Standard-Examiner, Saturday, Oct. 2,1971 Warriors, Grizzlies Battle to Scoreless Tie in Mud, Rain Rampaging Lancers Smother Hapless Rams 37-0 • ^ ^ ..... .: .4 „,*„* fn/ a T-ancer ••BradBubakscotfdonakeepe By MIKE PERRY The game between the Weber Warriors and the Logan Grizzlies almost didn't start. And after it ended, it might have been just as well, as the Warriors and Grizzlies sloshed to a 0-0 ti« on the Warrior field. The scoreless tie -was Weber's second in Region One play and left in with a 2-1-2 record in Division Two. The deadlock worked to Logan's advantage, however, as the Grizzlies are now tied with Sky View for the Divdsioin One lead with identical 2-1-1 records. A faulty transformer delayed the homecoming test for an hour while crews worked too turn on the lights. When the lights came on, 1» ii&^H 'Uli^ -**O»* "** " ' everything else seemed to go wrong for both teams. Both clubs were eager to hit in the cold, soggy contest and many of the breaks could be attributed to the slick footing. INTERCEPTS PASS Walt Stone intercepted a Greg Graves pass early in the first quarter to stifle a Warrior drive on the 19- Moments later, Scott Watterson intercepted a Graves pass but an interference call gave" the ball back to Weber. A series of downs later, Logan's Bob Everton dropped on a fumble deep in Grizzly territory to stop yet another drive. Neither team could mount another serious scoring attempt until the Grizzlies recovered another fumble on the Warrior 14- yard line in the third quarter. The Weber line, playing even better ball than the fee work earlier in the game, extinguish- down field goal attempt by Bennett, Kim Green crashed through to block the kick. MISTAKES HURT Both teams were able to move the ball at times, but mistakes, especially penalties, hampered scoring drives. Weber gave up over 100 yards to penalties, while the Grizzlies lost the ball on interceptions in crucial situ- tations.' , , „ ' Gary Josephson displayed fine running, supping through the Grizzlie interior line several times for big gains, and linebacker Carl Rose played well in containing Logan's running attack of Stone and Bennett. _ The Grizzlies tried a last minute air attack to record the win, but the Warrior defense was even more slangy throwing Bennett for two straigM losses and an incompletion at the final gun. ed any threat. Steve Painter threw Logan quarterback Brad Bennett for a loss on a keeper and on a fourth FOOTBALL RESULTS Score by quarters: Logan 0 0 Weber 0 0 0—0 0-0 By DON BAKER SALT LAKE.CITY — Neither snow, nor sleet nor four nullified touchdowns could stay Layton High's rampaging grid team as the Lancers demolished the Highland Rams 37-0 here Friday in a Region Two headliner. • The Lancers went .into the game with a head of steam from last week's stunning upset over East High and stretched their record'to 4-1 in region play as they dealt Highland one of the worst defeats in the school's his- An'd Highland was lucky the Lancers even let them play with the ball. Layton totally dominated the entire game and only allowed Highland to move past its own 30-yard-line once in the entire game. . • ' ' On that occasion, Layton moved the ball for the Rams on a pair of pass interference calls that left the ball on the Lancer 30. That Ram "drive" ended on the 29-yard line. About 90 per cent of the game was played inside the Highland 40 as the Lancer defense mangled an impotent Ram. offense. Relying heavily on passing in spite of a -steady downpour of sleet, Highland quarterbacks completed more- interceptiona than passes as the alert Lancer secondary had: a field day. The Lancers were constantly hassled by penalties and even had four touchdowns called back but the offense never lost a fumble in spite of the cold and wet conditions. Layton started the scoring festivities the first time it had the ball as fullback Mike Stevens blasted around left end on a 21-. yard scoring run that gave the Lancers an early 6-0 lead.. It was the defense's turn to score in