson. Prentice's goal at in the first period was unassisted. St. Louis scored in the second period when Jack Egers scored fvom close In. Hegatien Vachon recorded his 14th career shutout but the Los Angeles goalie needed only 18 saves to do il. The Kings scored two goals in the first pc- Inside Hockey AKY NORMAL, HARD-WORKING Canadian would ima- ginc that the 1972-73 breed of Big-League stickhandler would be delighted with the fantastic-leap In hocxey salaries, thanks lo the arrival of the World Hockey Association. But this has not been the case; at least not as far as the New York Rangers are concerned. G.M.-coach Emile Francis' outfit collectively is the high- est-paid in hockey today but, according to Madisou Square Gaiden insiders, one of the most unhappy. "What has said an agent for one of the stars, "is that each player is suspicious that the other has gotten more money than he has. The guys who arc getting for a year and actually deserve are beefing that they're not getting The greed lias gotten out of hand." Sources close to the Boston Bruins claim that the Stanley Cup-champions are up for sale, despite denials from the front office. The Bruins have made overtures about building a new arena to replace ugly, old Boston Garden but Beantown real- tors report that a new rink is more fantasy than reality. In case you're wondering why "Hall of Fame" Milt Schmidt was bounced upstairs last month by the Adams family after bringing Boston its second Stanley Cup in three years as manager, reports have it that the WHA was the indirect cause. "Tis said that Schmidt took the new league too lightlv for too long. Result: Derek Sanderson, Gerry Cheev- ers and Johnny McKenzic were lured away from Beantown and the Bruins are now minus a solid centre, a dynamic wing and the chap who was their only good goalie. Right or wrong, Schmidt was blamed for the defections, and Harry Sinden quickly moved in. Despite all the superficial veneer of joy that accompanied Team Canada's victory, coach Harry Sinden was bitterly de- nounced by several of. the players, all non-Bruins. Vic Hadfield, the Rangers captain, has been severely criticized for walking out on Team Canada in Moscow but Hadfield's side never was clearly stated. According to Vic, he was practically humiliated into leaving by Sinden's be- havior and Hadfield was hardly helped by Al Eaglcson, who eventually turned out to bs Sinden's agent. The turning-point for Hadfield came when Sinden absurd- ly isolated Vic from all the other players following a practice before the Russian scries. "Sinden told said Vic, 'take your stuff off if you don't like it." That was it. I figured who needs It is obvious now that Sinden would never have treated a member of the Boston Bruins especially Prince Bobby Orr so degrading a manner. But Sinden, who was Boston- bound, had no compunctions about putting dov.n a Ranger. Other Team Canada skaters have privately allowed that Sinden nearly ruined the team. Fortunately, ex-Canadian John Ferguson was there as assistant coach to cover up Ihe Sinden mistakes. "ThEnk God for Ferguson." said Rangers right wing Rod Gilbert. "He held the team together. As for Vic, he was right in walking out on Sinden." TROPHY FOR HENDERSON Toronto forward Paul Hendersen scored three game-winning goals in the last three games for Team Canada against the Russians and Tuesday was honored with the Life Saver of the Month award in New York. (AP Wirephoto) Acting cloivn hurt AH SAN ANTONIO, Tex. (AP) A boxing fan nearly got into as much action as the fighters Tuesday night when Muhammad Ali bounded into the audience after clowning through four exhibition bouts, All apparently was only Joking when he jumped into the crowd, but an unidentified spectator took him seriously and tried to hit him. Security guards and ringsl- fers kept Ihem apart. Another man slapped at All after he climbed back to the ring and later tried unsuc- cessfully to get Into his dress- ing room. It was the end of a clown- ing act for Ali, who boxed four Texas heavyweights ef- fortlessly. He fell down al one point, obviously on purpose, during a three-rounder with Terry Daniels of Dallas. Ali pretended he was In t frenzy when Daniels was in- troduced as the man who recently fought Joe Frazier, who won the crown from All. He rolled his eyes and made as If he were ready to take on Daniels before the bell rang. Later, when he fell down, he bounced back up imme- diately to continue his tongue- in-cheek performance. Ali also foughl Ronnie Wright, a Dallas lighter, Sonny Moore also of Dallas, and Elmo Henderson of Fort Worth, Tex. Canada irails Jenkins leads WASHINGTON (CP) Pro- fessional rider Rodney Jenkins if the United States has swept nto his pockets mo3t of Ihe irize money in when P.alph Backstrom Julia Widing beat Seals' riod and goaHe Giiles Meloche. Bob Berry scored his eighth goal and fifth power-play goal of the season early in the sec- ond period when he deflected a shot over Meloche's shoulder. Serge Bernier made il 4-fl mid- way through Ihe second period and Butch Gorin rounded out scoring for Los Angeles al in Ihe final period. The NHL may discover that its venture into Nassau (N.Y.) County's suburbs with the New York Islanders may turn out to be a big bust. Opening night at the new Coliseum, which normally should have drawn a capacity fans, was a com- plete disaster. Only fans turned out to see the Islanders play the Atlanta Flames, although the fantasy-minded press agent called the crowd This moved one observer lo com- ment: "There must have been fans there, disguised as empty It's doubtful tliat there are enough suckers in the New York Metropolitan