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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 13, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta WKfntMfoy, StpUmlwr 13, 1972 THI ItTHBRIOGE HBKAID 11 Team Canada on its ivay to Sweden Sinden thinks wide ice will help his club GEORGE DOCS IT Fullback George Reed of Saskatchewan drives through maze of British Columbia Lions during Western Football Conference game Tuesday night in Vancouver. Reed scored all three Saskatchewan touchdowns as Roughriders won the game 24-13. Attempting to put the stop on Reed here ore Ray Nettles Garret Hunsperger (64) and Wayne Matherne. (CP Wirephotb) And Saskatcheivan rvins Just let George do it VANCOUVER (CP) Sas- katchewan Roughriders decided to let George do It Tuesday night. And George Reed did it to British Columbia Lions, run- ning for three touchdowns as the Roughriders took a 24-13 Jack Lilja head new society Jack Lilja, a well-known Lethbridge sportsman, was elected president Tuesday of Pronghorn Society at the University of Lethbridge. The Society's aim is to foster University of Lethbridge athlet- ics overall and to promote it in southern Alberta. According to athletic director Dr. Gary Bowie the society is a "pro- cess in fellowship." Joining Lilja on the executive arc vice-president Doug Clarke, secretary Bob Babki and trea- surer Ev Nowlin. The board of directors In- cludes Dr. Greg Strong, Dr. Mark Evans, Dale Stuckey of Plnchcr Creek, Tim Tollestrup of Cardston, Bob Gibb of Ray- mond, Jay Hamilton in Ma- grath, Lefty Wilson, Ron Saka- moto, George Yoshinaka Reno Lizzi. The Society will aid all ath- letic programs at the Univer- sity with basketball its firsl project. Hockey was droppet from the curriculum of the Uni- versity after a vote by students council. Other sports which wil benefit from the Society include volleyball, gymnastics, wres- tling, and Judo to name a few victory to move Into a second- )lace tie in the Western Foot- >all Conference. The Roughriders, with their ;ifth win In eight starts, are tied with Winnipeg Blue Bomb- ers, who have a 5-2 record, just behind Edmonton Eskimos, who are 6-1. The Lions, on the other hand, let mistakes spoil what was a good effort In going down to their fifth straight defeat, bringing their season mark to 1-6. Canny quarterback Ron Lan caster of Saskatchewan, who was meeting with little success in trying to send speedy backs Bobby Thompson and Tom Campana outside the B.C. de- fence, switched his tactics the final quarter and moved to power-runner ifeed, -who ran through, over and around the Lions for impressive chunks of real estate. GOES 111 YAHDS The bulky fullback ran for 111 yards on 17 carries, scoring touchdowns from 10, three and two yards out. Jack Abends- ohan was good on all three con- verts and pumped through a field goal from the 28. Ted Gerela kicked field goals from 17 and 26 yards and added a convert on Jim Evenson's touchdown for the Lions. Both coaches agreed thai Lancaster's change in tactics turned the game around in the fourth quarter, with the lions leading 13-10. "The little guy is going to ge you some time during the said B.C. coach Eagle Keys, who knows Lancaste well, having coached him in Saskatchewan for six years. "He picked the right play a the right time and ends 11 hurting us, but that's ex perience, I said Keys. Saskatchewan coach Dave Wen said he was unhappy vilh his offence, but said Lan- aster made the right moves ale in the game. The right moves usually in- olved giving the ball to Reed, 'ho Saskatchewan fullback ran he ball nine times on two series late in the fourth quar- er, culminating by banging the >ali over from close in for the TORONTO (CP) Harry Sinden is looking forward to the wide ice surface Team Canada will be playing on in Europe and suggested Tuesday night it could work to advantage of some of the Canadian skaters. The Team Canada general manager-coach said before the ieam embarked on two sepa- rate flights for Stockholm that the larger ice surface could benefit his big skaters. Team Canada will work put in the Swedish capital, playing exhibition games against a se- lect squad Sept. 16 and 17, be- fore moving on to Moscow for the second half of their eight- game series with Russia. The Soviets hold a 2-1 edge in games, with one game tied, after the opening four games of the series in Canada. The Mos- cow games are set for Sept. 22, 24, 26 and 28. Sinden agreed with winger Ron Ellis who, though he's never played on an inter- national ice surface, said: "I like the thought of bigger