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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 6, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, October 5, 1973-THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD -13 Inks contact with Frazier AH finally gets rematch NEW YORK (AP) Almost three years and three defeats later Joe Frazier and Muhammad All will fight again, and one of the promoters said Thursday he was confident that they would make more than the million each earned in the first, match. The two former world heavyweight champions will hold their rematch Feb. 4. 1973. in Madison Square Garden if a solution to a state non-resident tax can be work- ed out. The guarantees for the rematch are com- pared to the million apiece for the first fight. However, there were no op- tions for the first fight while in a rematch each man would have an option of 32 per cent of all income. Bob Arum, president of Top Rank. Inc.. and Ali's lawyer, said he was sure the percentages would surpass million each. Arum said an agreement which would pave the way for Cougars to host Vikings T h e C a t h o 1 i c C e n t r a 1 Cougars will be out to even their win-loss column tonight as they host the Medicine Hat Crescent Heights Vikings for an eight o'clock encounter at Henderson Stadium. The Cougars currently own the worst record (1-2) in the western division of the Southern Alberta High School Football League, but the in- terlocking league victory would pull them closer to the second place Winston Churchill Bulldops. Bulldogs hold second spot in the west with a 2-1 standing while the defending champion Lethbridge Collegiate In- stitute Hams are in first after three straight wins. The Hams and Bulldogs will be on the road tonight as they travel to Medicine Hat for a pair of interlocking league tills. McCoy Colts will entertain the Hams for a match while Medicine Hat High take .in the Bulldogs at the fight would be based on further relief from previous taxation and the taxing of in- come from only the live gate and New York State ancillary money for the next fight. A spokesman for the New York State Tax Commission and Arum both denied a pub- lished report that a solution had been reached. However, Arum said he was confident the tax problem could be worked out and the bout would be held in the Garden, site of the first match Soviets may drop tour WASHINGTON (CP) Russian hockey teams will enrich the capitalist coffers o! the United States by at least if they go ahead with a planned tour of National Hockey League cities this winter. A spokesman for the Inter- national Revenue Service said Thursday that "there is a flat withholding tax of 30 per cent" in cases such as this. Based on the fee the Russians negotiated with the NHL for each of a scheduled eight performances in the U.S.. the total federal tax bite will be "It's automatic for anyone coming into the formers, boxers, musicians, people like that." the spokes- man said. Clarence Campbell, presi- dent of the NHL. said in Montreal that the Russians may not have appreciated how stiff the tax would be when they set up the tour. Conse- quently, the tour may be off. No Canadian cities were in- volved. "The Russians have been trying to change the deal they agreed to last Camp- bell said. "What irks the Russians is the fact they will have to pay a certain amount of tax and the amount is large." The Russians have asked the NHL to pay the tax. but Campbell turned them down. "They are faced with the choice of taking the smaller amount or abandoning the whole thing." the NHL presi- dent said, adding that if the matter isn't settled within a few days, the tour may have to be abandoned anyway. SHOOTERS SCOREBOARD ...PLAINSMAN SPORTS Annual Trophy Shoot, held on Sunday, was a IIM.ilc lo IMP outdoor ntlo competitions ol Southern Alberta. 'M'.r. it was found that the ambitious 18 event i p. i'ti shqhilv exceeded the length ol the short fall day. this i .ill .