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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 18, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta LAS VEGAS RUNTIME 4 Ays. 3 1215.00 pw 5 Ayi. 4 pr tfwMt ttafmi DM wilUMi Includes return air (are Calgary-Las Vegas Accommodation Mint Hotel, plus many extra attractions First departure Sept 12th. 1974 For Information and bookings contact ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL Centre VllUfle HUH Third Section The LetKbtidge Herald Lethbridge, Alberta, Wednesday, September LiinbridfiOffici Furniture Ltd. Lower Uvel 7th St. Shopping Mill Lethbridge, Alberta Phone (403) 328-7411 FILING CABINETS Pages 23 34 Pat Sullivan Canadians could have just as easily won as tied Team Canada surprises, Hull brilliant Ingarfield's job a tough one In the past few days I have learned not to envy Earl Ingar- field. At least not when it comes to cutting a hockey camp of better than 90 young men down to an operating size of 18-20. Keeping a watchful eye on proceedings which have included five shifts on more than one day Ingarfield is ex- pected to finish with what will be the Lethbridge entry in the Western Canada Hockey League. From what I have witnessed, his task is one of great propor- tions, but one I am certain he will handle with very little trouble. Ingarfield will put on display what is left of the initial Lethbridge Bronco camp that got under way last Friday, at eight 0'clock this evening at Henderson Ice Centre. Ingarfield watched from the sidelines most of Tuesday. He has been more than impressed with what he has seen thus far. One of the impressive sides to the camp has been the work of rookies who will be battling for berths on the club in tonight's game. "We have some real good looking youngsters.out on the he said. They have, to say the least, made the veterans of the club sit up and take notice. With only seven players back from last year's Bronco club Ingarfield's club will have its share of rooks but thus far it doesn't seem to bother him. He has what he considers an ex- cellent array of first-year talent. Now all that is left is to mold it into a contender. Tonight's game will feature a new twist in coaching. Very little is expected to be learned from the four fellows handling the greens and whites tonight. Yours truly and Steve Fallwell of CJOC have been given the honor of coaching the greens. Bill Burton, a general manager of the Broncos made it very clear that our side will not have Bryan Trottier According to Burton, and stories currently circulating, he would never hear the end of it should our club win. Actually, the winners will be the fans. It may not be the same as watching the Broncos in the new Sportsplex. but when you consider what's on the line for these fellows, there's no, holds barred. I have sat in on a good portion of workouts this week and last and like I say, the job is all yours Earl, at least until you send a few more guys home. I almost overlooked the activity that was going on around the Bronco workouts up to this past weekend. One doesn't realize how many young fellows from Lethbridge are headed for pro camps. After stopping in one afternoon to see Howie Heggedal, who is seeking a berth with the St Louis Blues of the National Hockey League, I talked with Jack DeHeer, Dave Shardlow, Gerry Klinkhammer and Randy Andreachuk. DeHeer is at the Minnesota North Star camp while Shardlow and Klinkhammer are battling for berths in Toronto with the Leafs. Only Andreachuk is World Association bound. Or at least he reportedly has signed with Winnipeg Jets. He may have changed his mind had he known Philadelphia Flyers of the NHL had traded his rights to the Blues That St. Louis club is rumored to have one fine organization, particularity when it comes to looking after a young player. And one other player who toiled in Lethbridge colors and figures to have a crack afthe New York Ranger lineup is Alex Kogler. A real speedster. Kogler has had some bad luck the past two attempts Hockey meet in Cardston A Minor Hockey organizational meeting is slated for 8 p.m. in the E. J Wood school in Cardston Friday. All those in Cardston and district interested in promoting Minor Hockey in their area are urged to attend this meeting. QUEBEC (CP) Bobby Hull has been a hero many times in his 19-year professional hockey career, but probably never more so than Tuesday night when he gave Team Canada 74 a 3-3 tie 'with the Soviet Union. Hull, the first big-name player to jump to the World Hockey Association from the National Hockey League three years ago, scored his second goal of the game at of the third period for the tie. He also assisted on the first goal of the game, scored by John McKenzie. "That was the greatest team effort I've ever seen by forwards and a defence who have only been together for a few Hull said moments after being selected as the top Canadian player in the game. "It was amazing. We work- ed together