The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on August 17, 1964 · Page 13
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August 17, 1964

The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 13

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Ottawa, Canada
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Monday, August 17, 1964
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Page 13
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,., .r. . -a ii I MONDAY, AUGUST 17. 1964 4 THE OTTAWA JOURNAL IS Tlic Sports y EDDIE JHIS ti not to com par American high achool football with . Canadian, because there ia no companion. In United State, it's high-powered fare, packaged with professional trimmings and approached with degree of aggressiveness that Canadian And much too much, and Canadian educator can cite you reason in chapter and veree why they hold football in what they call "perspective"., i American, though, dont teem to differ too much by I their system, nor do they care what anyone else thinks. I Mike Rhode left Otuwa last week after spending the training camp with the Rough Rider as an assistant coach, f He has gone back to Michigan to take over hi high school team again, and they've already been working two weeks. Evan though the school doors remained locked until after Labor Day, the football teamg work out According to the - rules, they can't use a football and they can't wear gear and 8 hit, but they can get through all the tedious preparations. Rhodes' line coach take them for the first week. His1 backfleld coach takes them for the second, and he take over I himself for the third week of "no ball-football". f ' "They get to the point where they can't wait," he say. "By .the time school opens, they're ready to hit" Michigan is not a tuts where high school football gets the celebrity routine to an overpowering degree. They ' get J mora publicity In Ohio, and in and Texas.' , ' ' , Oh ioans Frank Clair and BUI Smyth might differ, but ' Rhode say hi Michigan team tuck up to anything in Ohio. ; "We dont play them any schedule games," be cay, "but 1 any time I've taken team down there, we've won." . There was an exhibition game recently between Pennsylvania all-stars and Texas all-sur. The game was played at Herthey, Pa, and the coal miners' and steel workers' torif I from Pennsylvania defeated Texas 12 to 6. $ fa ( In report on that meat-grinder, one Story read in part: "What-the coaches were most Interested in were the players with necks like oak stump,' Such players are called 3? mtllAm A ivim, Bteneulula afrnl It hm Mf4 - all. it ! sunk In somewhere around hi stomach. 1 "A stud." explained Johnttown high school coach Jo Sbumock, "la a male animal. The studs get strong from tacking rivet in the milla or with a pick and "shovel digg" graves, Pennsylvania football is desire. They -"don't need a football. Just blow the whistle and they starFrocknY. They Just want to go out there and hit somebody." J . Well built backs, though are not called studs, and we must caution reader about that term. In football parlance. It ha Its own connotation ... no relation to the rather f Indelicate Interpretation it get in other game. Like, well. aorta racing. Anyway, weu nuut tucks are caiieo oee-yoo tee-full". . ' , , ... ,,' There is another species of football critter known as a .rldgehead". These are behemoths with belts of muscles across the backs of their heads. These are coveted beats, cause If they have muscles on the backs of their heads, they ought to be reasonably well endowed tat areas where almost everybody has muscles. 'it 1 Mike Rhodes doesn't Indulge In such vulgarities, but ha tul tack the Michigan teem against any of them. , v - Most of the high school coaches are men who have had . college, ana orten soma pro, experience, inejrre very ortea 5 men who cant abide the chicken feed attitude on many of J the college campuses, so they go to tha high schools. , .. - f Tbey have game movies to study. Just like the pros.; They 2 review them with tha coaching tuff, and then with tha 2 1 In most cases, a high school football career In United f States is not Just a form of violent recreation. It's a door- wsy to an education. Many of the boys. , who couldn't 4 ordinarily get to college, go on football scholarships, . J. Art examination, of the graduate rolls of most of the tamlversities will show that many of the leading