ice. It suits me, as long as we don't go chasing all over after them and tire ourselves out." SUITS SPEEDSTERS Sinden said that the bigger ice surface would suit Yvan Cournoyer, Paul Henderson, Gil Perreault and Frank Mahov- lich, as well as Ellis. The only note of discord in the Canadian group seemed to be the reason why so many scoring opportunities were missed in the four games here. Sinden wouldn't endorse the theory that poor shooting b y the Canadians made Vladislav Tretiak, the Russian's 20-year- old goaltending phenomenon, look supreme. "I really haven't seen him make a mistake said Sin- den. "As long as he stops the puck you've got to say it's skill. "Credit the goalie, don't dis- credit the. shooters." But Canadian goalie Tony Es- posito isn't a total believer vhere Tretiak is concerned. "I see some guys, like my brother miss chances hey'd never miss when Ihey're laying hockey." Two-a-day practices will be leld Thursday and Friday and 'we'll work out pretty hard on .he day of the Sinden said for the benefit of anyone who might think the Canadians are treating the European tour lightly. Canadian professionals sel- dom do anything except a light. the team to Europe but his leg is still questionable. Not making the trip were three young rookies who at- tended the Team Canada train- ing camp and made the cross- Canada trip. Defenceman John Van Box- meer, goalie Michel Larocque and forward Bill Harris were originally Included in the plans hut now-will rejoin their Na- tional Hockey League teams at pre-season camps. Van Boxmeer and Larocque are with Montreal Canadjens and Harris, Uie prize junior catch In last June's amateur draft, with the expansionist New York Islanders. Neiv restraining order slows Hull Hold on a second please Bobby CHICAGO (AP) Bobby Hawks. The present order will The action resulted from a Hull, go-ahead and Insurance touch- downs. On several occasions, the Lions looked as if they would >reak the game open, but in- experience and mistakes cost them dearly. And the Lions didn't have any Georges. SASKATCHEWAN 24, B.C. 11 lrst Downs I? Yards rushing ........163 Yards passing 194 Passes Made-tried >2-lS 3unls-averaga 6-44 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 allies-Yards 6-40 skate on game-day while the Russians engage in full, brisk workouts. Sinden, obviously, is not too proud to copy success. BIG HI STAYS HOME Winger Frank Mahpvlich missed Tuesday's flight with an ailing knee and allergy but was to join the club for the games in Moscow. Defenceman Serge Savard, who suffered a hairline fracture of the right ankle at Winnipeg, could also play against the Rus- sians in Moscow, Sinden in- dicated. Bobby Orr, Boston Bruins' defenceman who has been side- lined while recovering from a knee operation, travelled with FOR COOP, CAN GIVE ME BACK THAT FIVER "YOU BUNNCMVIOUGH, ME FEEUNS SAM FIVER decision Monday by federal udge William J. Lynch to ransfer the case entirely from he federal court to the circuit court. The transfer included Hull's counter-suit, filed in federal court Aug. 23, which charged he NHL with violation of the Sherman Anti-Trust Act through the use of a reserve lause in NHL contracts. A contingent suit, however, was filed here in federal court iept. 7 by the Jets and Chicago Cougars of the WHA against MHL president Clarence Camp- bell and the NHL Players' sociation. That suit asked the court to nullify the NHL's standard slayer contract, contending it ''perpetually binds the player to play for the NHL team to whom he has been allocated or not play at all." Meanwhile the Fliiladel- nhia Flyers the National Hockey League announced Tuesday that defenceman Brent Hughes had signed a three-year contract with the club. General manager Keith Allen, acknowledging earlier r< pork that Hughes, 28, was plan- ning to move to New York Raid- ers of the World Hockey Asso- ciation, said in an interview: "He's here with us right now at camp." Bowling CAPRI BOWL JJNIOR SHOP Pat Pfomp 243; Rae Chumlfc 266; Lil HoK 2S5 Riffh Coppielcrs Jen Hcgi 270 Jo Kroktnh 253; Doris Blacker 273; Renafe Walser 253 Carole Crombei 344; Belly Hobbs 267 Colleen Boucher 2B3 CoSO; Dlanne Corbetl GORDIES Sieve Pederscn 302 Steve Gangur 363 (771) Mike Tobo 304 Jack Smeed 311 Al Tayfor 325 Ernie Frache 314 Randy Wolstoncroft 2E4 Dick Rempel 530; Bcaudry 2E6 Ron Grelzingcr 285 {735} K1m Kovaes Bill Cook 290 John Rempcl 261 SPEEDY'S Helen Cavers 262; Judy 275; Zens Saunrfers 249; Judy Lawson 263; Wary Onofrychuk 267 Jean Kosfcoskl 3Si; Grace Beard 247; Mary 145 Rose Johnson 239; Irene