The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on August 27, 1964 · Page 25
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The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 25

Ottawa, Canada
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 27, 1964
Page 25
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Page 25 article text (OCR)

I. THURSDAY, AUGUST 27, 196 THE OTTAWA JOURNAL 23 Short : $ in jjnS 4:'- v;77 ; it); I f j m I :J "mmmmmmm"'mmmmmmmmmma nyiii.l -.. . w.,f4Ss,.-v,, ;.- A .ha ,ci,- i-Jwi PROFESSIONAL SOCCER HEADS Officials announced Wednesday night (hat-.OlU.wa will be entered in the National Professional Soccer League next sea son. Top players from the ODSFA will form the bulk of the club. Discussing. ihe venture, from left to right,, areT-Heruy. Champ, Cy Kelley and Fred Siebelder. j ,juril photo by Dominion wid.i EXHIBITION SEPT. 7 Pro Soccer Here in '65 ODSFA Forms Team By CLEM KEALEV . ( The Journal Ottawa will have a professional soccer team next year. Henry Champ, a paint contractor, announced Wednesday night that he and, a few other interested parties will sponsor a team in the National Professional League which currency comprises eight entries six from the Toronto rea and two from Montreal. TEN-TEAM LEAGUE Next year ten teams are expected to form the league Including the Ottawa entry and aother from Quebec City. The team wilt be named Ottawa Huron. The majority of the Ottawa team! will be composed Of players performing h till year's ODSFA "A" divls 1 o n league operating at B r e w e r Perk. A couple of players from the Kingston area may be added. The ODSFA all-star team playt an exhibition match Monday. Sept.7, at Rideau Trimble Hopes to Bag Cats With Double-Barrel Shotgun MONTREAL (CP) Several key members of the Montreal Alouettes will continue to perform double duties tonight against the Hamilton Tiger-Cats as Coach Jim Trimble aims for his fourth straight victory. Trimble, figuring to bag mora Ticats with a double-barrel shotgun, handed two-way assignments to lineman Bob " Minlhane. , Billy Ray Locklin and Chuck Walton. Names and Numbers For Tonight's Garnet Names' and numbers MONTREAL 11 Boric 14 Evans han ' 15 Fields i ' 16 Hoppman 17 Learn 18 Cole 22 Page - ' 23 Exelby-25 Buckle . 28 Dixon 20 Bowen 30 Luster 39 Walte 45 Andreotti 47 Cratn 61 Cooley . 62 Walton , , 63 Wood , 68 Locklin , - 59 Lcblanc ' 60 Minlhane 62 Lewis , , 63 Levesque ' 86 Roy 67 Elsby 70 Reynolds a 71 Irwin ' 73 Hicks A - 74 Phllp N 76 BerretU ' .77 Tomllnson .-Binkley Stops l High School Field at 3 p.m. against Montreal Cantalia. . The result of this exhibition could be used as a measuring ' gauge to determine Ottawa's prospect m the league next year. At present the Cantalia team is the No. 1 team la the semi-pro alignment. With 10 clubs in the league next year it , means Ottawa will play' an It-game schedule meeting each club twice -r once at home and once away. Champ isn't yet certain where x Ottawa's nine home contests v : will be staged.'.' i ' 1 . He hat definite clearance to sc the field at Rideaa High -, School but he hasn't yet : abandoned hope of obtaining Lansdowne Park. He is even . ' attempting to' , secure the ' Rough Riders practice field, which be . maintains could easily be built into a proper site accommodating J.OOO fans. ' In the first year of operation. Champ is hoping for an average attendance of 3.000 Also slated to play both ways are flanker Marc Luster and end Larry Tomlihson, if the latter dresses. "We though we'd get away with playing these fellows two ways for the first few games." Trimble explained after practice Wednesday. "But now everybody else is suiting to" do it and -we might keep it up.