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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 28, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 12 _ THE IETHBR1D6E HERAID Thurtday, Otlobtr 28, 1971 Camidiens outclass powerful Bruins Some of Pollock's moves helping Seals IAN Marl.AINK Canadian I'ross Staff Sammy Pollock has Ijccn called many things around the San Francisco Bay area, not the least of which would be the pi-eat assassin of California's Golden Seals. Pollock, general manager of Montreal Canadians, did little to endear himself to Californians during the early years of Na- I tional Hockey League cxpan-! I sion. Tlicrc were a number of ex-j Canadians in the Seals' lineup i at one Una1, but they came clear. In exchange for the ex-: pendable Montrealers, Pollock i extracted so many of the west coach club's future top draft! choices it was questionable the Californians would survive. But these deals haven't all I been damaging. Former Mont- realer Carol Vadnais, Califor- nia's captain, is one of the league's outstanding defence- men. of the more recent Cana- dien rejects have played key roles in California's recent re- surgence. Bobby Sheehan snapped in two goals Wednesday night and Lyle Carter backstopped the Seals to a surprising G-4 win over Pittsburgh Penguins. Sheehan moved over to Cali- fornia in the off-season and Carter arrived more recently as I owner Charles Finley made every effort to bolster his an- aemic goaltending. In other games, Bernie Par- ent of Toronto Maple Leafs and Dune Wilson of Vancouver Can- ucks exchanged shutouts in a Slan Vischler's Inside Hockey IN AN EH A when psychology is king or is it Dave Dryclen, goaltender for the Buffalo Sabres, would be an ideal subject for a headshrinker. The reason is simple enough although for years Dave was the premier goaltender in the Dryden family he has suddenly been overshadowed by the extraordinary work of kid brother Ken who won a Stanley Cup for Les Canadiens. After all it was Dave who made Ken the ace he is today. And we have their mother's word to prove it. "Long before he was said Mrs. Margaret Dryden of Toronto, "Ken idolized his brother and still does. Every- thing Dave did Ken had to do." Yes, but Ken played for a world championship team in his rookie year while Dave has bounced fronr Rochester to St. Louis to Chicago since 1961. He landed in Buffalo with Punch Imlach last season long enough Ib watch Ken capture all the marbles. I ashed Dave recently whether he experienced any hang- up, watching his kid brother zoom to stardom. said Dave, "not at all. I'm proud of him for the success IK'S had and there's no way I'm going to say to myself that I've got to do what my brother did and this year win The Stanley Cup and Conn Smythe Trophy. "I don't believe in this jazz of trying to keep up with Rcmebody. You set your goals, and you just try to live by them." If I tried to follow in his footsteps I could be a men- tal case in no time." Some believe that Dryden could become a mental case trying lo play for a manager coach like Imlach. A con- templative, cerebral type with a B.A. degree in leaching, Dave has all the outward appearances of Carl Brewer and Brian Conachor, the studious rebels who walked out on Imlach. The question was put to Dave, were those critics not to mention Frank Mahovlich and Mike to Punch? "I can't agree with any of the 30-year-old goal- tender replied. "I really respect Punch. I think he's a great coach. I'm convinced he wouldn't screw a player at long as the player gives one hundred per cent." Imlach remains one of the last of the conservatives. He still doesn't favor long haired stickhandlers and insists that his players wear a tie at all times. One afternoon not long ago defenseman Al Hamilton walk- ed into Imlach's office and promptly was bawled out for not wearing a tie and wearing his hair in the direction of his shoulders. "These are his pet Dryden