The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on August 31, 1964 · Page 15
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August 31, 1964

The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 15

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Ottawa, Canada
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Monday, August 31, 1964
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Page 15
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MONDAY. AUGUST 31, 1964 THE OTTAWA JOURNAL IS t. I - Flic Sportspicl The Ottawa Journal BBaaaaBa!raBW nai s ar bl Baa ma, w nan -m ' By EDDIE plough Rider's have been calling about for an insurance . quarterback, and over the weekend they got one. - To make room (or him, they had to drop an import, and so George Belu was turned loose. He lost his Job to Jay Roberts, Coach Frank Clair feels they need quarterback insurance, and the question is asked: "What would we ever do if anything happened to Jackson?" We'd lose, that's what we'd do. If the Baltimore Colts lost Johnny Uwui, they'd lose. If the BC lions lost Joe Kapp, they'd lose. If Calgary lost Eagle Day, or if Hamilton, lost Bernie Faloney, they'd lose too. It's comforting to have a respectable' agent in the .wings, but there can be only one No. 1 quarterback. The Riders brought in Bias Melton Edge Jr. Folks Just call him Junior. He tried out with Hamilton this year, and , he looked promising, but they need another quarterback like they need an attack of the black leg.. They have Faloney, Cosentino and Zuger. But Faloney' is THE guy, as he demonstrated the other night Cosentino started, but Faloney won the ball game. , FALONEY ESTABLISHED THE ORDER Cosentino is a big kid, he's a Canadian, he's a good passer and a strong runner. But he's No. 2. He's a good relief pitcher. He has a ood Hamilton following, and there have been those who would tell you he's better than Faloney, given the opportunity. . But Faloney is the canny old mechanic who makes them go, and if he's out of there, they're In trouble. So it is with Jackson. When Ron Lancaster was here, there were the Jackson camps and the Lancaster followers. So any time Riders lost a ball game, Frank Clair had to be wrong. Either he should have left Jackson in there, or he should have put Lancaster in sooner than he did. Neither Clair, nor any other coach, wants to cultivate a situation like that again. So Junior Edge will be No. 2. He won't even dress. He's the extra man. But Clair took a look at him yesterday and he's happy with what he saw. "He throws well.- Clair says, "and he's Intelligent, He picked things up very quickly ... a lot better than many quarterbacks I've had. GIVE HIM SOME STUFF "He'll be exposed to the system at every practice," Clair says, "and he'll have a chance to do a good job. We'll takf him West with us. and I'll give him a limited amount of our material. Even if I just give him the passing . . . hell be able to hand off the ball for the running. So if anything happens, we'll just have to give up the option plays." But how much Insurance, really, is a player who can't get into a game for weeks, to that if an emergency does arise, he has to go in cold? Not a whole lot. Clair admits that But if the Riders were to be In a position to take it all, and If they needed one game, or a couple. Edge might be able to do it. "There's a chance," Clair says. "An outside chance . . . but a chance. I really don't know what 0B could do ia there, but be can't throw as well as this boy. and we need CB on defence." It's rare when Gair uses anything approaching t term of endearment but O'B (Ohbee) is the handle the player use for 0Billovich. And Clair referred to him as O'B, which may be Interpreted as a sign of Spring, or something. At any rate, Clair wasn't satisfied O'B could do the job if anything happens to Jackson, and he wasn't satisfied Mike Mosolf could do it either- .., f And Edge has had some defensive experience. In 1961. at the University of North Carolina, he led his team in pass interceptions with seven. ROBERTS COULD BE OUTSTANDING The departure of Belu does not come as a jolt, either; (though he was an honest ball player, a sincere athlete who gave his best Robert i bigger though, and obviously the coaches have decided he can do things better. He appears to be an exceptional receiver in workouts. They've thrown to him only one in a game, and be made that catch and then made good move right after K. If they threw more to him, he could be a standout Then there's the Peter Quirm story. Here's an Ottawa boy, a Queen's grsd, in his sophomore year with the Riders, and he decided to quit But there's nothing sinister or mysterious about the move. V. He hasn't been used much. He wasn't particularly enchanted about that With Larry DeCraw going on strength, a Canadian waa going to be put on waivers. Or traded or sold. Quinn didn't want to go on waivers, or be traded or oUL ;' v WANTS HIS JOB ''., : : He won't play football anywhere but In Ottawa, He has a good job with the personnel Energy of Canada, and he wants to keep that job. ' He doesn't see any future for him In, football the way he's going. His future is in his job. -. , He's not long married, and undoubtedly there are a thousand