-vent-; wore completed in good lighting conditions. .UK! shunting conditions were excellent >i won the Grand Aggregate Bob Hobbs e 142 on nil events and lake the Charles 'Mfhe Artiiit from Tabor attracted the most attention, how- I r.h.iriie recently become interested in competitive niiiiii. .md tins is the first full year of competition for him. He in tin- long 500 yard Belted Magnum event, the 50 yard scope .22 iit was in the shoot off for first place in the Men's .22 nost dubs hospitality did hot extend to the point where I'U.iriu shooters were not in serious- contention all day. ir> bird event was dominated by Dennis Collins. Wutykc'. ,nut Charles Hnle, who are all from Bow Island I.IMU- Collins in the Ladies, and An Galipeau. Allan Voth. and iipnni', Collins in the Moving Target ensured that some of the r.hih-, tronhios si.ivod home following is a listing of trophy and Medal Winners: right Bench Rest. .26 calibre or less. 150 Yards- First: Bob Hobhs Junior 548 Second Bob Hobbs. Senior 726. Third: Rick 767 r.ioup. Bench Rest. .26 Calibre or over. 150 Yards: First: Ait Hour no 985 Second: Rick Kucheran 767. Third: Frank I I 210 HiintiM s Match. 3 rounds Standing. 150 Yards: First: Ron Hutchin- pf> x 30 Second. Got) Hobbs. Senior 24 x 30 Third: Gordon Whitney :M x 30 lion Sights, 150 Yards. 3 shots: First Bob Hobbs. Senior 28 x 30. Second Allan Voth 27 x 30 Third John Morgan 27 x 30. .Illinois, under 17 years. 22 at 20 yards. 10 shots: First: Sherida Hohhs !QO plus 8X Second: Kerwin Kotkas 100 plus 7X. Third: Ri.ul Phillips 100 plus 3X ..humus, under 17 years. 22 at 20 yards. 12 shots: First: Rose M.ine Pohn 11.1 plus 6X Second Kerwin Kotkas 114 plus 1X. Third: I awrenre Torcher 108 plus IX Rmldv Aggregate Combined scores by two shooters Lloyd Dunk and Ron Hutchinson 268 22 6X Scope. 10 rounds: First: Charlie Arndt 100 plus 6X. S.vii'ni Bob Hobbs Senior 100 plus 5X. Third Allan Voth 100 plus fiX Men'-. Open 22 at 20 yards. Iron Sights. 10 rounds: First: Sob Hohhs. Senior 100 plus 9X Charles Arndt 100 plus 9X. John Morgan 100 plus 9X. tallies Open. 22 Iron Sights. 20 Yards. 10 rounds: First: Jinny Coil'iis 100 plus 7X Second Evelyn Leffmgwell 100 plus 7X. Thud n.-iil McNeely 100 plus 7X. I adies Four Position. 20 yards. .22 at 20 yards. 12 rounds: First: Fvolvn I.effingwell 118 plus 4X. Second: Jinny Collins 117 plus 2X. Thud Flia Hale 115 plus 4X. Scope sights. 150 yards, 3 Shots: First Ben Schmidt 29X 30. Second Frank Leffingwell 29 x 30, Third: Bob Hobbs. Junior 29x30. I Indeidetetmined Range. 2 Shots at target exposed for 10 seconds: Fust Rill French 20X20. Second: Frank Craddock 20X20. Third: I loyd Dunk 13X20 Five Man Team, Two Events. 4 Position at 150 Yards. 4 position at PO Yards, both won by the same team, the "Sodbustcrs Team Members Ron Hutchinson. Ben Schrnid't. Bud Schmidt. Allan Voth. John Morgan Rolled case Magnum. 500 yards. 3 shots: First: Charlie Arndt POX30 Second: "Bob Hobbs. Junior 20X20. Third: Ben Schmidt 15X20 Trap. 25 birds. First: Dennis Collins 24X25. Second: Robert Wutzke 24X25 Third: Charles Hale 23X25, It can be noted from the many similiar excellent scores that there were many ties, and the resultant shoot-offs added .1 great deal of interest lo this competition. PLAINSMAN SPOUTS WESTERN CANADA'S LEADING SUP- PLIER OF QUALITY FIREARMS, TARGET EQUIPMENT. RELOADING SUPPLIES, LIGHTWEIGHT CAMP- ING AND ALPINE GEAR. COMPLETE GUNSMITHING SERVICE. W 329-7lh SI. S. UTHBRIDGE. ALTA. KEN KOTKAS BOB HOBBS RICK KUCHERAN ART BOURNE (Gunsmith) The IRS spokesman said the 30 per cent was the total tax so far as the federal government was concerned. Bowling Scores HOLIDAY BOWL DEPT. OF AGRICULTURE ADA BOWLING CLUB Alex Szenies 223. Keith Adamson 216. George Siegl 258. Don McDarrell 203, Myles Matichuk 224, Don Wentz 249. Harvey Haines 214. Sharon Cox 211. Rod Chernos 283 C. S. Clark 207. VASA LODGE Marg McLean 211. Nick Blanch! 232. Linda Zombori 256. Doug Hegland 209. Ann Aim 224. Bud Grovette 305, Arvid Oseen 263 Gus Hegland 215. Dwight Neis 222. Peggy Zalesak 215 ALCON REFRIGERAT ON J ;i c k T r e m b I a y 237. B i e n t Gh.-mibors 213. Joan Brown 258. Albert Blelle 216. Elias Sawiila 231 Juel Szarko 228. Eva Link 221. n.-iry Will 228. Rick Brugas 261. Joe RMHIDS 213 HOLIDAY VILLAGE LADIES Alice Gier 327 Alice Kolibas ?52 Beth Flak 269. Maria Joku- tv ?nn Laura Peake 251 (6821. Janet Smith 261. Dena Smith 269 Shirley Plontke 238. CAPRI BOWL JUNIOR'S SHOP Dorothy White 235. Frances Eainbrick 243. Dorothy Sorensen 269. Isln Welch 261. Marge Koole251 Voldene Dewar 240. Donna Jones 248. Elaine Tompkins 227, Lil Holt ?23. Janet Koole 225. Mert dual- ly 224. Carole Sachkin 222. GORDIES Ken Malcomson 328 Steve 306 Jack Jones 382 Mike Tobo 333 Orest Yiircha- 290 Cec Beaudry 295 Dobler 336 Jack 290 Lino Chiste 312 (834, Ki- Kovacs 290 Bob Tnvl'ir Bill Hlevka 285 (792) SPEEDY'S ln'iie Chiste 