NHL—East: New York (2-1-1), Boston (2-1-0). Montreal (2-1-0), Detroit (1-0-0), Chicago (3-0-0), Toronto (1-2-0). West: St. Louis (2-1-0), Philadelphia (1-1-1), Minnesota (1-1-1), Pittsburgh (0-2-0), Oakland (1-2-1), Los Angeles (0-4-0).
HORSE RACING—MR. BROGANN ($13.20), a one-eyed 5-year-old owned by Mrs. John L. Greer and ridden by Jacinto Vasquez, led from the start of the $68,300 Tropical Park Handicap and finished the nine furlongs five lengths ahead of Dorileo for his second consecutive win in this event.
In the six-furlong, opening-day feature at Hialeah, Wheatley Stable's KING EMPEROR ($6), the 2-to-1 favorite ridden by Carlos Marquez, came from behind to win the $30,650 Royal Poinciana Handicap by a neck over William S. Farish III's Royal Comedian.
MOTOR SPORTS—Crashes and yellow flags slowed the winning pace to 96.711 mph as A.J. Foyt drove his 1970 Ford Torino to victory at the Riverside-Motor Trend 500-mile race in Riverside, Calif.
SKIING—The French continued to dominate World Cup competition as Ingrid Lafforgue won the women's slalom and Isabelle Mir, Florence Steurer, Mich�le Jacot and Fran�oise Macchi swept the first four places in the downhill at the Silver Jug races in Bad Gastein, Austria. Betsy Clifford of Canada Was second in the slalom and Marilyn Cochran of Richmond, Vt. finished fourth. A few days later Steurer was second behind Austria's Annemarie Proell in the giant slalom at the warm-weather-plagued meet in Maribor, Yugoslavia. Barbara Cochran, Marilyn's sister, was third and then scored a rare U.S. victory in the slalom, her first win in World Cup competition. At the Lauberhorn races in Wengen, Switzerland, France's Patrick Russel, the men's World Cup point leader, was clocked in the winning time of 1:09.55 for two runs in the special slalom and was closely followed by Dumeng Giovanoli of Switzerland and Henri Bechu of France. In Kitzb�hel, Austria at the Hahnenkamm, Giovanoli skiied through fog and driving snow to take the men's giant slalom, but Russel came back in the following day's slalom to defeat Italian Gustavo Thoeni by half a second.
SPEED SKATING—-Three world marks were shattered at the U.S.S.R. men's and women's championships in Alma Ata. BORIS GULYAYEV skated the 500 meters in 39.03 seconds, .06 seconds faster than the record set four days earlier by Valery Muratov; TATIANA SIDOROVA won the 500-meter women's race in 43.22 seconds; and NINA STATKEVICH broke the women's 1,500-meter mark with a clocking of 2:17.82.
TRACK & FIELD—JOHN LAWSON, representing the Pacific Coast Club, ran the mile in 4:00.6 to defeat favored Kipchoge Keino of Kenya by a yard at the Sunkist Invitational indoor meet in Los Angeles (page 10).
WRESTLING—Iowa State's unbeaten 142-pounder, DAN GABLE, extended his winning streak through 162 matches at the Midlands tournament in La Grange, Ill. Gable also won the award for the most falls in the least time by pinning all five of his foes, and for a record-breaking four consecutive years was the Outstanding Wrestler in a field of 426 contestants. He also broke the alltime mark for consecutive pins, which had been held by Oklahoma's Dan Hodge, by extending his streak to 25.
MILEPOSTS—NAMED: By the American Football Coaches Association as 1969 major-college Coach of the Year, BO SCHEMBECHLER who, in his first season as University of Michigan head coach, led his team to an 8-2 record, Then suffered a heart attack only a day before the Wolverines lost to USC 10-3 in the Rose Bowl. LARRY NAVIAUX, who coached Boston University to a 9-1 regular-season mark, was named the small-college Coach of the Year.
NAMED: As general manager and coach of the new Buffalo franchise in the expanded NHL, PUNCH IMLACH, the hot-tempered former coach of Toronto, who was fired last spring after he had led the Leafs to six playoff finals and four Stanley Cups. Of his new appointment, Imlach said, "I'm glad to get back into hockey and start fighting everybody again. Hockey is my life and I like it."