explained. "They're not big deals. They're just the sort of thing that you can get into an argument with Punch about, and he loves argu- irents. It's almost like a test of will and Punch likes these things. Actually, he's a reasonable guy." Now that Joe Daley has been traded to Detroit, it is ob- vious that Imlach is counting on Dryden to assume a large burden of the Sabres' gbaltending along with veteran Roger Crozier. "We finished a lot higher than anybody expected last said Dave, "because Punch built our confidence and everybody, in turn, busted hds butt for him. "We regarded him as a drill sergeant and respected him for it. We felt he never could be outaoached because he knows the rules inside out and he's never overemotional on the bench. While other coaches rant and rave Punch remains cool and calculating. He never loses control of himself." The question puzzling Imlach is whether Dave will have enough control of his goaltending to give Buffalo the one-two netminding punch to make the playoffs. Could Dave, perhaps, approximate brother Ken's Sprrng 1OT. performance? "I'm said Dave, "that would be a very difficult act to follow." i MOTOtSKI Tougher 7 Ways FROM Prebco Recreation Vehicles 600 4th Ave. N. LETHBRIDGE PHONE 328-4421 REQUIRE: TRUCK TECHNICIAN need a licenced and experienced i. Usual company benefits For night shift w_ ____ _ heavy duty technician, and good working conditions Apply to; GUY PELOQUIN, Service Manager Cor. 6th Ave. and 6th St. S. Phone 327-5763 S coLLeoe Summaries BUFFALO 3 LOS ANGELES 2 First Period No scoring. Penal Lonsberry Watson Buffalo bench served by Atkinson Hoganson Second Period 1. Los Angeles, 2 (Berry, Hoganson) 2. Buffalo, Martin 5 (Hamilton, Per- reaull) 3. Buffalo, Keenan 2 (Smith, Evans) 4. Buffalo, Mar- tin 6 (Hamilton, Perreaull) Pen- Lonsberry, Anderson minors, majors Howell Third Los Angeles, Le- mieux 4 (Pulford. Hlllman) Pen- Meehan Potvin Mar- tin Shots on goal by: Buffalo 2 13 Los 13 II MINNESOTA 1 ST. LOUIS 1 First Minnesota. Parise 2 (Nevln, Burns) 2. Minnesota, Prentice A (Oliver, Reid) Pen- Picard Sabourin Second scoring. Penal- Brewer Third St. Louis, Unqer 3 (Carr, Barclay Plager) Penal Carr, Nanne 8.12. Shots on goal by: Minnesota H St. Louis.......... I Attendance-! CALIFORNIA i PITTSBURGH 4 First California, Gilbert- son 2 (McKechnie, Webster) 1 California, Sheehan 4 (Redmond) 3 California, Redmond 1 {Pindnr, Shmyr) -i. Pittsburgh, McCreary (Woytowich, Harbsruk) 5. Call fornia, Webster 2 Hextall Webster 4M, Hicke Apps Bllnkley served by Robert Second (coring, Penal- Apps J. Johnston minors, majors Kannegeisser California bench served by Fer- guson Edestrand Marshall Hicke Pinder, Watson Third California, Sheehan 7 (Pinder, Gllbertsnn) 7. Pitts- burgh, Pronovost 5 (Edeslrand, Polis) 3'16; B Pittsburgh, Apps 3 (Watson, PronovcsM "9. Pittsburgh, Prono- vost 6 (Apps. Woyrrwich) 10. California, Finder -i Pensltles- J. Johnston, Edestrand majors Shmyr J. Johnston, Cnrletont Polis majors, misconducts Har- baruk misconduct Gilbertson shots on goal by: California 13 Pittsburgh........ Communist countries to compete PALM BEACH GARDENS, Fla. (AP) Two Communist countries and two countries which have not competed before are on the list of 46 competitors for the Nov. 10-14. World Cup golf matches. Fred Corcoran, tournament director for the International Golf Association, announced the entry list Tuesday. Play will be over the National course here. Canada will be represented by Wilf Homenuik of Winnipeg and Moe Norman of Gilford, Ont. Czechoslovakia and Romania will field amateur teams be- cause Communist countries do not recognize professionals. Jari Dudrak and Jan Justa will play for Czechoslovakia, Paul Tom- ita and Dumitru Munteanu for Romania. Nigeria and Rhodesia are new entries. Nigeria will be repre- sented by Patrick Okpomu and Jamiu Oyebajo. Leon Evans and Donald Gammon will play for Rhodesia. Bruce Devlin and Dave Gra- ham