-. TWO-WAY TOIL : Locklin and Walton have for tonight's CFL game: HAMILTON Zuger 9 v Faloney 10 Cosentlno U Krouse 14 Grant 18 1 Cimba 19 ' Easterly 20 . Sutherin -22 Kunts 23 Versprllle 24 Baker 25 Henley 26 Calhoun 28 , Bortav-30 Cappetelli 44 Miksa 46 ., Kilrea SO Kelly 64 ' , Nagurskl 60 r . Barrow -61 '., Oossage 63 i . Pikula 65 ; - Moscr 68 , . ViU 70 . Hmlel 72 , , Karcs 73 Neumann 74 Qoldston 76 Patterson 77 t . CounU i ., Oaiters-r a.a - V- Braves but he confesses that 1.500 would likely be the break-even point, Alt: players in the league are guaranteed a minimum of $5 per game with the ceiling being J35 a game. If Champ's efforts, to obtain either the practice field or Lansdowne Park itself, are squashed he will concentrate his sights on securing the pitch at Carleton University; If all else fails . . . he still has Rideau High School field. Organizers of this ' movement are aware that if Sunday sport Is voted for in the next election in December that H will go a long way towards making the pro soccer operation a successf u I one. However, even without Sunday sport, pro soccer will be played here next year. For how many years it will sur' vive after that will depend on the public's acceptance next season. The National Professional Soccer League schedule starts in May and continues until September.'- been toillng on both offensive, and defensive teams since the season began while Minihane missed the last two outings with a bruised kidney.. Tribute to their work was paid them during practice when the Ala office staff gave Locklin and Walton two-way stretch girdles. ' ' Trimble offered another form of praise: , . , , .-. They've been the differ. ; ence between a good defence end an exceptional defence, one that has allowed only 19 points in three games." : Returning with" Mlnihan v . from the injured list are end ' At Rhvin and Jim Andreotti. providing the Als with the ' same manpower that humiliated the Ticats 33-9 in the . opening game. Second string - quarterback - George Bork. however, may sit this One out. i-,- . TU go with either Tomllnson or Bork as my 13th import," Trimble said. "Jim Reynolds' knee was bothering him but he tells me it's ail right now so Tomllnson may not play." ' ;. -, MAJOR FACEUrTlNO ', ; f TheTTamilton team, mean-'' while, has undergone a major facelifting and won Jts last game against Winnipeg for Its first victory In three tries, - Halfbacks Johnny . Counts and Bob Gaiters are among seven additions Coach Ralph Saxio has made, recently. Also strangers to Montreal are defensive halves Jackie Simpson and Scott Tyler, -end Sun Cri$$oa, defensive end ' John Autry and lineman Gino Denobile, coaxed out of retirement last weekend. ' This hNn' gamc mt havs got to have and we art olng to get- It," Sazio said in Hamilton. !.. ; . . "I didn't know what to expect from Montreal In1 our first game except that I knew they wouldn't. be as weak as everyone rlmed. Jim Buf to By FRED DOWN . UPI Sperta Writer Chris Short is typical of the Philadelphia Phillies in that at first glance you wonder why he ever wins and on closer inspection you wonder why he everloses. A baby-faced, 26 year-old left-hander from M i