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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 11, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 8 THE LETHBRIDGt HERALD Friday, September II, 1970 Will Play Exhibitions In Three Alberta Centres lanucks Start Work Towards First Year CALCIAKY (CP) Vancou- ver Canucks, one of Hie newest entries in the National Hockey League, open their trainlna camp today with 43 profession- als and 17 amateurs hoping to impress coach Hal Laycoe. Included in the list are seven goaltenders, headed by Charlie I Hodge Seals am Dime Wilson from Philadelphia Flyers, who will take part six daily workouts involving 20 players a shift. Each player will be on ths ice twice a day during the three- week camp which concludes in Vancouver in October. !ucyk Only Iruin Absent LONDON, Ont. (CP) Left winger Johnny Bucyk is ex- pected to be the only absentee when Boston Bruins report for their training camp medicals today. The Stanley Cup champions hold a skating drill under their new coach, Tom Johnston. Bucyk and centre Derek Sanderson were the only players who did not report for a lean: meeting late Thursday. Bucyk suffered a leg injury while boating on a lake near Creston, B.C. in. mid-August. Several stitches were required to close a severe cut to his knee. He is expected to join the Bruins next week. Sanderson was granted per- mission by general manager Milt Schmidt to miss Thurs- day's team meeting and report today as the result of a televi- sion commitment at Toronto. THIRTY ASSIGNED Thirty players, including 18 holdovers from last year, have been assigned to the Bruin camp. Twenty-four others will workout with Oklahoma City Blazers, Boston's Central Hockey League affiliate. Defenceman Ted Green re- turns after missing last season with a head injury suffered in an exhibition game at Ottawa Green suffered the injury in a clash with Wayne Maki of St Louis Blues. Both faced crimi- nal charges and were acquitted Four goaltenders will bo working out. Holdover Gerry Cheevers will be joined by Ed Johnston, John Adams, who played for Oklahoma City last season, and Daniel Bouchard, a rookie from London Knights in the OHA Junior A series. Cy Denneny Dead At 78 OTTAWA (CP) Cy Den- neny, who scored 246 goals in 11 National Hockey League sea- sons, died today. He was 78. The left-winger was with Ot- tawa Senators between 1916 and 1928 and played one more sea- son with Boston Bruins before retiring. He played on five Stanley Cup teams and had his best season in 1920-21 when he scored 34 joals in 24 games. He was with ;he first Boston team to win the cup, in 1929. FREE WHEEL PACK (PARTS EXTRA) WITH EACH FALL TUNi-UP 10 Days Only! Sept. 8th to 19fh! Make Your Appointment Today With i! Rancho (jggsl Service 6th Ave., M.M, Drive Phone 327-5406 Frons the NHL draft got young strong players wl haven't had a chance to pi; in the NHL. Maybe we'll g one or two Bercnsons out of it Laycoe said In an intervie "At least we hope they will r spond to tho opportunity." The Canucks, who, aloi with Buffalo Sabres, purchase 21) players for million in II WHL's expansion draft la June, have scheduled 10 pr season games, five in Albert Their first is against Minn sola North Stars in Edmonto next Friday. Other exhibition games be played in Calgary, Winn peg, Red Deer, Victoria an Vancouver. Laycoe, former coach Los Angeles Kings, will be a sisted during training camp b Dick Gamble, coach of th Vancouver owned Rocheste Americans, and Phit Mahoncy the Canucks' chief wester scout. The Canucks, expected to ci their roster to W after the fir; week of training camp, like] will take 20 players includin two goalies to Vancouver fo the league opener Oct. against the Kings. "I would like to have aroun 20 players in Vancouver an another 20 in Rochester whe the season Layco said. "As far as goalies i concerned, I would like two each city with one