237. Ruth Johnson 226. Doreen Wilson 231. Marg Malomison 237. Bea Salmon 269 Betty Beaudry 217. Anne Martin 220. Myra Malcomson 220. Iran Christie 218, Bea Ogden 221. Anno Todd 226 Padres transfer discussed CINCINNATI (AP) Na- tional League baseball club owners are expected to vote today to transfer San Diego Padres to Washington, but the outcome is anything but cut and dried. The owners, who balked at making a decision on the sale in a Sept. 19 meeting in Chicago, are expected at a meeting here to endorse the three-man Washington group headed by Joseph Danzansky. president of a supermarket chain. Nine of the 12 owners need to vote for the transfer. Reports indicate only Phil Wrigley of Chicago Cubs and Walter J. O'Malley of Los Angeles Dodgers are opposed Wrigley. in a poll of the owners, said: "I'm going into the meeting with an open I'm no! necessarily against it because it might be the lesser of two evils. I don't think the citv of San Diego is giving up 01, it." The Washington Post quoted Iv.J. (Buzzic) Bavasi, presi- dent of the Padres, as saying he believed the vote would have been 8-2 if the owners voted last month with Atlanta and Cincinnati absent. March 8. 1971. which was known as The Fight of the Century and which Frazier. then champion, won on a 15- round decision. "We have to have it in writ- ing (a tax agreement) from the state tax commission by Oct. 30 or the fight will be held in Philadelphia or Houston" Arum added. After the first fight the state elected to invoke the tax and each fighter was docked S348.246.50. This was based on world-wide revenue, not just that earned in New York. All got back more than but Frazier got back nothing because the stale decided to include previous New York appearances by the two fighters. Frazier had had more big fights than Ali in New York. The news conference to an- nounce the proposed rematch greatly resembled that in De- cember. 1970. when the first fight was announced. ALI VOCIFEROUS Ali grimaced! waved his arms and shouted: "Joe Frazier is an Uncle Tom. "What is there to talk about. For three years I've waited for Joe Frazier. I'll take him out in the alley now and beat his but...." Frazier smiled and said: "What. Clay (Ali was born Cassius Why don't you shut up." But since that first fight. Frazier has lost the title to George Foreman, getting knocked down six times and stopped in two rounds. Ali has lost one decision to Norton and narrowly won another over Ken Norton. Cents stop Chiefs 4-1 KAMLOOPS. B.C. (CH) The Calgary Centennials scored three unanswered goals in the second period Thursday night as they down- ed the Kamloops Chiefs 4-1 in the teams' first game of the Western Canada Hockey League season before 1.800 fans. The first period w a s scoreless, then Calgary got goals from Grant Mulvey. Don Ashby and Mike Rogers in the second period. Danny Garc scored the Centennials' Imirlh goal. Chris McMasters scored Kamloops' only goal in the third period. NOW OPEN Boys and Girls Skate Exchange Sharpened Shined New Laces Sanitized THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL CCM Paul Henderson Hockey Helmets .95 10 BERT MAC'S CYCLE LTD. 9133rdAve. S. Phone CLOSED MONDAY Open Thurs. Fri. Till 9 p.m.} "Serving South Alberta for over 30 years Our leases are full of extras, but you'd never know it by the price Phone ROY MelNTOSH at Now! Kino CHRYSLER DODGE LTD. Corner of 3rd Ave. and 11 th St. S. Phono 328-9271 AMOTCAPP IT'S ALWAYS SEEN A MASTERY KEEP YER MlSSuS V. SR J SO CHUWWV ?J SECRET, MATE WELL, IP NOU MUST KNOW, I EACM OP THEAA A ftlT OF SCANDAL ABOUT NOU AN' ASK THEM NOT TO REPEAT IT Short sport FLEMING RECALLED CHICAGO (AP) Chicago Cougars of the World Hockey Association Thursday recalled forward Reggie Fleming and defenceman Larry Cahan from their Long Island farm club in the North American Hockey League. Both will join the Cougars for their WHA season opener in Toronto Sun- day against the Toros. HILL'S KNEE MENDS DENVER (AP) Pro golfer Dave Hill reported in good condition Thursday after surgery to repair torn ligaments in his knee. Hill, of Evergreen. Colo., dropped out of last week's John Player Classic in Turnberry. Scotland and returned here for the sur- gery. STATE HONORS NURMI HELSINKI (AP) Paavo Nurmi. the famed Flying Finn who died Tuesday, will receive a state funeral, the Finnish government said Thursday. Nurmi. a star of the Olympics in the 1920s, will be receiving