the second quarter. Highland, forced to punt from its goal-line, made a misplay and Layton defenders Eldon Messersmith and Lee Corbndge blocked the kick into the end zone and recovered for a Lancer touchdown. . Ralph Price made the point after and Layton. jumped to a 16-0 half time lead minutes later as Layton's fine kicker, Orlando Nelson split the uprights with a field goal. The fun resumed in the third quarter, as Layton took the ball away from Highland on the Ram 28 and marched to the two- yard-line. Stevens carried it in, Price made the kick and the score stood 23-0. Layton added two more TDs in the fourth quarter. The Lancers had to score the first three times, due to penalties, but made it good as quarterback •Brad Bubak scot£d on a keeper from one foot out; again, Price converted the point after. Minutes later, defender Jeff Waite made a spectacular interception on the Ram 19 and the Lancer substitutes took over. On the next play, halfback. Jeff Evans carted the ball 19 yards around right end to paydirt. Price's kick brought the final score to 37-0. o 10 o 7 0- 0 14-37 Score by quarters! Highland ° Uyton * Th« scoring: , , .... Uyton - Stevens 21-run; (kjCKttiW. Layton - Messersmith jnd Corbridgt block punt (Price kick), Layton - Nelson 20 field owl. Layton — Stevens 2 run (Price Kiel:]. Layton - Bubek 1 run (Price kick). Layton - Evans 19 run (Pric. kicU). KEG10M ONE ..Ban lomond 20, Ogden 2 Logan 0, Weber 0 Roy 20, Bear River 0 Bonneville 3, Sky view 0 REGION TWO Clrarfield 12. South 6 West 7, Skyline 6 East 27, Bountiful 0 layton 37, Highland 0 Viewmont 7, Olympus 0 REGION THREE Tooele 13, Bingham 10 Jordan 24, Granite 13 Coitonwood A, Brighton 0 Cyprus 32, Granger 0 Judge 20, Kcarns 7 Murray 17, Hillcrest 6 REGION FOUR Orem 27, Payson 20 American Fork 32, Spnngville 6 Spanish Fork North qgden Posts Third Straight Win North Ogden rolled to it third straight Weber County junior high school football league victory Friday by thumping T. H. Bell, 30-2. Roy, which was upset a week ago got back on the victory track Friday by blanking Sand Ridge, 34-0. In Friday's other contest, Wahlquist and South battled to a 0-0 deadlock. North Ogden got three touchdowns from Kelly Reeves and one from BUI Dodson in rolling to its easy victory. It took a game and a half lead over T. H. Bell in the eastern division. Roy now leads its division by a full game as it also got three touchdown runs by Randy Shephard. Jeff Brewer and Doug Johnstun got the other six-pointers. „ . Next week action will be on Wednesday with North Ogden at Wahlquist Sand Ridge at T. H. Bell and South -at Roy. Grantsvillo 12, Morgan 8 North Summit 0, Park City 0 Union 20, Wasatch 7 REGION SIX East Carbon 29, Green River 0 REGION SEVEN Milford AS, Parowan 0 Emery 30, Manti 6 Richfield 20, Juab 6 REGION EIGHT Kanab T, Panguitch 0 CAME New Mexico Takes 14-0 WA C Win From Cougars Davis 21. Box Elder 0 Tourney Pairings Set for Garden NEW YORK (UPI) -First- round pairings for the Eastern College Athletic Conference's Holiday Festival basketball tournament at Madison Square Garden and the Quaker City Invitational at Philadelphia's Palestra, both running from Dec. 27-30, were announced Wednesday. In the Holiday Festival it will be Fordham vs. Utah, St. Peter's vs. Duke. Syracuse vs. Louisville and Providence vs. Penn State. In the Quaker City it will be Manhattan vs. Tennessee- Fairfield vs. South Lover Scrambles To Pull Out Tennis Triumph BERKELEY. Calif. (UPD- Top-seeded Rod Layer scrambled to pull out a victory over peppery Bob Lutz and Arthur Ashe demolished Cliff Drysdale ! Friday in the quarterfinals of the $50,000 Redwood Bank International Tennis Open. That set up matches between Laver and Tom Okker of the Netherlands and Ashe and Ken Rosewall of Australia in Saturday's semifinal. Laver was extended/ to a tiebreaker to take the first set, t&£*>''.i-'»,# .•^^^,:.,aV ?->•• r> , -.•*.'• * r •*v •* •.-*•?,<*••,* >-»C .>'-•!•*>•>, \^^- y --^^?i^!%^*rA-V' l'"^"*'^, 1 -.-£.^.:\* i".,*"'.