I f o r d. Del., Short started the 1964 season with a four-year record 10 games under .500 32 wins and 42 losses plus an unimpressive lifetime 4.03 earned run average. , But, like so many of his teammates. Short's past problems have no meaning ' in terms of his present ability. BEST IN BASEBALL Because today Short is one of the best . pitchers in baseball and anyone who doesn't believe it can gaze in awe at a I W earned run average that is the lowest compiled by a National League pitcher in 48 years! That's right, to find anything better than Short's current ERA, it's necessary to roll back the clock past Sandy Koufax . . . past Warren Spahn . past Carl Hubbell ... all the way back to 19l when Hall of Famer Graver Cleveland Alexander led the NL with a l.M ERA. Short, 'who is getting better with the pressure of the pennant race, turned in his fourth straight victory Wednesd a y when he beat the Milwaukee Braves 6 1 to end a two-game Philadelphia skid. Short pitched a six-hitter and .carried a shutout .into the ' ninth when a double by Joe Torre and a single by Denis Menke ended a string of 28 consecutive innings in which he had not permitted an earned run. - Catcher Gus Triandos hit two homers and Tony Gonzalez and Ruben Amaro one each to lead a 13-hit Philadelphia attack that enabled Short to raise his season won-lost record to 14-C. It alsp boosted the Phillies' first-place lead to seven games over the Cincinnati Reds and to 7 over, the San Francisco Giants. ' REDS TRIPPED . ' . f The Reds, were tripped for the seventh time in 13 games1' by the New York Mets 3-1. the Giants bowed to the Los Angeles Dodgers 2-1, the St.' Louis Cardinals downed t (t e Pittsburgh Pirates 4-2 and the Chicago Cubs beat the Houston Colts 3-1 In the other NL games. In 'the American League, Chicago defeated Minnesota 2-1. Cleveland beat Baltimore 3-2. Washington topped New York 24. Los Angeles downed faloed everyone in those exhibition games by hiding the team he intended to go with. He caught us flat." .Vernon Cole, operating under Trimble's close scrutiny -during practice, will start at quarterback and the Als coach hopes his sputtering -offence will catch fire. Backing up Cole will be Jerry Fields, Jim McKean and Bork, if he dresses.' . "Cole has been much sharper this week," Trimble said. "I've limited the offence as t said I would , and con-, centrated on polishing up the facets of our attack that art successful." Kkkoff time at McGilt Stadium is slated for S.0S p.m. EDT and the game will be televised by the CTV network with Montreal blacked out A crowd approaching capacity is expected. . . c 'V End Philadelphia Kansas City S-2 and Detroit overcome Boston 4-1. Tracy Stallard pitched a five game winning streak. Ed Kranepool drove in two runs and Ron Hunt knocked In one to lead the Mets' seven-hit attack. Don Pavletich homered (or the Reds' run. The Dodgers dealth the Giants pennant hopes another devastating blow when Dour Camilli's ninth - inning single drove in the run that gave Don Drysdxle his 14th w i n. Frank Howard singled with one out in1 the bottom of the ninth and pinch runner L e s Parker moved into scoring position on an infield out. Bob Hendley suffered his ninth loss against 10 victories. TIME FOR METS The story of the Ch i c a g o White Sox so far this season is that when manager Al Lopez reaches for the b u-l I-pen telephone it's time for rival hitters" to reach for butterfly nets. Because butterflies b e t-ter known in baseball as knuckleballs are what the hitters are going to get. Linescores AMERICAN LMAOV ' ' Cleveland SOS 010 OSO3 10 0 Baltfcnor . 