doctors, physicists. Jurists and national -leaders, played on college football teams. ' ' , jjc - There may be chunks of tha American approach to high achool football which Canadians find too big to swallow. I- But their scholarship system could stand soma scrutiny Si from Canadians. .. . . - i . " ' , Tony Perry, who won the Renfrew Invitation golf Saturday, was "owed", this one. The rangy Chaudiere twlnger was playing excellent 5 had his man on the rope in the quarter-finals, and then ; flubbed a little hair-wedge shot on 18 to lose his match . . . SHa nailed it down Saturday with a 50-foot, downhill, curling m putt for an eagle on 18 .... , He is also in front In the medal play derby for Chaudiere's Club championship . j.. CBOrs J. Dan Kelly, the play-by-play announcer on the CBCs end of 15' .the Big Four programs fai the East, approaches his Job with J, an admirable thoroughness . ... m our little opinion, the jf best m the country ...Joe Adcock, now with the Los Angeles 2 Angels,' is enjoying a decent year and says playing mora games in - tha civilized climate of LA has lengthened his career. When he does decide to pack it up, though, he has a :! pi see to go ... s 900-acre farm in Louisiana where he' has ! a S3 aortas and 100 head of Black Angus cattle ... Which ipiinni wt un ror iumi iuujga wvn. nil imaauuluve photographer Wanted a picture of the animal but something "different", and so he posed Mies Rough Rider on a milking stool in the approved position. Not being a farm girl, ah want along with the gag and tha calendar-sued picture came into the office. Almost got Into the paper too, unto someone remembered it was a steer . ... Must remember to send that shot to Lots Jackson. 1 Sale of Yankees Annoys Izvestia Jh MOSCOW (UPI) -i- Th; ft Russians are not on bit pleased about the sale of the 5 New York Yankees. ; Of the baseball team's sale ? to tha Columbia Broadcasting fl Company (CBS), the govern-? ; meat newspaper Izvestia said ! Saturday. "In the best tradk Pi tional of trad in human L f bodies the New York Yankees were not even told about tha deal." -Mickey Mantle,' Roger 5, Maria and company are the p, Yankees Izvestia seems to be championing. 1 ., f The New York Yankees is I' a baseball club Just as popu--t wr in the united State as Moscow' Spaitak Soccer Club is fat this country." tha government paper said. . , v 2 . .Tha sensational sale of J , the New York Yankees it anotner proor tna some sport are being turned into MacCABE states such as Penntylvania golf in the Quebec.. Amateur, an appendix of commercial television.- TV companies pay hundred of thousand and millions of dollars for the right to televise baseball and other matches. However they get still larger sum from companies whose goods they advertise during those matches." Izvestia explained to readers who watch Spain tak games on television with : no commercials. ' . , 1 bvestia Indicated Mantle. Maris and company are being exploited. , . ; "At the foot of that pyramid made of dollars showing off their - skill and might. , sweating and often maiming each. other, there run tha New York Yankee, the Detroit Tigers, tha Cleveland Indiana, the Minnesota Twins and other sportsmen bought and sold by businessmen." said Izvestia, ill Cooley Plays Key A.' - ' '" - , - ' " U ' '' WfiS jr!l win1 y - ' jI a Maybe that isn't what Jackie Parker said to Coach Wirkowski at the tail end of Saturday's Toronto-Montreal game but, to Journal artist Dow, that look Clair Looks for High Scoring Argumentith Blue Bombers 1- Winnipeg Blue Bomber com to town today for the first interlocking game. of the season at Lanadowne Park tomorrow night, and Rough Rider Coach Frank CUir looks for a high-scoring argument --"From what we've seen in ; the films." be said. "the!r offence, is greatly improve!, and they have good pasting, i That Ploen can throw well, and he has experienced receivers . . . Pitts and Funs-ton and people like tnat A team cant expect to hold them down too much. Yon have to prepare to ouUcore them." . CONSIDERS CHANGE , . And to outscore them, Clair is considering a change in the lineup. But before that change is made the candidate for work, Chuck Killett, will have to pass a test It's a play test and the coaches will lira plays at him at random in today's workout George Knudson Wins'PGA Title With Record 199 By W. R. WHEATLEY HALIFAX C George Knudson of Toronto, proficient from tee to