*^"'? ~', L:.t'/:-/ „ ... . V. ' >"»" v ^ "A ™ x '»- '- s «^•--"*S-"* -,„,-^>^r^: **""*' * i FOR PAYDIRT—Layton halfback Jeff Evans (43) rrl Rpirh-man (32) and Brett Wilson ,_., — „ ri-ht end that gave the Lancers their final touchdown yaru suuiang j-yiii^ ^.^^•^.—.•^ j. 1^,11 v nivi. >-» t> in a stunning 37-0 rout of the Rams Friday. ; from PROVO (UPI) — New Mex- co halfback Fred Henry scored twice on one-yard plunges as he New Mexico Lobos powered fteir way to a 14-0 Western Athletic Conference win over Brigham Young University Fn- lav The 5-10 junior halfback carried 22 times for 82 yards. After a scoreless first quarter New Mexico got moving just Defore the gun when Lobo linebacker Herman Fredenberg intercepted a BUI August pass on his own 40-yard line and returned it 22 yards to the BYU 38. Henry then took a pitchout and rambled 14 yards to the BYU 24. Two plays into the line gained one yard and then N.M quarterback Rocky Long hi end Ken Smith with a 21-yard pass-to the Cougar two. DIVED INTO LINE Henry hit for one yard and with 22 seconds left in the half dived into the line for the touchdown. New Mexico scored again at the start of the third quarter when halfback Nate McCall went 26 yards on a sweep around left end and fullback Rick Diller went through the line for 11 yards. Long passed to tight end Pat Curran for 10 yards and also to split end Smith for nine, taking the ball to the BYU one. Henry dived for the touchdown. BYU's main chance came in the second quarter when the Cougars drove down to the UNM three yard line with first down and goal to go. 12-YARD LOSS But Cougar quarterback August wah caught for a 12-yard loss and Joe Liljenquist tried for a field goal from the 24 but it fell short. Liljenquist also missed a 48-yard field goal try! at the end of the third. New Mexico Brigham Youngjr UNM—Henry 1 run (Hartshorn kick) UNM—Henry 1 run (Hartshorn kick) A-25,299 STATISTICS First downs Rushes-yards Passing yardas* Return yardage Fumbles lost Yards penalized UNM BYU 21 17 68-312 41-103 115 tt a 102 9-12-0 6-2W 1 0 7-108 •<-•«> IDAHO'S MIGHTIEST FOOTBALL POWER FALLS BEFORE 14,000 'BOISE Idaho (AP)— Idaho's mightiest prep football *"¥£lfglS, B bS SfSU of *» Emry and tte the first team to hang two losses on Borah. • Cap tal wn its fourth straight game of the year, established itself as the 1971 football power in the state and earned the favorite role for the SIC title and a post-season tripto Hawaii to play the Honolulu city champions in No- Vem Emry ran for 199 yards on 25 carries and scored two Royals Thunder Past Bears 20-0 in Region One Contest Carolina, LaSalle vs. Boston College and Massachusetts. Villanova vs. — 7-6, from Lutz of Los Angeles. Then Lutz. didn't make a mistake in easily beating Laver 6-2 in the second set before the lefthanded Aussie rebounded with accurate volleys when it counted to take the third set 64. Phoenix Thumps Lakers 123-101 PHOENIX (UPI) —Dennis Layton,- the only rookie on the Phoenix squad, pumped in 21 points to lead the Suns to a 123101 exhibition victory over the Angeles Lakers Friday By RANDY HOLL1S combined with a tenacious PHY — Rov High's one-two Royal defense to sipark the COACHES AGREE TO CALL GAME AT HALFTIME WITH SCORE 76-0 CHARLO Mont (AP)-The Charlo High School football teaS won Us Friday game via a ''technical toockou'' as previously undefeated Arlee failed to make the bell for the second half. Both coaches agreed to call a halt with Arlee trailing 76-0 at intermission. "I don't know what to do," said Charlo Coach Bob Hal-' gren LaVt Year to a simOar'win, he said, "I played everybody but the cheerleaders." Charlo has compiled 342 points to zero for five opponents so far this season, with the lowest score 64-0. Charlo hasn't been beaten in 34 games, but was tied 8-8 last vear in its opener by Florence. In the championship game, Charlo evened the insult with a 64-0 victory over the same team. SCOTLAND'S Jackie Stewart (center) discusses the newlv completed Watkins Glen race course with track official (left) and driver Mario Andretti (right). The formula one Grand Prix of the United States will be run there Sunday.