000 001 010 S S O Staiure. MrMahon- ISi and Romano: Robarte. MUler IS). Vlne-yard ISI. Hall IS) and R. Brown, 1 Ortlno tel. WF etanS ISslJl. U Millar -. HR Siebern rathi. . Waihtof ton 000 00 000 1 4 0 New York 000 000 000 O S I Narum ISMOI avd . Brunlev: ! Stottlernyr. Bouton 9i and Howard. LP Stotumyr J-li. i Anceias om ate out a e a Kansaa City 000 000 1101 tl u Oil wood. Latman 141, Dullka (Bl ana Rod (era O Donoahuc ISi. Bowafleld (si, Bandera IS) and Bryan. WP Latman (S-lOi IJ O Donohua ,s-9i HRs Oram (l. ColavltA Mil. Tsrraa Ill lllnnaaota - ono one oio ooo i at Chicase -ooo ool ooo ooi a ,s t tei, Kllppatetn (st and Ztm- Paacual. Arrlao (Tl. Perry (SI. Plata (. Kllppateln ISI and rim-merman. Batto ITt: Marlm laru. helm' ISi. Fliher (10) and Martin. McNertney MO). WP fisher IMl. LP Kllppateln (O-SI. Detroit 000 001 SOO 4 110 Boaton 000 000 OIO 1 s e wckraham (le-St and rrechan: Heffoar. Connolly (1). Bpanawkek (S) and Tillman LP tuifnrr ie-Sl HB Domoter lltthl. Lumps tSthi. , - ;v - NATIONAL UAOUR ' . ' , Philadelphia 010 too 110 S IS 1 Mllwaukoe OOO OOO OOI 1 S e on uo-oi awa Ttlandaa; irwaur, Biaatnfamo (41, Ollyo (S) Spahn (tl and Torr. LP t maaUrr (IJ-ai. HRa Trumdoa S (h and Tthk Amaro (tlt. Oon- saan larai. Now York see tei 100 j y. i Llnclnnall . SOO 000 100 t S 0 auiiara ie-lSI and Cannlnm: Jay. McCool (7), Bills (S).and Pav. wiicn. u rfay (-, UK Pav-lotlch ISthl. . . - , Plttaoursh OOO 030 OOO S S 4 Iual 001 020 0 4 II I Bork, raeo (5). SUk IS), Vaale ISI and Merarlano: Cnollar tS-SI and MeCarvar. LP Bork (1-1 1.' nna--uiono istki. Alloy (4thl. Brock (thi. San r raise laco .. ooo boo too t 7 a Loa Anla OOO loo 001 a 7 0 Hondloy ie-4) and Hallor; Orya. dalo (14-131 and Camilll. Chieaco . 100 101 0001 S 1 Houaton v- 000 001 0001 4 I Jarkaoa' lie-IOi and BartolU Shaffer ill: Brown. Jonea (Si. Raymond I7l, Larson ( and Grote. LP Brown (1-13). RRaBanka (ISthl. Santo (ISthl. Today's Pitchers By United Press International AMERICAN.LEAGUE j Los Angeles at Kansas City Brunei (0-0) vs. Pens (II-J2). Minnesota at Chicago Grant (10-10) vs, Herbert (6-4). s , ,., Detroit at Boston Sparma (4-5) vs. Monbouquette (8-11). (Only games - scheduled.) NATIONAL LEAGUE Sen Francisco at Milwaukee (nighty Bolin (5-S) vs. Fischer (9-8). (Only jame scheduled.) RIFLES CHOP NINE MONTREAL (CP) Quebec Rifles of the United Football League chopped nine players from their bulky roster today but held on to all five quarterback candidates s 3 f $500 . $125 $100 $240 MID-SEASON SPECIALS . ntAvaa ioats - jokuon outboakds j WKOT TMUB 1 FANTASTIC SAVINGS ON , USED FIBRRGLAS BOATS 14' TRAVELER CSJV ISO (M H.P. Rating) ... 14' PRINCECRAFT (4S H.P. Rating) r 14' CADORETTE CANOE USED MOTORS r 1954 SV, H.P. iOHNSON 1964 H.P. EVINRUDE ... - (deasoaatntari ' - and many other exciting Bargains f & LEFEBVRE 5 . . ' , LIMITED t 4M ANK ST. at ARGVLE . , ( , M-WI1 . ' I Opni Moa.-mars. s-4 rrldar. till S.av , ', j. Satardays, s-t pat. Lopez' bullpen butterf ties come in two varieties big., gorgeous ones served up by Hoyt Wilhelm and smaller, plainer but equally dangerous ones served up by Eddie Fisher. Either way, tbone butterflies are driving hitlers daffy and may be carrying the White Sox to the American League pennant. The White Sox moved m within one percentage point of the first-place Balti more Orioles Wednesday night when Lopez employed both Wilhelm and Fisher to pull out a 2-1'. 