floating." Laycoe listed forward Dal Tallon, from Toronto Mar boros of the Ontario Hocke Association Junior A Leagui defenceman Jim Hargreave [rom Winnipeg Jets and goa tender Ed Dyck from Calgarj Centennials as a few of "ou ;op amateur prospects." Tallon has an excellen chance to stay lie ha plenty of desire and was highl 'ecommended by everyone w talked to." Tallon, 19-year-old native toanda, Que., was Van couver's first choice in th NHL's annual draft of junio ilayers. Hargreaves, the Canucks second choice, and Dyck, Van couver's initial selection in Ib joaltenders' draft, both playe< n the Western Canada Hocke; eague last season. Other goaltenders in cam] vill be Serge Aubrey from Msa, George Garner, with th Canucks when they played ii he Western Hockey League ast year, Lynn Zimmerman also with Canucks in 1969, am Dale Halterman from the Uni rersity of Calgary. But Laycoe says Hodge 37 Lachine, Que., could be the ley for the Canucks in the 1 season. COLLEGE MERCURY In a continuing efforf to serve you, our customers better, we are now offering complete front-end alignment and wheel balancing, using the latest, most modern equipment available. Our qualified front-end alignment specialist Roger Lynde has been fully trained in the latest techniques in front-end align- ment to give you our usual guaranteed high calibre workmanship. Visit us soon, or call our service manager Guy Pelo- quin for appointment. "The only difference WE believe is in the SERVICE YOU receive" SERVICE DEPARTMENT Corner of 6th Ave. (intl 6th St. S. Phone 327-5763 AVENUE 6ih STREET, Illh STREET J 3rd AVENUE, LETHBRIDGI, ALBERTA "Hodge is as physically fit right now as he's been for a long time. Three years ago lie was one of the best goaltenders in the NHL but in tho last two seasons' lie hasn't played much. "13 e r n i e Geoffrion says Hodge will play five years for me. So, we're really optimistic about Hodge." With' Oakland last, year, Hodge allowed 43 goals in 840 minutes, or games. Heading the list of veteran are Andre Boudrias, Ray Cu len, Orland Kurtcnbach, t h Canucks' captain, Bob Dilla bough Rosairc Paiemen Wayne Maki, John Arbour Gary Doak, Paul Popiel, Pa Quinn, Marc Rcaurne, Darry Sly, and Howie Young. JT'S officially 'official' now. There will be a pheasant and partridge season this fall. In fact, according to J. Donovan Ross, minister of lands and forests, there probably could have been a season last fall, had the department been aware of the concentration of mercury in the birds at that time. So oil up those shotguns and get your eyes and reflexes sharpened by getting in on some trap shoot- ing beforehand. And, it's back into the mountains for the big game hunters. The season in the sub-alpine zones opened Tuesday. Judging by the long-range weather forecasts it's best to be prepared for slushy condi- tions. It could be rain or snow or both and it's al- most guaranteed that it will be cold in "the evenings and very sharp and crisp in the mornings, so don't forget those long Johns. Hunting isn't going to be easy. Foliage is heavy, despite the arid conditions that prevailed throughout the summer. A writer by the name of Jim MacDonald who toils for the Hamilton Spectator of Hamilton, Ont., has uncovered a Jim Dandy. He writes that a fellow Hamilton piscator has real success angling by using a whistle. It seems that this Hamiltonian by the name of Bill Powell, some years back, was travelling through the woods when he came upon a half-starved Indian with a broken leg. He picked the man up and rushed Mm to hospi- tal. A few days later when BiE was returning from his fishing trip, he dropped in at the hospital to see how the Indian was doing. The Indian was glad to see Bill, and thanked him over and over again for saving his life. As a gesture of all-out thanks, the Indian gave Bill a whistle whittled out of a deer antler. It was the Indian's most cherished possession. He