—Standard-Examiner UPI Telephoto. in a cold, driving rain here Friday afternoon. The win, capping off a rousing Royal Homecoming week, boosted Roy's Region One, Division Two record to 3-1; whale the loss dropped Division One's Bears to a 1-2-1 mark. Both squads appeared rather sluggish in the early going, as the two opposing offensive units sputtered against 'fine thrusts ol a pair of fired-up defenses by bah sides. Alas, the initial quarter ended in a scoreless deadlock. Early in the second period'. the Royals snuffed out a Bear &ver punt fake at the Roya 1 16-yard line. Moments later, Hoy quarterback Russ Jones flipped a nifty swing pass to Reiva at the Bears' 44; and the fullback hauled it in on his iD ™ sideline and rambled down; ield for the score. Wynn Powers' PAT. kick was good, and the score stayed at 7-0 for Roy throughout 'the remainder of the first half. SET UP SCORE Roy's Lynn Bennington se up another Royal scoring surge late in 'the third period when tie took a punt at his own 37- yard marker and raced all me way back to the Bear River 19 Stan Rucker grabbed a pass from Jones to put tie Royals only five yards short of paydirt Shulz then took three shots a the Bears' line, finally scoring from 1wo yards out as the third-: quarter gun sounded. Fowers' kick was again true, and Roy had mounted a 14-0 advantage. Midway 1:nrottgh the final \ quarter, Shulz slithered 44 yards from scrimmage down to the Bears' 5-yard lone. Three plays later, the speedster Shulz knifed his way -tee final yard for the score with 6:14 remaining in the game, but Fowers' massed PAT kick left *he score at ,20-0. The two teams then battled scorelessly in the mud as the dock ticked away its final sec : onds. Score by quarters: Roy ..: -..-0 7 7 .6-20 Bear River ....0 0 00—0 Scoring: Roy — Reiva 44 pass from Jones (Fowers kick) Roy — Shulz 2 run (Fowers MIAMI THUMPS BAYLOR 41-15 MIAMI (UPI) — Two- touchdown Chuck Foreman, breaking loose on a 50-yard scoring romp, topped a 20- point second period Friday night which boosted favored Miami to a 41-15 victory .over the Baylor University Bears. Foreman, a lanky, 201- pound junior halfback from Frederick, Md.. kept up his season's pace of two touchdowns and more than 100 yards rushing per game by scoring five minutes deep into the second quarter on a one-yard run'. The same period, he threw a 15-yard scoring strike to flanker Bill Perkins and broke at least four tackles on a twisting, 50-yard run for Miami's fourth touchdown. 11 of 17 tosses-eight of them to Maffey-for 204 yards. Maffey hauled in 147 yards, the majority of them coming on simple down and out patterns that Borah couldn't diagnose correctly. _ __ Producer of Turf Denounces Players ST LOUIS (UPI)— Monsanto Co., ' the leading producer of synthetic turf, Friday denounced demands made by the National Football League Players Association which call for a moratorium on further synthetic turf installations. The association called for the moratorium pending completion of an injury study by Dr. James G. Garrick of Seattle. A Monsanto spokesman said the charge made by the group that -- • ' — an alarming 'there has been in player on Seattle, Bucks Score Victories PORTLAND. Ore. (UPI)— Kareem Jabbar and Bob Dandridge, each with 28 points, led the Milwaukee Bucks to a 118-103 victory over the Portland Trail Blazers Friday night in the second game o£ a National Basketball Association pre-season double header. In the opener, Seattle's Lenny Wilkens sank two free throws with three seconds left to ice a 104-100 Seattle win over the Golden State Warriors. 119 Racing Stakes During an 11-year period as Castleton. Farm's trainer-driver Ralph Baldwin won an incredible 119 harness racing stakes. 