Chiste 23V. SIMPSONS-SEARS Jim Rapuano 261; Roger Schrwcr 273; Tom Pralt 330; John Wildman 353 Herb Alllsman 226; Ron Sfcocxj Bernice Hartley 258; Vivian Hna- tiuk 251 (673) Chris Wilson 200r Valerie Allen 209. WEST COAST SEAFOODS Truckload Sale of FRESH FISH AND SEAFOODS will be held at FORT WHOOP-UP SERVICE Thursday, Sept. 14 and Friday, Sept. 15 from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. FRESH WHOLE SALMON IN GOOD SUPPLY Kings ink trio With less than three weeks until the opening of the Alberta Junior Hockey League Lath- bridge Sugar Kings today sign- ed three southern Albertans to contracts for the 1972-73 season. Sugar Kings, hit with internal problems this past weekend, open against the Crowsnest Pass Red Devils in Blairmore Oct. 1, a Sunday afternoon. Still without a coach, the Kings today announced Kent Lowry, Kevin the club this winter. Lowry and Litchfield David Litchfield and Knibfjs, will play with hail from Taber while Knibbs is from Bow Island, He is a broth- er to former Sugar King stand- out Darrell Knibbs. All three played last year with the Ta- ber Palace Pats in the South- ern Alberta Juvenile League. Litchfield and Knibbs are both centres. Knibbs is 18 and stands six feet and tips the scales at 165. Litchfield, also 18, is S'7" and weighs 140. Lowry is a defencemaii and is a solid 175 pounds spread out over a 5'11" frame. Lowry is 17. Season tickets for the Kings home games will go on sale Thursday at 9JD 20th Street South or phone 327-0365. MEN'S CLOTHES STOCK REDUCTION 3 Great D-A-Z-E Only Thurs., FrL, Sat. Cahill ivill stay says oivner Crammer back, Symons liappy TORONTO (CP) Dave Cranmer's return to the To- ronto Argonaut lineup has paved the way for the return of Bill Symons to a running back position for the Eastern Foot- ball Conference club's next game. Coach Leo CahlU realigned the Argo backfield Tuesday and said it will be in effect next Wednesday when the Argos host British Columbia Lions of the Western Conference. "When we lost Craraner, we lost our only true Cahill said. "The closest we had was Symons and that's why we've had him playing The Toronto coach has been criticized recently by fans for not using Symons as a running back while the Argos compiled a 1-fl won-loss mark. "We might have run Symons against Hamilton but we just weren't sure that Cranmer, with only a couple of days to learn motions and things, would be said Cahill of To- ronto's 22-18 loss to the Tiger- Cats Sunday. "Now that he (Cranmer) has come through we've got our true slotback with us again, so we can put Symons and (Leon) McQuay together last year." Argos lost the Cana- dian final to Calgary Slampe- ders in J971. Cranmer's return was unex- pected by the Toronto coaching staff. The veteran from Sarnia, Ont., underwent an operation to remove part' of his intestine early in the season and little hope was held for his playing again this year. Rumors he had asked Cahill to cither play him as a running back or trade him were denied by Symons, (he only Argonaut ever to gain more than yards rushing in a season. "I've never complained to Leo, and I've never asked to be Symons said this week. Ho suggested the Argo problems relating to his associ- ation with the coach have "been blown out of proportion. I'm sure Leo doesn't need the aggravation." Meanwhile in Toronto despite facing a record of only one vic- tory in seven Canadian Football League games, the president of the Argonauts insists he will not dump head coach Leo Cahill. John Bassett, president and majority owner of the Argos, said in an interview Monday he is standing by Cahill despite angry reaction from fans, espe- cially after the team dropped its sixth loss to Hamilton Tiger- Cats Sunday. SUITS SPORT JACKETS SLACKS SWEATERS SHOES SHIRTS Suits values to 1 group suits, pure worsted wool, double knits, latest styles and colors. 40 only 35 only..... 40 only Sgg.OQ 6-GREAT SAVE S-S-S-S-S SWEATERS By Janfzcn, White Ram, Harvey Woods. Values to 22.00 PRICED TO CIEAR AT 11 85 SHIRTS Dress, sports, long, short sleeved, Double knits. Broad cloth................. PRICE Sport Jackets values to 1 group sport jackets, pure worsled wool, double knits, latest fashions. 10 only 40 only 30 only 533.00 100 PAIR SLACKS Wools, double knits. Values to 25.00. SPECIALLY PRICED AT 11 ,85 SPECIAL OXFORD TABLE PRICED TO CLEAR 10% Courtesy Discount on all merchandise not specially marked. Chargex welcome. Open this Friday only till 9 p.m. Major alterations exfra. MEN'S CLOTHES 321-7th St. S. (Open Thurs. and Friday till 9 p.m.) Phone 327-2073 ;