very well." Unlike Team Canada 72, a collection of NHL stars, this year's edition, made up of WHA players, didn't wilt in the third period. The first Team Canada took an early lead in the first game but sagged to a 7-3 loss. Team 74 put pressure on in the final minutes and nearly won the game. Frank Mahov- lich was given a clear shot at goal on a pass from Gbrdie Howe with 35 seconds left, but missed the net with a high and wide shot. "I was trying to put the puck up high, but (Vladisgav) Tretiak (the Russian goalie) was twisted like a pretzel, with his body said Mahovlich, a left winger. "So I hammered the puck past the post. "I was maybe this he said holding his fingers perhaps half an inch apart. The Soviet Union led 3-2 en- tering the third period on sec- ond-period goals by Vladimir Luchenko, Valeri Kharlamov and Vladimir Petrov. McKenzie scored for Canada in the first period and Hull scored his first goal in the middle period. McKenzie's goal was the re- sult of a mistake by Petrov. Hull was battling along the right boards with defenceman Valeri Vasilyev and Petrov moved in to pick up the puck. He fired it into the corner to the left of the Russian goal where Andre Lacroix was left uncovered. Lacroix fed the puck to McKenzie who knock- ed it into the short side at The score remained 1-0 for Canada until 7.46 of the se- cond period when defenceman Luchenko scored on a screen- ed shot from about 10 feet in- side the blue line. COLOR PORTABLE SALE 18" Solid State 95 Chassis Total Picturo-lok Automatic Fine Tuning Plug-in transistors FLEETWOOD 26" COLOR TELEVISION only. SolM state chassis FLEETWOOD COMPONENT STEREO With 8 track and spsaksfs..................... Trades accepted Our own service by qualified technicians Guaranteed Service Calls 549M 169s5 REMUS TELEVISION 624-13 Strtwt North 320-9759 .Hull put Canada back in front less than five minutes later when he slapped a shot past Tretiak from the left- wing circle Gordie Howe and Mike Walton set up the goal which came while Vasilyev was off for tripping Ralph Backstrom, Howe, 46, who came out of retirement to play in the WHA with his sons, Mark and Mar- ty, jostled with defenceman Gennady Tsygankov behind the net before Walton got the puck back to Hull who whipped it past Tretiak. Kharlamov, picked as the top Russian player, scored the prettiest goal of the night He took a pass, outskated Rejean A Hull goal Teammates Andre Lacroix and Johnny MacKenzie (23) congratulate Hull after his second goal. Houle and split the defence pair of Pat Stapleton and J. C Tremblay before firing a hard shot just under the crossbar It came with defenceman Brad Selwood serving a tripp- ing penalty. Slightly more than three minutes later, with Paul Shmyr off, Petrov got the second Russian power- play goal, with Canadian goalie Gerry Cheevers out of position Cheevers was caught after stopping a scoring threat by Kharlamov on the right side The puck was sent over to the left and Petrov fired the puck into the unguarded net. DIDN'T WEAR OUT The Canadians, expected to be weary by the third period, came out skating hard and it took three great saves by Tre- Serge Bermer, Paul Henderson and Houlr -to keep the Russians in the game Hull finally beat the Russian goalie, much to the delight of partisan fans Referee Kompalla of West Germany, who was in charge of three games in the 1972 series, called a hooking penal- ty to Alexander Bodonov 58 seconds after Hull's goal, but the Canadians couldn't make it pay off Kompalla handed out nine minor penalties, five to the Canadians, and was jeered on a few occasions by the crowd, which included Prime Minister Trudeau. TEAM CANADA 3, RUSSIA 3 First period 1 Canada McKen- zie (Lacroix Hull) 12 13 Penalties None Second period 2 Russia LuchenKo (Tsygankov Kapustm) 7 46. 3 Canada. Hull (Walton Howe) 12 07 4 Russia Kharlamov (Vasilyev) 14 04. 5 Russia Petrov (Gusev Kharlamov) 17 10 Penalties Houle 024 McKenzie Lyapkm 424 Vasilyev 11 07. Selwood 1240 Shmyr 1438 1702 Third period 6 Canada Hull (Lacroix McKenzie) 14 18 Penalties Kapustm 6 04. Bodonov 15 16 Shots on goal by Russia 8 11 Canada 9 10 Goal Tretiak Russia. Cheevers Canada Attendance 10 958 The next game of the eight- game series is scheduled for Maple Leaf Gardens in Toronto at 6 p m MDT Thur- sday The game will be televised nationally by the CBC Canadian coach Billy Harris said he may make some lineup changes, but he wouldn't elaborate We have a complete line of APPROVED HOCKEY and FIGURE SKATES NYLON SUPREME JUNIOR SUPREME SPECIAL PRO BLACK PANTHER GOAL SKATES PLUS A complete lire of Cooper KO'JO and Chris- tianson hockey sticks LETHBRIDGE HONDA CENTRE 1117-2nd Ave.S. Phone 327-8889 300 fS. i 100% Down Filled JACKETS 100% Nylon Outerslwll Complete Selection of Sites and Colors Bony, Powder Blut, Ratpbtrrjr, Light Grwn, Tan Ideal for Ledies or Men! Regular 54" If it's NEW lid it's WESTERN... yoi'll find it FIRST it IIMU.tX SAVE NOW! 308 5th Street South Phono 329-4566 ;