place he could put use. But rather than retard his progress at his full-time job, or jeopardize hi position in any way, without any real foot-ball rewards, ha decided to pack it in. You have to admire him -needed, he'll probably be available. But as It stands, bell probably remain suspended. ' If he'd gone on waiver, bav been able to play for the anywhere else. So be took the or Tra not bitter about anything." he said. "I think I can play In this league but f m not coaches know more about it than - "But I dktnt think It was self, to continue the way I wa sight n football." - If he'd been playing, obviously, he would have placed a different value on his rootball career. He didn't arrive at his decision tightly. We would say the Atomic Peter Quinn. : i Dave Ellis Sets Record in 880 WINNIPEG (CP) Janet Maddin, a bundle of energy in a trim white uniform that Iden tified Winnipeg's Flying M Club, sprinted to clear-cut individual honors at the Canadan age- class track and field ehampion- i ship here during the weekend. The dark-haired IS year-old, m a burst of ground gulping speed, drove to an unmatched three personal victories, established record In two events making their-first appearance en the championship program and anchored a Manitoba mid-!gt woman's relay team that shattered a Canadian age-class . Miss Maddln's 'performance ) was on of the highlights m, an ' athi mm hilrMMrm fcntlnfl far western. athletes. , '..A Paced by strong contingent ! from Toronto, eastern competl tors won 45 of 71 events. Ten , standing records were broken, '11-record wer set m new MaeCABE department of -the Atomic. his football money to good for that If, in the future he's ; . been traded, he never would Riders again. And he won't play only route he could see. the Judge of these things. The I do. fair to my employers, or my going with really no future in Energy has a fine employee in events and one national mark was equalled. Miss Maddin won the midget women's I0 yard dash In 11.4 seconds, the at -yard dash m seven seconds and the 12-yard sprint in IS seconds. Her times in the and 029 yards estab lished unofficial records. Among other, record-breakers was Dave Ellis of Ottawa who raa the ttt In one minute 13.1 seconds. i , - , . y Name McKenzie WBA President NORFOLK. Vt (AP Msrv L. McKenzie. 43. of Toronto, Ontario athletic coram Issiooer. waT elected president of the World Boxing Association at It 45th annual convention Saturday. : " MeKenzia, WBA vice-president' last year, succeeds Ed Lassman of Miami Beach, Fla, ichols Holds Off By Palmer ys ,A :: r IOao 7 WINS CARLING OPEN Bobby Nichols drops his putter and waves his arms after sinking the final putt on the 18th to win Che Carting World Championship by one stroke over Arnold Palmer- ...-..-., . (ASM I WBipfcllU)) Riders Sign New Quarterback Peter Quinn, George Belu Leave Wsr 4 .. ,, GEORGE if ; BELU, Ottawa Rough Rider lost two player yesUrday and added on newcomer, and activated another, ; , Peter Quinn, a Canadian halfback and reserve quarterback, has been placed on the suspended list for failing to report to th last three workout. Hi place on the roster will be taken by Larry DeGrtw, who come off th suspended list after reporting late from the Army. - Riders also placed import end George Belu on waiver end aigned . quarterback t Junior Edge, a North Cero- ' Una graduate who tried out earlier with Hamilton Tiger Cats. SAD AND HAPPY ' : . After all th move Frank Clair waa delighted to have Edge la camp. . Rider had I been toying to land him sine l was cut just before th reason opener by Hamilton. .' ' But Clair was also unhappy to sea Belu go along with. Quinn. t . - - "They are both fine boya," CUir said. Quinn' altuation was . eieared up yasteroay when f . i ; i 7 ' ." . - r i (f T I ' - 1. : ; aaW s ii Zj he wa placed on the suspended list after talking with general manager Red O'Qulnn. - "With DeGraw ready to com back someone had to go and Peter figured it would likely be him." O'Qulnn said. "He has a good job here In Ottawa. He didn't want to be traded and be didn't want to go on waivers. He just left th dub and so we suspended him." But there waa no bitterness involved. "He waa Just discouraged and figured he'd be traded. There waa no point hi putting hlrry on waiver since he wouldn't report anywhere else." And so Peter is gone but not forgotten. ' The coaching staff think highly' of th Ottawa boy and mayb sometime in th future hell be back to giv it another whirl Th decision on Belu wa another hard one for Clair to make. . " ' "George It a good and .V. a On football player," Clair laid, "but there Just waan't room for him." When Rider finally convinced Edge to report her OFUK1 to Win Richest Open !' ! - " fcn iffc, By ED SAUSBURY BIRMINGHAM, Mich. (UP1) Bobby Nichols coldn't best par Sunday, but his two over 72 waa good enough to stand off Arnold Palmer's shaky challenge and win the 135.000 first prize in the Carling Open with a 72-hole total of 278, two under par. . Nichols opened Sunday's round four under par two strokes ahead of Palmer, and the perennial tourney Winner, Palmer, couldn't come closer than . one stroke. Pslmer finished second with 279. EAGLE ON 12th Palmer turned in one of the outstanding holes of the ' tournament