green and only average with his putting, won the 34-hole Canadian Profes sional Golfers Association championship Saturday with a tournament record score of 199. -:."; : ' r ' One stroke behind fellow- Torontonian Alvte 1 Thompson starting the final round, Knud son shot a one-under-ptr WJ over .the Ashburn course and finished two strokes - ahead of Thompson snd defending champion Al Balding, another Torontonian. Jerry Mage made It an all Toronto chase for the top money by shooting a final round 68 for a 204 total. In fifth place was veteran Stsn Leonard of . Vancouver, still plagued by erratic Iron shots in his two-over -par-70 finish forj 205.. - '' 'V : N' It was Knudson's first CPGA win and It brought him $1,500 first-prize money along with the Seagram gold shield. Thompson, 1962 winner, and The Ottawa Proves Real Find for Killett a 2IS pounder acquired recently from the Giants, hat demonstrated re-specuble speed and good : bands. And he teems to have picked up the plays well enough. . .. But in workouts, the three .- back fun the same plays, and imiution i -enough to appear "clued up." In today's test, they'll throw the play at Killett at random, and if he pastes the test he'll replace Billy. Har ' ris at left hair. Clair, is alto undecided, until tonight, about the right end. Kansas University grsd Jay Roberts worked against Hamilton last Friday, but the s6"4"-inch receiver didn't get any chance to demonstrate his sbility. Not on past was thrown to him. DECIDES TONIGHT , - Howsver, Clejr wants to see the movies snd study his moves on other assignments snd he'll decide tonight Balding collected $1,030 each. Magea won 4750 and Leonard S650. ",,.,. - Knudson's 199 score beat the 202 tournament record set by Balding last year but 'it was mad over Athburn's par-68 course compared with a par-70 course when Balding made his record at the Edmonton May fair Club last yesr. "I'm five under par here, fori 54 holes," ssid Knudson, "but Al was eight under last year and his 65 in the final round her was the best I have ever seen him play." v .; In his first two rounds knud son shot a pair of 66t to Thompson s 66-65. Ocort KntMtium, Toronto, St- 1 Iff. I.9WI. Alvtt Thompwm, Toronto, st-eS- ie oi. ei.oso. Al BaMing, Toronto, T-3-ea SOI. SI.OM , jTj mcm-Toronto, ss-es-as 04. 7e Sun Lronara. Vancouver, TO-lOA. SAM Brim Murrsy, l CattiarlM. Ont . TI4a-S7-e. soon. mill Olrmtit, St. MarurUltt. Ou , e-t at soa, tsoo trio Crwfira, Vancouver, t- To-aa soj. mat Bill Kouk. Nra filli. Ont 7-ii-ea ao7. sits Bill Kerr, Monlrttl. ea-S-TO Journal Bole i i ike what he'a saying. Anyway . Wirkowi. isn't paying much attention, what with and one thing and another. whether It Will be Roberts, or holdover George Bclu, on the right end. . The Riders got "out of the Hamilton scrape with only one minor injury.. Defensive back Gene Gaines twitted an ankl and he's ; limping a little, but he'll be ready for ' the Bomber blast tomorrow night. NEW CPGA CHAMPION ' ' George Knudson of Toronto holds a shield emblematic of the Canadian , Professional Golfers' Association championship. Knudson won the championship with a 54-hole total of . 199 at Halifax's Ashburn course. His score was a tournament record. x . i (CP-Ioral WlnBhoU) ao7. aj. . ; : . i- Dick Munn. VktorU, s-70-71- . - . .:;.; BUI ThomoRon. Vanconvur, ta- ea-Ti sot, tats. Murror Tucker. Tf inlo, T1-7S-' A SOS. SIS141 - f , Jules Mimt. MontmL st-11 st- SM, . . .,.,. : j Norman Hunt. Montreal, TO-St-. St SOS, till JS. 4 Mna Norman, Toronto, ea-W-ta till XI. . . . ! . I Damlen Geuthlex. Montreal. ST- i TS-7S an. taj. ., .-. , I J. Mwrn. Chetter. US. t-T-! 11314, ..' - ui Henry Marteu, tdmanlon. JO-i SS-TS an. SS.1 ; ntll fox. Dondon. Ont. tt-lS-j la 411. MS. ; Jack Biewteer. Val Morln. Oua .i .? an. ssj Pat Fletcher. Montreal. ew.-7J ts. tse. - : " .1 frank WMMee. Kltrheiur. Out , n-os-M J1I. sv Arnold McLMn. Mnnlrral. a-TS- TS SIS, 0 Stan Kolar. Ollawa. 1e-fl ill. tfui. Alssuir Kerr, Ottawa. Its. U i s-ttV- Journal Want Ada bring quick results. . in 21 the Toronto fant booing ' ' Captain Kaye Vaughan is still not ready. He suffered a hairline crack in his shin-bone in the exhibition games, and hasn't been eble to work regularly since. : He's expected to be ready in time for the Riders' swing to Edmonton and Vancouver in the Brst weel: of next month. . " . ;. 