made Bill promise never to part with the whistle. The Indian told Bill that the whistle was special because whenever it was blown while the holder was angling, fish would be attracted. As the story goes, the secret came to light not too long ago when no one on a certain lake was catching fish except Bill and his son, who were doing exceptionally well. Each catch was proceeded by a sharp loot from the whistle. Now, you Bill was a non-believer at first too. He accepted the whistle with good humor. But, he is no longer a non-believer. The whistle he has is a potent weapon. There's something about that whistle the pitch, or the tone that penetrates the water and literally stirs the fisli into frenzied action. Come hell or higli water, we trust that the zoo- logy department of the University of Lethbridge will undertake to pursue this very serious matter. The yearling Coho salmon which were planted in Cold Lake in May are alive and thriving. A small number of one to two pound Coho have been taken by anglers recently and test nets indicate that the fish are well distributed throughout the lake and are growing at a rate which should bring them up to six or seven pound weight by the middle of lext summer. A second introduction of Oregon Coho will be made in the spring of 1971. Comparison of results from the 1970 Alaska Coho introduction and the 1971 Oregon Coho will indicate which of the two types is jest suited to live in Cold Lake. Coho Salmon have a three year life history. The irst year is spent in the stream where they were latched, the second in the ocean or a lake, and in .he fall of their third year of life they return to their ionic stream to spawn. OFF TO WINNIPEG George Smith of the Lethbridge Track and Field Club left for Winnipeg ihis morning to take part in a series of duel track meets with Swedish and Norwegian teams. Smith is the current Canadian record holder in the 400-metre and is expected to add strength to the Canadian team. George Gemer, coach of the Leth- bridge club, will direct the Canadian team. The meets will be held in Winnipeg, Edmonton and Victoria; With the Lethbridge Sugar nearing the end of the second week o! their 1970 camp, coach John Chapman today an- nounced the signing of the first AVO players .for the 1970-71 sea- ion. Archie McLennan and Lanny McDonald, both of whom were m the Alberta Junior Hockey League club last season, have come to terms for the coming 'car. McLennan saw most of his action as a utility man and was used to good advantage on the lenalty-killing specialty squad. McDonald, on the other hand, vas hampered by injuries off nd on throughout the 'season and never did reach top shape. Both have enjoyed a good :amp and will be a big asset o the Kings in their battle for eague honors. Coach Chapman is giving the tings a change of pace this veekend. The- locals, who two veeks ago signed a working greement with the Calgary Centennials, will work out in Calgary with the Centennials nder the direction of Scctty lunro Saturday and Sunday. Season tickets will not be oh ale for the remainder of the '.eek at Adams. An announcc- nent will be made, regarding he commencement of ticket ales next week. Washington ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES NATIONAL LEABUB New York Pittsburgh Chicago St. Louis Philadelphia Ataitreal Cincinnati Los Angeles San Francisco Atlanta Houston San Diego East VI 76 i 76 75 68 61 I West .