an honor which the government of Finland normally grants only to past presidents. INDIANS SIGN SEGHE CLEVELAND (AP) Cleveland Indians announced Thursday that general manager Phil Seghi has sign- ed a new two-year contract with the American League baseball team. VIN TO "VOICE" GAMES LOS ANGELES (AP) Vin Scully, "voice" of Los Angeles Dodgers, has been selected to broadcast the National League baseball playoff between New York Mets and Cincinnati Reds on a worldwide radio network that includes nearly 500 stations. He will be assisted by St. Louis Cardinals' pitching ace. Bob Gibson. BLUES GET HARBARUK ST. LOUIS (AP) Nick Harbaruk of Pittsburgh Penguins of the National Hockey League has been ac- quired by St. Louis in a trade for goaftender Bob Johnson, the Blues announced Thur- sday. HANK DOES FLIP BURBANK. Calif. (AP) Hank Aaron, the home run slugger for Atlanta Braves, was signed Thursday to make his show business debut on The Flip Wilson Show. Aaron, who ended the season just one run shy of Babe Ruth's career home run mark of 714. will appear on the NBC show Thur- sday. Nov. 15. He will par- ticipate in comedy routines with Wilson and be "roasted" by Flip and some surprise guests in a spool of the famous Friars banquet. NAME PLAYOFF UMPS SAN FRANCISCO Six umpires for the National League baseball playoff games between the Cincinnati Reds and the New York Mets. opening Saturday, were nam- ed Thursday by league presi- dent Charles Feeney. The six are Kd Sudol. Ed Vargo. Chris I'elekoudas. Bob Engel. Bruce Froemming and Jerry Dale. Sudol. Vargo and Pelekoudas have each worked two World Series, two All-Star games and one previous cham- pionship series. SPAIN UPSETS SOVIETS BARCELONA (APi Spain defeated the Soviet Union 80-7K Thursday in a stunning upset that knocked the Russians out of the Euro- pean Basketball title for the first time since 1957. Spain hustled back from a halftime deficit of 40-45 through great play by Muguel Angel Estrada, and tied the score with four minutes to go. Pass wants a meeting BLAIRMOKE, Alta. (C'F) The Pass Red Devils of the Alberta Junior Hockey League said Thursday they have asked for a hearing from the league's management committee regarding the president's ruling giving a league victory Tuesday to Lcthbridge Longhorns. "It would appear that no precedent exists in hockey lor this said Dick Koentges, manager of the Red Devils. The league president, Jim Scoular of Calgary, awarded the game to the Longhorns overruling a referee's deci- sion that had disallowed a goal because a Longhorn player had not been listed on the game sheet. Scoular suspended two players from each club. Don Johnson of the Longhorns for three games and Bruce Small, also of Longhorns, for one game. Brian Granfield and Brent McCracken of the Red Devils were suspended for one game each. Coaches Stan Maxwell of Lethbridge and John Chapman of the Pass and four other players will receive letters of reprimand, said Scoular. NFL games sold out NKW YORK (AP) -Seven of Sunday's 12 National Foot- ball League games, plus Mon- day night's Dallas Cowboys- ;i 1-. Wash in ton Kcds kins- clash, were sold out 72 hours, ahead ot kirkolT lime and will be televised locally, the NFL said Thursday. The seven Sunday sellouts are Denver Broncos at Kansas City Chiefs. New York Jets at Miami Dolphis. San Diego Chargers at Pittsburgh Steelers. Green Bay Packers against New York Giants. Minnesota Vikings at Detroit Lions. San Francisco '49crs at Atlanta Falcons and Oakland Raiders at St. Louis Car- dinals. MEN'S AND BOY'S WEAR WEEKEND Men's Hydro Parkas ..LIU -.v.K.rinq coat for the cold weather. i )f sturdy 100% cotton with a quilt lining, or a half oile lining. It has a detachable hood and comes in Green. 36 I0 46 each Men's Sport Jackets oire. long wearing 100% poly- A selection of popular plaids to '-i'1 "i tne single breasted style uv-< i.nK.'.i front and single lapel. Sizes EACH Men's Casual Pants I'ide of cotton and 35% polyester. They have the straight leg styling, wide belt loops M co n-; in assorted fall shades. Sizes Men's Sweaters 10 .10 acrylic with a knitted neck and ist Mock turtle neck styling in plain irs 3.M.L. They have ecology pict- 'lOllt. wlco PAIR Opon daily 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. EACH1 We Iht right to limit COLLEGE SHOPPING MALL 2025 Mayor Magrath Drive DEPARTMENT STORES k JHVI8 ON Ol' TNI IF YOU TAKE AWAY OUR LOW PRICES ;