area who would want to watch Class D hockey at Triple A prices, to let the Islanders clear a profit. the first two days of jumping events at the iVashington International Horse }how, second of Ihe big four shows on the eastern circuit. Jenkins, a 28-year-old Virgi- nian, captured the puissance [high jump) Tuesday night guiding Idle Dice to a record jump of 7 feet 2'i inches. Idle Dice, owned by Harry Gill of Orange, Va., and the mosl consislenl performer on the circuit all season, jogged up the immitation brick wall at the D.C. National Guard Ar- mory and cleared the barrier with inches to spare. Trick Track, owned by the U.S. equestrian team and rid- den by Neal Shapiro, the Olym- pic bronze medal winner, was second, barely missing the record height. In the event, Jenkins added he Congress Trophy to Monday nights' victory in the Inverness ?arm Challenge Trophy on Southside. The Canadian equestrian :eam's Scotch Valley, ridden by Ashton of Toronto, tied for fourth place in Ihe Con- gress event with American Jim Faxon aboard That's Life. Graziano Mancinelli of Italy, Olympic individual champion al the Munich Games in Septem- ber, was fourth in the In- verness Monday aboard Am- bassador, the same horse he rode to his Olympic Ambassador was withdrawn in the Congress event along with Cat Bird, owned by Simp- son Rancliing Ltd. of Calgary and shown by Barbara Simpson Ken-. Providence wins away By THE CANADIAN PRESS Providence Heds have not played a hockey game at home this season but lack of home ice is not cramping their play. The Reds edged Nova Scotia Voyageurs 54 Tuesday night and moved into first place in the Eastern Division of the American Hockey League on five wins and one tie in eight games, all away from home. The Reds have been without a rink at Providence all season and are not expected to play their first home game until Nov. 5 in a new arena now being completed. In another game Tuesday night, Boston Braves downed Richmond Robins 4-1. Bill Knibbs scored two goals, tne second when he jammed in a loose puck in the third period, to pace Providence to its tory. Attention Hunters HORSE TRAILERS FOR RENT CHINOOK 7RAIIER SAIES 428 Slh St. S. Ph. 328-4914 THE KINSMEN CLUB of IETHBRIDGE IN CONJUNCTION WITH THE LETHBR1DGE MINOR HOCKEY ASSOCIATION proudly presents SKATE-A-THON 1972 ADAMS ICE CENTRE Nov. 4 a.m. to p.m. RINK OPEN FOX SPECTATORS PRIZES- will awarded lo (hi tea mi end mo it and roiling most menoy, 4-10 SPEED I1KES HOCKEY JACKETS KW TWO TEAMS HOCKEY STICK FOR EVERY SKATER 4 unit. Each ifcottr will 75 until. So aulit Minor Hockey in lethbrldga and for of new ice facilities KINSMEN CLUB OF IETHBRIDGE Henderson knew thcyd win Emotionalism key factor Tiy KFA rnnciUKn NKW YORK (CP) Three after Moscow, Hie Hung Paul Henderson, remembers most vividly about tlic hockey series between Team Canada and llic Soviet national (earn is Hie intense, energy-draining emotionalism. "Even when were behind poing into the ]asl period of the (nst came. (Fie feeling in the dressing room ivas that we'd he recalled Tuesday at a luncheon here, For his feat of seoring the in three of Can- ada's four victories in the series. Henderson received ;t Irophy as Life Saver df the Month for September. lie also receives a home-entertain- j I ment console. T h P Toronto i Maple l.rnfs loft told rc- i porters he clmflittid there i IIP another scrips in the same forma) as the ono in September in which National Hockey stars harely the Soviet team -1-3 in vic- tories with ono game lied. WANTS TO SET RULKS "Kverything was done the Ihe Hussions waul oil il (he rules, the referee.s, (ho nlayinp dales. But we boa! thrm, and next time we should ce( thn rnlrs. The two-referee system is in- adequate, he said, and a lot of holding went unpunished. "I'm sure if I were to score the winner in Stanley Cup play T would not be more he said of hi.s winning goal in (he final game. He expressed appreciation to Canadian fans for picking him as winner in a popularity con- test, results of which were an- nounced Monday, nnd said he !s glad runner-up Phil Esposlto also will get a new car. "Phil wonlrt have been my he said. HIN'.MNG KOIS CAI! Henderson also is in Ihe run- ning for a car Irom the candy company sponsoring the Life Saver awards. Bert Page, a To- ronto-horn vice-president of Beechnut, pointed out that goalkeeper Ken Dryrfcn of Mon- treal Canariiens won the car in ]971, as top pick from among 12 monthly winners. The Tor onto f or wa rd ex- pressed doubt that the highly disciplined Russian training system would find popularity in Canada. "Tim kid.1; will away from hookey If yon fake all .the ftm out of lie sairf. And the, Iv'orlh American pro- fessionals wouldn't put up with such Ink'iisive training." "F don't think the body could take it, when yon consider we play a schedule." ICxccpt for Ilio lop-nnlcb Rus- sian Circus. lU-ndc-rson found littlo in IJnssia in enthuse alxHit. said (he Canadians were under constant pressure in a variety of way.s and that he most relieved when bo again set foot on Canadian soii. Congratulations to Mr. Floyd Smith OT Etzikom, Alto., on winning a DEEP FREEZE AND !i A BEEF in tKa Lethbriclge Coulee Kruiers Jeep Club Raffle LEO SINGER Weekend Men's down filled Ski Jackets By S. E. Woods Regular 39.95. WEEKEND SPECIAL Boys' Fortrel Filled SKI JACKETS Recjulmly 19.98. Weekend Special 14 ,99 MEN'S ALPACA SWEATERS V-NECK PLAQUET FRONT Pullover Pullovers Reg. Reg. SM.OO SPECIAL SPECIAL 9.99 -j Just Arrived! A new shipment of young men's BAGGIES They're 1he "in" thing in one? WE HAVE THE CLOTHES YOU NEED FOR THE 1IFE YOU UAD MEN'S AND BOYS' WEAR 5th STREET S. PHONE 327-3958 ;