-93 77 i 73 55 0? Pet. .531 .637 -5d2 .521 .490 .476 .382 tVi lOVj in Lineup VANCOUVER (CP) Half- ack Vic Washington, the All- anadian who says he doesn't ant to play- in Canada any ore, has been put into British olumbia Lions' lineup for a cstem Football Confere nee ame here Sunday. Trophy Renamed NEW YORK (AP) The National Football League championship game trophy was renamed the Vince Lombard! Trophy Thursday by Commissioner Pete Roz- cllo. "ft is appropriate that the trophy that is symbolic of learn excellence in football should carry the name of a man whose career and character were so identified with the pursuit of excell- Rozelle said. L o m b a r d i. the former coach of Green Bay Pack- ers and Washington Rcd- kins, died cf cancer at the ago of 57 on Sept. 3. The 1371 Super Bowl game will be played in Miami Jan. 17 wilh the win- icrs of the American Con- 'croiret! facing tho National Conference champion. SHOTGUN SHOOTERS The LETHBRIDGE TRAP CLUB inviles you to come oul and sharpen up for Ihs coming season. Free instruction upon request OPEN: Saturday p.m. Sunday IjOO p.m. Club located miles south of the Priva- In Theatrft on Highway No, 5 one! miles west. For further information Phone 327-8127 or 327-6331 Y.B.C Y.B.C Parents! It's that time of the year again! Registration for our Y.B.C. PROGRAM of BANTAM, JUNIOR and SENIOR LEVELS will be held All Day Safuday, Sept 12fh at GLENDALE BOWL Located at Shoppers' World Moll REGISTRATION FEE Sl.OO Why not let your children join our supervised program this year? TODAY'S GAMES Philadelphia Short B-14 at Montreal Morton 15-10 N Louis Gibson 20-6 af New York Seaver 18-10 N lanfa Nash 12-B at Houston Forsch 1-0 or Billingham. 11-7 N Cincinnati Nolan 16-6 at San Diego Dobson 11-M N Los Angeles Sullon 14-11 e! San Francisco Marlchal 10-10 H THURSDAY'S RESULTS Cincinnati 501 110 19 1 Los Angeles 010 009 120-4 5 o McGlothlln Gullet Ma- oney (9) and Bench, Corrales Wceller Stephenson Norman (8) and Mailer, Sudakls HRs: Cine -May Bench Atlanta. 002 Mfl II 1 an Diego 100 030 380 Reed (6-9) and Ditfer; Rotierls (6- 13) Ross (6) and Cannizzaro. St. Louis .Ml MO 000-0 2 0 ittsburgtl .011 100 OOx- 27 3 Briles {5-6} Hildondorf (3) C. Tay- r (8) and Simmons; Walker (12-6) and SanguIIIen. HR: e I I Houston .600 010 4 0 San Francisco 400 020 11 1 Blasingame (3-5) Harris (5) Lemas- sr (7) and Edwards, Howard and Dierz. HR: Mays Montreal too 201 3 50 Chicago 200 350 9 1 O'Donotjhue (0-2) Reed. (4) Stroh- mayer (5) Renko (7) McGinn (7) and Bateman; Pappas (12-7) PUarro (7) ind Hundley. HRs: Philadelphia 000 00! 000 000 M- 2 0 New York 002 000 000 MO 3 12 2 Gunning, Fryman (7) Selrna (9) Hoerner (9-0 (13) and McCarver; Koosmnn, Frisella (9} Herbel (9-5) (14) and Grole, Dyer HRs: Phila AMERICAN LEAGUE Balllmore New York Boston Detroit Cleveland Washington Minnesota Oakland California Kansas City Milwaukee Chicago 56 53 51 Pet. .643 .566 .524 .517 .472 .465 !545 ,535 .394 .373 .357 11 17 18 M'A TODAY'S GAMES Milwaukee Downing 4-11 at Califor- nia Bradley 2-3 N Oakland Segui 10-10 at Kansas City Bunker 1-9 H Chicago Johnson 2-5 at Minnesota Zepp 7-4 N New York Peterson 17-9 at Cleve- land Paul 1-5 N Boston Peters 14-10 at Baltimore Palmer 19-9 N Washinqlon GogolewsKl 0-0 M Ds- trait Niekro 12-11 N THURSDAY'S RESULTS FIRST Oakland 000 100 1 7 1 Minnesota 004 001 6 9 I Huntsr (16-11! Fingers Locker Grant (7) and fenace; HBH (a-6) and Mitterwald. SECOND Oakland .001 000 a 1 Minnesota 110 040 10X-7 8 2 odom (8-6) Finger (5) Lindblad (7) Lacbemann (7) and Duncan; Kaat (12- 10) Williams (8) and Ratilff. Mitter- wald HR: FIRST Milwaukee 000 000- 0 i 1 Kansas City 000 200 2 S 1 Lcckweod (2-ii) Sanders (8) and Roof, McNerlney Butler (4-11) Abernalhy (9) and Kirkpairick. SECOND Milwaukee 010 000 I 5 Kansas Cify 000 10 B Morris (2-2) Sanders (6) Brabender (fi) Mitchell (7) and Humphries (8) McNertney; Draqo (8-14) and Rodri- guez. HR: Washington 001 020 461 Cleveland 223 102 13 17 I Cox (8-111 J. Brown (3) Hannan Iheltenback (7) and French; Dunning (.1-9) Higpins (8) and Sims. HRs: Wash Howard ter (21) Uhlaender (10) pftison (20) Lowenstein New York ooo 009 6 I Baltimore 010 010 2 4 B Bahnsen 03-11) Waslewskl (7) ami Munson; McNally (52-8) and eiche- barren. HR: WE ARE THE ALBERTA DISTRIBUTORS FOR MAYRATH GRAIN AUGERS ELRICH TIRE LTD, COMPLETE TIRE SALES SERVICE 402 lit South Phone 337-6886 or 327-4445 ;