Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 12, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
Stampeders take advantage of miscues Jauch less than happy with his Eskimos EDMONTON (OP) "Th first thing I want to sai coach Ray Jauch after Calgary Stampeders humiliated Edmon ton Eskimos 31-1 in a Western Football Conference gam Wednesday night, "is that an; thing I have to say is unquote Jaunch was annoyed that the Eskimos brought disaster upo themselves, as an inept offence gave away 22 points. "We got whipped, but wt helped them tremendously." The offence, Jaunch said ir an under-statement, played poor game. The sad story: Four interceptions, a fumble and a misjvdged punt, which Calgary ungallantly turned into three converted touchdowns before fans. "There definitely will be some changes" he said. "We've got to start over again. Some of the new people George McGowan and Bol Houmard are doing a goot job, it's some of the people we countec on who are not doing much." no offensive blocking, and when there was passes were dropped. "We got poor coverage on kickoffs and punt returns, Something's wrong but I'm not sure what yet." THIRD CALGARY WIN The Stampeders waltzed to their third straight victory and a comfortable first-place mar- gin on touchdowns by Hugh McKuinis. Jerry Keeling and Jesse Mims. Larry Robinson did 1" rest with three field goals, three converts and a sin- gle. The Eskimos, who got a sin- gle from Dave Culler, share second place with Saskatchewan Jtaighriders. Both clubs have ono x'idory in four gamps. The over-worked Edmonton defence did a creditable job, holding Calgary to a net offence of 297 yards. The Stampeders passed for 158 yards and ran for 144 to collect 17 first downs. But on offence, Jauch w pleacec1 only with UK perform ance of Larry Laivrence, a fo mer Stampeder quarterback action for the first time for th Eskimos. Lawrence, who replaced Trull in the second quarter, scram- bled for all he was worth but it didn't help much. McKinnis got his touchdown after Bayne Norrie lost track o[ a Calgary punt. The mistake left Edmonton deep in its own territory, and ailing Fred Dunn compounded the problem with a short punt into the wind. Dunn had a sore ankle going into the game, and came out with a stretched Achilles ten- don. He will be placed in a cast for a few days. Reeling's touchdown cam after Houmard missed a block Calgary" defenders ti barge in on quarterbcak Don Trull. Trull fumbled and Craig Koinzan recovered for Calgar; on the Edmonton five-yard tine Miras raced 52 yards for Win "A" section of final Lakeside blank Calgary MOOSE JAW (Special) mound with starter Randy Lethbridge Lakeside All-stars Newton taking the lose. Jim Hill led Edmonton's" at- tack with three singles while Dan Kimasewich added a pair of singles. scored six runs in the first in- ning and then coasted to an 8-0 victory over Calgary in the A final of the Alberta-Saskatche- wan Little League playoffs Wednesday night. Calgary now goes against Ed- monton in the B final tonight with the winner playing Leth- bridge Friday for the right to advance to the Canadian Little League championships next week in Quebec. Mike Sheen went the dis- tance for Lethbridge, allowing six hits and recording six strikeouts. Calgary starter Greg Barrow asted only two innings and was tagged with the loss. Lorne Osmond had a double ind a single and Guy McNabb ad two singles to lead Leth- iridge. Tim Klassen had two ingles for Calgary. fn an earlier game, Edmon- on eliminated Moose Jaw Na- onals by a 9-4 score. Moose aw committed six errors in IB game. Doug Bosch went the distance a record the win. Moose Jaw araded three pitchers to Ihe Daryl Crabbe and Tim Baba each rapped a double for Moose Jaw. Calgai Leintii iridgi CM JOT 000-8 llx-l Borrow, Caslello (3; and Hladyshep- sky. Barrow Sheen and Monroi Alberta finals in Lethbridge Joe Frazier will fight five years WASHINGTON (AP) Heavyweight champion Jo Frazier said Wednesday h loves music, but intends to kee on fighting for four or five mon yeai's. Frazier also said he wil] giv former heavyweight champio Muhammad Ali another shot a his title "anytime he feels h wants that fight, anytime anywhere. Speaking at the Nationa Press Club, Frazier told of th recent European and Sout American tour he made with hi band, The Knockouts, whic was anything but an artistic ra financial success. "I really learned a lot abou he said. "I found ou we have problems all over the world." Asked if he thought Cassius Clay, the given name of Mu hammad Ali, could defeat him he replied: "I don't thin] there's anyway he could me. I have a style that is diffi cult. In 27 1 had 2o knockouts. A guy like Claj would like to have another shol but there is no way he can whip me." REGULAR