1 AtJG. J^i tf"^J " J , t account of the increased use of the artificial surfaces" is "irresponsible and completely without basis in fact." "Prior to the introduction of AstroTurf, Monsanto did extensive laboratory testing to determine the best design and to provide performance characteristics acceptable to the users," the company said in a statement. OTHER FACTORS "These tests involved shock absorbency, traction, drainage, durability and other factors." Injury surveys were first evaluated by Monsanto during the 1967 football season. Shortly afterward, the company said, "It was - determined that any data collected, evaluated and distributed by a manufacturer such as the NCAA, staffed by team trainers, physicians and orthopedic surgeons, were conducting much broader surveys based on sound epidemioiogical principles," Monsanto said. "A preliminary report of this study was given at the National Athletic Trainers Association meeting last summer and suggested little, if any, difference in the frequency or severity of injuries as /.hey relate to the surface played upon." t , ^ . The report is expected to ba released by next January. on Ms product would be considered self-serving and received with skepticism." "We further learned that responsible, independent groups George Follmer Posts Top Time In Practice Run RIVERSIDE, Calif. (UPI)— George Follmer, a fixture in the Trans-American sedan racing series, may be the man to beat in Sunday's sixth annual Mission Bell 200 instead o£ NASCAR veteran Donnie Allison. Follmer, from Arcadia.. Calif., turned in the top lap of 101.940 miles per hour in his Javelin Friday in practice for the 10th Trans-Am event of the year. He then got into teammate Vic Elford's Javelin and did a lap of 101.487 around Riverside International Raceway's 2.54- mile road course when the Englishman did not show up. Scheduled 12-Round 'Suet Struggle' Nov. 17 in Houston's Astrodome kick) Roy — Shulz failed.). 1 run (kick NEW YORK (UPD-They might have to dub it "The Suet Struggle" when Muhainmad All faces Buster Mathis in a 12- round bout at the Houston Astrodome Nov. 17. The 29-year-old Ali weighed a less-than-svelte 220 1-2 when he disposed of former sparring partner Jimmy Ellis in the 12th round of his last fight, on July 26, also at the Astrodome. The former heavyweight champion had to wear special high-waist trunks to help hide an ungainly roll never seen in his -"float- like-a-butterfly-sting-like-a -bee-" days. Mathis, 27, has not fought since lie lost a 12-round decision to Jerry Quarry in March, 1969. The 1964 AAU champion tended toward a blubbery 230 in his active days! , The pair signed for the fight at a mid-town Manhattan hotel "At best, we can hope to break „ ..,-_. M-jf T?n*!tar m TVvlrun nfl Ttfov Friday. Ah' was guaranteed $300,000 against 40 per cent of all receipts by Top Rank Inc., while Mathis will receive 15 per cent. Jimmy Iselin, president _of Peers Management, which oversees Mathis 1 career, was confident that the $200,000 his organization put up towards Ali's guarantee will pay dividends , in the future., . "Peers has sought this fight for some time and we feel that the investment' in Buster's future is worth .it," said Iselin. 'A't best, we can hope to break even financially, but a win.over Ali would more than overcome money. Buster has been training for eight months for this Mac Foster in Tokyo on Nov. 29. Presumably, the fight with Mathis rules that one out. The Tokyo match reportedly has run into financial problems and difficulty in securing permission from the Japanese Boxing Federation for it to be held. Ali has insisted that he will have three more fights, including the one with Mathis, in his tuneup campaign for a rematch with Joe Frazier and a chanca to regain the title he lost, over 15 torrid rounds to the undefeated Philadelphia slugger last March. The rematch is expected to be held next spring in'Los Angeles. Mathis was knocked out.in 11 rounds by Frazier on March 4 fight. "He's'"read'y, 'mentally and, physically." 1968, in a fight billed as the "Heavyweight Championship of Ma,,, Vni-V Rtafo " New York State.
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