with an eagle three on the 366-yard 12th hole, a par five, reaching the green against the wind with two tremendous wood shots and dropping a 35-foot putt The hole temporarily moved Palmer into a tie with Nichols, one under par, but when Nichols, playing in the following threesome, reached the same green," he dropped birdie putt to go two under and he held on with' cautious . play the rest of the way. Palmer lost his best chance when be banged hia second into a trap on the 14th to set up a bogey and 1 leave him even with par. He could gain only one stroke thereafter, when his. second shot hit the pin on the 439-yard 18th hole and bounced six feet away. ' He canned the putt for a bird and a 71 total on the last round. ' LEAPS WITH JOY . Nichols, leaping with joy at the huge paycheck when s nvi Kaw.. I QUINN ' ' ? . With -Belu gone, Jay Rob-art has th right end Job. Len Sparks la available for relief. ' The two American who wUt be sitting ft but will be end snd linebacker Bill Quinter and the newcomer Edge. , - -, - v - T -t 1 'LsirJs ; - i "f - If atl , t ' II ' ' " I "11 1 :.u t. ' - W V-i-.i 1 M 4 PETER , ,.' - v Vv ' ' ' '., r.'V Instead of. taking an assist- , ant coaching job at Northern Csrolins, someone had to be chopped.' , . ..I HANDY FELLOW Riders have been looking for a quarterback who could . take over .th reins if some--thing should happen to Russ Jackson. But the man they, wanted had to be able to do ' . something else as well. ; Edge, a talented passer. Is , ; also a fine defensive half, ahd . he's a punter and place- i i kicker as well ao he's a ' , handy fellow to have around. ' He waa Impressive with Hsmilton but with Bernie ,' Faloney, Frank , Cosentino snd Joe Zuger around, they . weren't hurting for quarter- ' ' back. , So for Tuesday when the . Argonaut' check Into town Clair will have a coupra of newcomers in the lineup; 'i DeGraw will go in to take . Quinn's spot, and 'Chuck Killet will go at left lfalf. t , There i also possibility . of Kay Vaughan dressing for this on although Clair says . , ha will wait until today to ; decide. If Vaughan play Mrv Bevan win aft it out , S Shaky Challenge he sank hy) short winning . putt conceded be didn't '' attack the course on his last round. "I just tried to hit the greens and make pars to hold the lead." he said, "because with guys like Pslmer and (Gary) Player after you, you can't let up. l knew 1 had to make four on the last hole, so I didn't go for s birdie. I just wanted to lay up there, so I could be sure to sink the second one. I The victory, only the fifth in Nichols' career, paid off with the fifth biggest single prize ever in pro golf, from the richest total jackpot. $200,000. It was the second tournament triumph this .year for Nichols. 28. since he earlier won the PGA title. The payday boosted Nichols' earnings this year to $72,087 26. among the top five money winners in pro golf this year. . Palmer's second prize money of $17,000 boosted his earnings for the year to $110,743.37. ' tops on the tour. Gary Player of South Africa, one of 48 "foreign" entrants in the. world event and one of 18 "foreigners' to survive the second round ,:out scored a 70 to grab third money of $8,500 wi;n a total of 281. HOGAN 4th Veteran Ben Hogan. 52. winner of the National Open in 1951 on the same Oakland Hills course, which played out a par of 70 over 6.907 yards for this event, had one of the day'a two . best rounds, a 68, to finish tied for fourth with Pete Brown at 282 and win $6,850. each. Hogan's 72-hole score was only one score more than his open victory tally. Toronto's Al Balding and Alvi Thompson the only two of the eight Canadian entrants to survive Fridsy's cutoff wound up with 297 snd 302, respectively. Balding added a76 to his earlier rounds of 73-73-75. while Thompson finished 75-73-77-77. ... Nichols" earnings for the year zoomed to $72,087.26. raising him into the top five in the year's money-winning list. Balding won $640 and Thompson collected $400. - Open Money Winners BIRMINGHAM. Mich. (Pi Leaders and money winning in the World Golf Championship Sunday: Bobby Nichols $35,000 72-68-66-72278 Arnold Palmer $17,000 70-71-67-71279 Gary Player $8,500 72-72-67-70281 Ben Hogait S6350 72-70-72-68-282 Pew Brown $6,850 71-73-69-69-382 Bruce Devlin $5,500 68-74-72-69283 Terry Dill $5,500 74-71-68-70283 Jay Hebert $4,033 739-73-70285 Gene Littler $4,033 73-71-70-71285 -Bill Casper $4,033 70-72-71-72283 Raymond Floyd $2,800 76 70-73-68286 "Julij Boro $2,800 73-72-71-70286 Jack Nicklau $2,800 73-72-79-71286 Lionel Hebert $2,150 73-70-73-71-487 Frank Beard . . . . i 12.150 73-71-71-72287 Robert Rqsburg $2,130 72-70-73-72287 Don January $2,150 70-74-68-73a87- Billy Farrell $167 73-73-71-71288 Mason Rudolph $1,567 71-75-69-73288 David Marr $1,567 75-72-68-73288 George Bayer $1,567 71-72-73-72288 Gardner Dickinson $1,567 74-71-72-71288 Richard Sikes $1,567 69-72-69-78-288 Peter Butler $1,567 71-69-72-76288 Tony Lema $1.567 72-71-70-73-2S8 TaLiHa in iee ERFISHEIl LTD. m ill aMUMe sraaaT TTAWA.. Cttllt If You Have Any Trouble Scoring With Your Appearance . Just See The At All 3 E. R. Young Pros Fisher Storesl is - - . ' . I k- --' - . . ......... ....... k

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