represent Australia, de- fending team champion. Rob- erto de Vincenzp of Argentina is defending individual winner. NEW YORK 7 DETROIT 4 First New York, Rous- seau 3 (Park, MacGreqor) 7. Detroit, Llbett 4 (Collins) 3. New York, Hadfield 7 (Park, Gilbert) 4 New York, Rolfe I (Balon) NY Libett Berenson Rousseau Bergman Second New York, Gil- bert 5 (Ratelle, Hadlleld) 6. De- troit, Berenson 3 (Eccleslone, Red- mond) Penalllcs-None. Third PerIod-7. New York, Gilbert d (Hadfield) B. New York, Rous- seau 4 (Rolfe, Egers) 9. Detroit. Berenson 4 (Ecclestone, Bergman) 10. New York, Ratelle 5 (Had- field) 11. Detroit, Rochefort 3 (Berenson, Brown) stackhouss Tkaauk Rolfe Saltier Shots on goal by: Detroit I 4 New YorK 13 53-32 Boston at Montreal I Vancouver at Toronto unavailable. Clark sparks Bullets By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Archie Clark, who missed two games earlier tins month after being obtained from the Philar delphia 76ers, scored 18 points to help Baltimore Bullets beat Detroit Pistons 128-98 in the Na- tional Basketball Association Wednesday night. Clark, playing before the home fans for the first time, also had nine assists. In other NBA games Wednes- day night, the 76ers tripped Cleveland Cavaliers 120-106, At- lanta Hawks beat New York Knicks 110-96 and Boston Celtics bounced Houston Rockets 108-97. Results in the American Bas- ketball Association included: Pittsburgh 131, Carolina 121; Virginia 110, Kentucky 107 and Utah 104, Memphis 98. CLARK FINED Clark was fined and sus- pended by the Bullets after he and backcourt team-mate Earl (The Pearl) Monroe disap- peared simultaneously. After his trade for two players and a draft choice, Clark asked Bul- lets management to renegotiate his contract. When they balked, Clark took off "to think things over." Detroit was led by Jimmy Walker's 19 points and Bob Lan- ier's 18. Billy Cunningham and Fred Foster sparked a hot fourth pe- riod as Philadelphia pulled away from Cleveland at the end. Cunningham and Foster both scored 10 points in the final period as the 76ers raced to their sixth victory in seven games. Cunningham wound up with 31 points and Foster, 18. Milt Williams sparked a 15- point Atlanta siring in the fourth quarter that helped the Hawks stop the Knicks. Jo Jo White scored 31 points and Boston Celtics held Hous- ton's high-scoring Elvin Hayes to three field goals for their vic- tory over the Rockets. 0-0 tie, New York Rangers dropped Detroit Red Wings 7-4, Montreal topped Boston Bruins 5-2, Minnesota North Stars tripped St. Louis Blues 2-1 and in Los Angeles, the Kings were stopped 3-2 by Buffalo Sabres. Sheehan, from Weymoulh, i now has scored st' i goals in nine games. He scored j just six in 29 starts with the Canadiens last year. Carter from .Brookfield, N.S., has been the goalie for both Cal- ifornia victories this year, in- cluding Sunday's 6-3 win over Detroit. VOTED TOPS IN IHL He was the outsider hi Mont- real's pro system and played for some years in the Interna- tional League where he was voted the outstanding performer last season. The Seals, on an extended road trip, will try to make it three straight tonight hi Boston while Vancouver moves over to Philadelphia and Pittsburgh into Minnesota. At Toronto, the goaltenders held the spotlight although they were saved on occasion by er- ratic shooting and the goal posts. The Leafs, however, carried much of the play and tested Wilson from close-in several times, only to have the Canuck goalie make the big stop. Bobby Rousseau scored twice for the hometown Rangers, as did Rod Gilbert whose line, of Jean RateDe and Vic Hadfield, picked up nine scoring points. Rousseau, with four goals this season, equalled his entire 1970- 71 output with Minnesota. Montreal Canadiens got two goals from defenceman Guy La- pointe and had little trouble against the Bruins, who they eliminated from the playoffs last year en route to the Stanley Cup. MONTREAL NOW