AND KINGS Slump bothers Casper SUTTON, Mass. (AP) Billy Casper attempts to.break out of a prolonged slump in the ab- sence of lop money winners in the Massachusetts Golf Classic opening today. With Lee Trevino, Jack Nick- laus, Arnold Palmer and Gary Player bypassing the annual stop at Pleasant Valley Country Clut, Casper hopes to regain the touch which has earned him more than million. "I'm not doing anything Casper said before teeing off in a pro-amateur event Wednesday. "It Isn't just one thing. My driving, my irons, my putting- all bad. "Let's face it, I'm in a slump. won in my first six tournaments this year and have won only about since. "I've tried playing my way out of it. I've tried taking rest. Nothing has worked. I just lave to try to break out of it and get back my rhythm." Casper started the year by losing the Los Angeles Open in a playoff with Bob Lunn. Things lave been mostly downhill since then. However, he hopes to get on the winning path in the 72-hole Massachusetts Classic here, where he won the S150.000 Avco Open with an 11-under-par 277 last year. A field of 150 is down to start on the course baked >y a blistering sun and whipped y strong winds. Miller Barber, the Phoenix pen champ and No. 5 on tho loney list with earnings of was set to try for his second 1971 victory. The Alberta Junior Fasthal championship title will be on the line at the Dave Elton Fastball park this weekend. Three teams will seek top honors in the two-day dotible- kr.ockout affair, with the North Stars representing Lethbridge The North Stars will host the tournament this year which wil see an entry from Calgary and possibly one from Edmon- ton. The northern Alberta title holder is not yet known. North Stars will open the pro- vincial playoffs against the Cal- gary Britlgeview Renfrew al five o'clock Saturday afternoon. The loser of this contest will hit the field again at 7 p.m. taking on the northern repres- entatives for the final game of tile day. Action will resume Sunday at noon with other games set for twc and four o'clock. Last year the North Stars lost to Ponoka in the finals, but still hold an outstanding rec- ord in winning the Alberta crown. In 1964 and 1965 the Lethbridge club won under the North Stars colors while in 1967 they were champs as the Alex- ander Hotel Monarchs. This year the North Stars have a star-studded line-up with many of the players gaining a tremendous amount of experi- ence playing in the Senior Men's Fastball League. The Dallas Cowboys and the M and K Generals, the top two teams in the Senior league have many of the players that belonged fo the previous Alber- ta championship teams. Football roundup WESTERN CONFERENCE W L F A Calgary 3 o dl 9 B.C............. 1 2 5B 50 Sask............ 1 3 J7 B2 Edmonton..... Wlnnlpeo...... LEADERS: 47 89 Robinson, C Jonas, W Phillips, BC First downs Yards, rushing Yards passing Nel olfence Passes made-Jrled Inlcrcepllons-yards. Punls-average. Fumbtes-lost Penalties-yards. TD C FG 5 0 6 5 2 1 5 2 3 0 3 5 0 o 5 3 3 0 5 3 I EDMONTON 1 CAL ED ]7 lid 1J8 13-25 URF FOR TORONTO? TORONTO (CP) The Ca- adian National Exhibition's rtificial turf committee rec- inmended Wednesday that an rtificial playing field be in- talled in CNE Stadium at an stimnted cost of 5-37 EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T F A 0 0 43 37 o o 3J 32 20 75 A2 0 0 39 Ifi TD C FG P Toronto Hamilton Ottawa Montreal LEADERS: McQuay, T Coffoy, H l 4 3 o Organ, O...... 0 7 3 2 Wood, O 2 0 0 C HAMILTON W OTTAWA 17 HAM OTT First downs 11 Yards rushing vfl Yards passing 170 Net oflencc.......... 76B Passes made-tried 5-3J Interceptions 2 Punfs-avg. yds........11-47 9.34 5-3J 6-44 mbles-losl Pflnfllliej-fotal yds Mill Foreman Duo lo our expansion program an experienced working foreman is required. Applicant should be experienced in cabinet mak- ing, woodworking, in ihe use and maintenance of power tools and machines as related to the Holiday Trailer manufacture. Good working conditions, employee benefits, 5 day week and excellent woge to the successful ap- plicant. reply In writing to: NEONEX LEISURE PRODUCTS BOX 978, RED DEER, ALTA. All nplln ilrlclly tonfidtnllnl The North Stars will rely heavily on pitchers Dennis Hydychuk, Gerry Carmicheal and Barry House this year. All three are expected to wield big bats as will Jim Tratch, BUI HarLuz ani Aaron Clements under the guidance of Hon Zasadiiy and Wayne N bitt who will handle the coach- ing duties. Meanwhile in Senior Fastball action last night the Labor Club managed only three hats On.' two f-VMode chuckers, but came up with a solid 8-3 vic- tory. Kaye Elliot earned the win giving up six hits while Boh Sapsford suffered the loss, giv- ing way to Dennis Hydychuk in Uio third. Elliot also topped the Labor Club hitters with a double while six singles were scattered by the Homers. The league schedule will be completed after tonight's matches with the M and K Gen- erals meeting the Contractors at 7 p.m. and the Dallas Cow- b o y s squaring off with the Labor Club at p.m. toudbdown after BUI Van Burk leo intercepted an Eskimo pass The Eskimo signal-callers were dropped for losses of 44 yards while trying to pass anc Edmonton finished with a ne offence sf 94 yards. Jauch's first move to rejuven ate the offence saw him place quarterback Rusty Clarke on a five-day trial which expires Aug. 20. Clark was cut Tuesda; to make room for Lawrence. Meanwhile in Ottawa, Hamil ton Tiger Cats, aided by four Ot tawa fumbles one of them re- covered in the end zone fo touchdown, nipped the Rougl Riders 20-17 in an Eastern Foot ball Conference game Wednes day night. It was Hamilton's second win without a loss and lifted the Ti cats into a first-place tie with Toronto Argonauts, also un- beated in two starts. Riders now have won two, lost two. "I don't think we've ever had that many turnovers groaned Rider coach Jack Gotta about the fumbles and two in terceptions given up by his club Garney Henley fell on the bal in the Ottawa end zone after i was jarred loose from Dennis Duncan. Quarterback Wally Gabler and back. Steve Worster com bined for the game's most spec tacular score, a 55-yard pass- and-run effort. Tommy Joe Coffey, veteran Ticat end, converted both touch- downs and also kicked two'fielc goals. Both Ottawa touchdowns were scored on passes. Quarterback ary Wood threw seven yards into the end zone to end Dave Pivec and 40 yards to Billy Cooper1. Gerry Organ converted both touchdowns and kicked a 25- yard field goal. He missed a second from the same range when Ihe ball hit the right goal- post. Hamilton coach AI Dorow credited his defensive team for :he win. "If we can win with our de- !ence at this time of the year, we can't be ia such bad le said. "Our offence was spotty but can expect that. I'm not worried about it. It's coining along." Ihunday, Avguit 12, THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 9 WILL PITCH ON WEEKEND Dennis Hydechuk, left, and Barry House will share mound duties, along wilK Gerry Carmichael, when 1he Lethbridge North Stars host the Alberta junior fastball finals at Dave Elton Park Saturday and Sunday. The locals meet Calgary in the first game at five, Saturday afternoon. Lots of decisions New role a tough one OTTAWA (CP) Is Bobby Orr really worth a year o Boston Bruins? If Montreal were to give goalie Cen Dryden a new contract, much of a raise would he entitled to for his Stanley Cup heroics last season? Those are some of the ques- ions Ottawa lawyer Edward fouston may be called upon to answer in his new role as arbi- er of National Hockey League :alaries. It is NHL practice to settle alary disputes between clubs nd players by binding arhitra- Jon. Until this year, president Clarence Campbell had the job, ut the players' association ressed for someone not corr- ected with management to ake it on. Owners and players appar- ntly had no trouble giving the here to Houston, a city lawyer who made his mark in hockey by running the nowdefunct Eastern Professional Hockey League for two years. Houston's connection with the old Ottawa Senators of the Quebec Serjor Hockey League also made him a number of hockey friends. And his brilliant and successful defence of Bos- ton defenceman Ted Green last year against a charge of com- mon assault arising from an ex- hibition game here put all of pro hockey in his debt. Alan Eagleson, who heads the players association, is a friend of Houston's and an associate in the Progressive Conservative party. Houston has kept abreast of hockey by regular attendance at Montreal home games, and al- though "I don't keep a player's record in my many goals he has can tell I you if he is used on the power play or whether lie's stronger a defensive or offensive player." He said he doesn't expect to be called upon to settle the pay demands of superstars such as Orr or Phil Esposito. "Bui's it's a possibility." Hookies also are outside his responsibility The first contract is between the newcomer and the club. How then will hs come to a decision on a player who thinks he is entitled to thousands of dollars more than a club says it will pay? "Well, of course, if he Is on the protecte' list of his club, that's a big consideration. A team must place value on a player when they protect him from the draft." STORES EVEN AT you get our NO-GIMMICK GUARANTEE! Our guarantee is different, h protects you. Not us. There's no time limit. No mileage limit. No legalistic There s no time limit. No mileage limit. 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