'sVv'" i 1 - 13 r r By IAN MacLAINE TORONTO (CP) Con-sidered expendable by Hamilton Tiger-Cats a year ago, Harold Cooley has developed into one of the outstanding finds in Montreal Alouette't surge to the top of the Eastern Football Conference schedule. , His block of s crucial convert attempt took the pressure off the Als Saturday night in their 21-13 conquest of Toronto Argonauu just when the Montreal club was reeling under a tremendous second-half assault by the Argot.- - ' The blocked convert left the Montrealert a 14-13 edge with lest than five minutea to go in the game. WAS FREE AGENT Cooley,. a former Negro all-American at Jackson Sute (Muu.)-College in 1962. was a "terror to Argo back-fielders all night and was in on nine tackles in addition - to the blocked convert He waa picked up by coach Jim Trimble as a free agent after sitting out the 1963 season . when Ti-Cau let him go as their final cut ' Gerry Philp, a former Argo, Ted Page and George Dixon scored the Alouetts touchdowns. Gino Berretta converted all three as the Als ran up quarter leads of 7-0, 14-0 and 14-13. Jackie Parker and Ron Hatcher scored the Toronto touchdowns snd Jim Christo- . pherson converted one. Parker's six-pointer brought, his lifetime scoring total In Canadian football to 701 the first time a professional football player in Canada has reached that plateau. - Dixon put the damper on any Argonaut notions of a comeback lata in the game when be twept aroumf the right tide of the Toronto line with less than two mi utes to go. The touchdown came two plays after Billy Ray Locklin had dumped To ronto quarterback Parker on the Toronto five-yard Una and jarred the ball loose Into the waiting arms of Montreal's Chuck. Walton at tha Toronto seven..' STARTS SLUGFEST Tempers threatened to flare up on several occasions, but cooler heads kept the would-be combaunu controlled uutil -after the convert on Dixon's touchdown when Toronto's Ron Brewer started a alugfest with Rene Riopelle of the Als. Both players were banished. The Montreal offence centred once again on Vernon Cole, the cool and calculating refugee from North Texas SUte University vis Winnipeg Blue Bombers. Cole- utilised Dixon's break-away speed, fullback Dave Hoppmann't line-butting gallops and bit own serial artillery to keep Toronto's defences off balance. Dixon ran 126 yards In 17 carries for a T.65 average. Statistics' . . SImtroal Tocoata rmt downs ' . . IS St Yard ruitilnf . . S.1I . . 14 Y.rtli pawlnt SIS Paam tried, come. I t ST IS Pmmt Inure, by I I Tinl vr. ' il T Se t rximbtolast . .. I t Ptn. lot. yds u. a t at, Als win Hoppmarm picked up 64 in 14 tries and Cole carried for 41 yards in six runs to account for -the entire Montreal rushing offensive of 231 yards. Cole was successful on all three of hit passes m the first half including a touchdown pass' to Page for .59 yards but tossed three Incomplete ones in the second half. Dixon 'threw his first pass in Canadian football for Philp't touchdown. BARGES OVER Hatcher .barged over from the . Montreal two for Toronto's first touchdown, finishing off a sustained drive from the Argo seven-yard line. . Parker carried the ball - across for the second when he found all his potential receivers covered. He skidded the last three yards despite the grappling efforts of two Montreal defenders. Parker's passing was er--Vatic although he did manage to hit on 14 of 25 attempts for 199 ysrds mainly through circus-type catches by halfback Dick Shatto and end Dave Pivec Shatto caught five for 65 yards. Including a finger-tip. shoestring effort that set up Argo's first touchdown. Hatcher picked up 74 ysrds in 10 carries to lead the Toronto rushing attack which ran up 149 yards in the game Summary. FIRST QUARTER . 1, Montreal touchdown (Philp) ;. 41 2. Montreal, convert (BerretU)' SECOND QUARTER 3. Montreal, touchdown (Page) 5v:v-I.4S 4. Montreal, convert " ' (Berretta) - '; v - THIRD QUARTER 5. Toronto, touchdown (Hatcher) ' 643 6. Toronto, convert ,-, ' (Christopherson) . FOURTH QUARTER Toronto, touchdown (Parker) 113 Montreal, touchdown ixon) ..... w AIM Ureal, convert tu) . , 3 Storc$ lo Serve Yog AAAASrWvVWV aaTAeuaHio tw ERFISIIER LTD ns-ne amum atnt ' OTTAWA CAHAI You Are on Top Of the World In Fisher Clothes) experienced, ' pleasant young people to serve yon end plenty of fvkton rfght. good cuaMy dpfhet to choose frvm tn tacit ont o oar J ttortt. Left get together toont AAsAArArArVi 1

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