SECOND The victory moved Montreal into second place in the East Division, one ahead of Boston and two behind New York. Second-period goals by Frank Mahovlich, his 10th, Henri Rich- ard and Lapomte opened a 4-0 lead the Bruins were unable to make up. Goals by J. P. Parise and Dean Prentice in the first pe- riod at St. Lotus carried the North Stars into second place in the West, three behind Chicago Black Hawks and two hi front of Pittsburgh. Veteran Lome (Gump) Wor- sley was on the verge of his 42nd career shutout when Garry Unger converted a passout be- hind the Stars' goalie with less than three minutes remaining in the game. Buffalo rookie Richard Martin continued his early season scor- ing spree with two second-pe- riod goals as the Sabres opened a 3-1 lead over Los Angeles. The former Montreal Canadiens jun- ior star now has six goals. Bears whip Qipp ers By THE CANADIAN PRESS Hershey Bears haven't been hibernating in the American Hockey League this season and they emphasized that point Wednesday night. The Bears mauled Baltimore Clippers M and moved into first place in the West Division, one point ahead of Cincinnati Swords. The Clippers remained in a third-place tie with Cleve- land Barons in the same divi- sion. In another game, Rochester Americans came from behind to earn a 2-2 tie with Providence Reds. The deadlock extended Rochester's undefeated streak to four games and lifted the Americans into a second-place tie with Nova Scotia Voyageurs in the East Division. IF VOU CAN'T BEAT AN' THEY WON'T LET VER JOIN 'EM -THEN WHAT Times have changed for Leaf's Harrison TORONTO (CP) The times are changing for Jim Harrison. 24-year-old centre of Toronto Maple Leafs. Gone are the flashy sports car and the paunch, thickened by soft drinks and rich food. Now it's a house and matur- ity and a self-imposed restric- tion on food. "I knew my job was in jeop- said the Alta., native. "I didn't really expect to be with the Leafs this season because I heard during the summer that I was involved in a lot of trade talk." A National Hockey League trade in 1969 brought Harrison to Toronto from Boston Bruins in exchange for Wayne Carle- ton, now with California Golden Seals. That season Harrison netted 10 goals, increasing the total to 13 last year. Increasing loo was his play- ing weight. When he left Estc- van Bruins of the Western Can- ada Hockey League, Harrison weighed 185 pounds. "In training camp tlus sea- son I was up to 200 some days and other days I'd drop right down to 190. Then at training camp they told me that they were unhappy with my lack of stamina. "They sent me for a complete series of tests and found there was nothing wrong with me and more or less told me to try los- ing some weight. Now I'm 187 before a practice and it really makes a difference." There were two other rea- sons behind Harrison's motiva- tion. One was the recent birth of his son, Justin; the other was the acquisition of sweater No. 7, once worn by former Leaf great Max Bentley. He celebrated his son's birth with a goal in the Leafs sea- son opener at Vancouver. Acquiring Bentley's number earned him the nickname of Max from his team-mates. "Actually, them calling me Max is kind of a joke. The rea- son is my sticfchandling. Like, it was so brutal, and Max Bent- ley's was so good, that they started calling me Max. I wanted a single number so I asked for seven to kind of car- ry the Max thing further." "Harrison has really im- pressed me with his McLellan said. "He's settled down and lost that weight. I think he's om player who has been helped by marriage." "He's got a son now and hs realizes that with the respon- sibilities it means a tot to do well." Bowling scores CAPRI HOWL MORN1NO COPFEE Pat Tunsfall 250; Jean Mills 3tf; Elaine Strellev 323; Betty Hobbs 305 Peg Forry 2W Vera NI- cholls 242 Martha McClean 237; Kay Davidson 239 Donnis Foder 233; SmykB 232; Francis Karris 232. MART1NIZIN0 May Hiebert 3QJ Isabella Bergman 304 Karen Carney 261; Dorothy Matheson 277; Pat Leclalre 278; Mel Finnerty 271; Emma Mag- nusson 304 Dorothy Sorenson !66; Pat Plomp 269 Lois Aueoln 307 Irene Lynda !B9 Mae Popma 258. GREEN'S SH01I Talc Kafakaml 305 Jock Mul- grew 340 Jack Smwd 333 Dlmnlk 3M Al Smith Isabella Bergman Jean Christ 315 Jeanette Smced 289 Hilda Tinordl 283; May Hiibert 294 FRIENDLY LIAQUB Pete Snedden 266; Doug Hloo W; Les sacknev 136; Pete Klsh 236; SMtt McKlnnon Mary Klrby 225; Shir- toy Petrak 203. EAGLES LODGE Rick Larson 248; Andy Krilewikt 2-17; C-co. Makhett 238; Gary Ward 258; Joe Gillett 246; Nick Lastuka 247; Elva Rombough 241; Evelyn Groves 250; Cyril Barrett 255; Edna Brown 241; Joyce Marsden 256- ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES Beliveau Fund keeps rising MONTREAL (CP) Trustees of the Jean Beliveau Fund an-! nounced Wednesday that dona- tions to the fund have reached j while expenses have been limited to The fund was founded last March when Beliveau, former captain and centre of Montreal Canadiens of the National Hockey League, was honored with a special night for his 18 outstanding seasons with the club. Beliveau asked at the time that donations be used to assist Canadian children less fortunate than he had been. CANT LET IT TOUCH THI FLOOR Tht University of Lethbridge volleyball club held a stiff workout Wednes- day evening in preparation for a Saturday afternoon Calgary. The locals will meet the U of C at noon, the two Calgary clubs will play at hvo and then Lethbridge meets the Premier! at four. All action place at the Civic doublohoader with Calgary Premiers and Unlveriity of Centre and plays like rhii will be many, f- f. T" '.niS -If -V'------ NATIONAL LEAGUE Eastern Division W L T F A Pis New York 6 I 2 37 !7 14 Montreal 5 1 2 36 21 12 Boston 5 2 1 30 21 11 Vancouver 3 6 1 24 35 7 Toronto 2 3 3 10 27 7 Buffalo 3 7 0 25 40 6 Detroit 2 7 0 27 42 4 Western Division Chicago 8 5 0 31 16 16 Minnesota t T 1 30 13 13 Pittsburgh 5 3 1 29 21 11 Philadelphia 3 4 0 15 23 6 St. Louis 3 6 0 26 34 6 California 2 S 2 H 41 6 Los Angeles 2 7 1 23 36 5 LEADERS: G A Pis Esposilo, B 7 11 Gilbert, NY..........., 6 11 7 Hadfield, NY........... 77 Orr, B................ 3 11 Sheehan, Cal........... 76 Mikila, C............ 3 10 F. Mahovlich, 10 2 Ratelle, NY 5 1 Oliver, Min 291 WESTERN CANADA LEAGUE Eastern Division W L T F A Pis Flln Flon ......5 6 0 41 50 10 Brandon 41 0 27 19 8 Saskatoon 4 3 0 25 20 S Reglna ........3 3 1 30 36 7 Winnipeg ......3 4 1 38 25 7 Swift Current ..3 5 0 29 36 6 Western Division Calgary .......i 1 0 35 13 10 Edmonton -.5 2 0 34 24 10 N. Westminster. 4 4 0 33 36 8 Vancouver .....3 3 o 20 25 6 Victoria .......3 6 o 33 4T 6 Medicine Hat 2 0 42 41 4 ALBERTA JUNIOR W L T P A Mount Royal 6 2 0 29 11 Red Deer.....S 3 0 47 34 10 Calgary .......5 3 0 38 SB IB Edmonton Leafs 3 1 0 21 25 Lethbridge 2 4 0 30 35 4 Edrn. Movers ..2 0 41 50 A Orumheller 0 4. 0 i 42 HOCKEY SCORES National League Montreal 5 Boston 2 New York 7 Detroit 4 Vancouver 0 Toronto 0 Minnesota 2 St. Louis i California Pittsburgh 4 Buffalo 3 Los Angeles 2 American League Hershey 8 Baltimore 3 Rochester 2 Providence 2 Eastern League New Haven 7 Long Island 3 International League Dei Motnes 3 Columbus 1 Western League Denver 5 Salt Lake 3 Phoenix 2 Seattle 1 Central League Kansas City 6 Fort Worth 4 Southern Ontario Junior Detroit 6 Chatham 2 Saskatchewan Junior Humboldt 2 Saskatoon 0 Melville 9 Regina 7 Western Canada Junior Calgary 2 Vlclorla 2 Western International Nelson I Trail 1 SOCCER ENGLISH FL CUP Fourth Round Chelsea 1 Bolton 1 Man United 1 Stoke 1 Tottenham 1 Preston 1 West Ham 2 Liverpool 1 SCOTTISH LEAGUI Division I Dunfermllns 1 Celtic 2 Dundea 0 Particle 0 STUDDED SNOW CLEAT TRACTION TIRES F78-14 Studded White G75-14 Studded F78-15 Studded White G78-15 Studded Each 26 .95 ELRICH TIRE LTD. COMPLETE TIRE SALES i SERVICE 40] 111 Avf South Phong 337-6886 or 337-4445 ;