12-inning victory over t h e Minnesota Twins, the w i n Dress-Up or Young People Serve .'5. 'y i'A I- Ml s- ' If i i ( P f i ..Sweaters Crew.-V, TurUe and Hl-V neck pullovers. Flat knits, bulk leu and medium weights. Sites SO-44. 9.95-14.95 Ski Styles 14.95 .19.95 Coal Styles" "..: 10.95-18.95 We also have 15 different High School Coat Sweaters Sport Shirts Button down, snap tab snd other new collar styles. Newest stripes, checks, neat designs and plain. Famous labels. t -tv -"tr Cord Slacks Plnwale. wide wale and thickset corduroy. Very well made in regular or continental atylings. Waist U" to Js"'. 8.95-13.95 Dark or light Blue and Tan Jeans (Waist) 28-38) . ... 5.95 Wash Cotton Slims. 5.95 10.95 Shortie Coats Reversibtes .. .. 19.95-29.95 Natural Tan .. . 19.95 - 2iH lining Styles ;39.95. I 29.95 $45 Young People '."vlfcvKiii Burnt ( r Mgrv Bllllnis Bridge L R, Billings Bridge ' ttf'''' l ? f V L . i . a gave the White Sox a S05 percentage compared lo the SOS mark for the Oriole-,, who suffered a 1:2 loss .to the Cleveland Indians. HALTS" I PRISING Wilhelm" appearing in his SSih game, halted an righth-inning uprising in w h i r h the Twins tied the score al I I and pitched 113 innings of p-rlert ball. Then Kisher. appearing in his 40ih game, pitched three hitless innings to gain his sixth victory when Don Buford broke up the game with a bases-filled single m the bottom of the 12th. The Indians beat the Orioles ESTABLISHED IN 1905 E.R.FISHER LTD. ' 113-115 SPARKS STREET OTTAWA CANADA BRANCH STORES CARLINGWOOO BILLINGS Casual, Our Stores Have It All Young People At 3 Serve Young People In All 3 It ''" I . l-aa. ' I f ?) ,rr K. . f S tU:0 Mr. Peter Ferguson - Sparks St, Srd Floor FISHER LIMITED Sparks Street .1"" SaaHal m 04'aaSa.Ouaaa a aaa.i,aoa4S 4ia4i.iiB' J-.'M:MliX. VfcliukVkVVVa'W.SAlav.s..UVV'iftAlV ''SvaSWt 1-ajVl,--a-A., V S HtaavM".r-aM Skid for the imh time in 15 games with a two-run eighth-inning rally featured by twoj b u n i singles, and climaxed bv VV Davafilln'k doubles. ., i L Sunaa went eighi innings io beat the Orioles for the fourth time this season and for the sixth straight time as a start -' er going back to the ' l3 season. Narum turned in a five-hitn-r for the Senators at the Yankees sulfered their 10th shuiout defeat of jhe season. Mike Rrumley's double and Bon Zimm-r s single touched "If the Senators' two run rally it the flfthi BRIOQI Sport Coats Short. Tall. Rmuiar. Slim and' modrls Hrrnngbones, stripes, checks and plains. Stses 35 to 42. Natural shoulders or regular styling. . 29.95 - 39.95 Flannel Blazers Traditions model in Scsrlrt. OHe. Nary. Silver. Burgundy and Camel. 29.95-39.95 Natural Shoulder Suits With pleatless and plain or cuff-: ed trousers Several plain tones! Including charcoal also herringbones, stripes and neat checks Tails. Regulars, Slims, 6horcs and Huskies. $45-69.50 Shirts v Button down, snap tabs ami regular collar style. . White, plain tone and 1 vtdtha of stripe. Sixes 1SH-1S neck. w Mcel $4 - S6 Dress Up Slacks Slim styling, plain front for self supported or belt top. Several handsome plain tones. Single pleat models too. Worsteds 14.95-18.9S Wash and Wear 9.95 -14.95 E. R. Fisher Stores! I. R. Fisher Stores Mr. Gavin Uiihman Met, Carllnfwood t) Carlingwoool

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