The Herald-Journal from Logan, Utah on December 19, 1965 · Page 5
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The Herald-Journal from Logan, Utah · Page 5

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Logan, Utah
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Sunday, December 19, 1965
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Page 5
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S.F Victory Key; Stout Defense By Joe Watts Herald Journal Sport! Ed Her Russ Gumina, a 6-2, 210 pound guard, led a strong San Francisco Don defensive team to a 78-66 victory over the Utah State Aggies in Doc Nelson Feildhouse last night before 5,117 fans to give the Utah State team their first loss before the home fans. Gumina, a veteran returning from last year's San Francisco Don NCAA tournament Down Cold S 76-66 qualifying team, made some spectacular defensive plays as he continually forced the Aggies into made some mistakes and brilliant steals and saves. He held USU's top scorer, Dennis O'Brien, to only two points for the night, and they came from the charity line. It was the coldest shooting night of the year for the Ag- gies, as they converted only 36% of their shots. They were especially cold at the begin- ing of the second half when they went five minutes before scoring a field goal while the Dons were building up a big 13 point lead 49-36. Jump Shot At the ten minute mark in the second half Les Powell connected on a jump shot to give the Aggies 3 for 16 shots at that point. Powell continued his hot shooting night to finish with high point honors for Utah State with 16. He hit 6 of 11 shots and 4 for 4 from the f dull ine in playing the entire ball game, which was also his first starting assignment, a very fine performance. Gumina wasn't the only strong defensive player for the Dons. Erwin Mueller, highly rated last year as a defensive specialist, and Joe Ellis also were big men for the- Dons. Ellis and Mueller had the Aggies resitant on their shooting, as Ellis is a great jumper and blocked several Aggie attempts. This trio of Dons, along with substitute Dennis Black, all hit in the double figures for the Dons to give them a balanced scoring attack. Mueller was high point man with i9 counters, although he sat out about ten minutes after getting in foul trouble. Great First Half The first half was an entirely different contest. Thei cvtrvtr t\__. i.~j _ i f AI s 1 olEiVEi Elk Kill Is High The known illegal elk kills this year .are the highest since 1960, according to a report issued by the Utah Department of Fish and Game. ,. % Reports to date list a total ilegal km of 13 animals over the state, most of these securing during the deer hunt. The above figure is a minimum and may be revised upward as more reports are received and verified. As in the past, the illegal loss will amount to about 10% of the legal elk kill. Highest losses this year oc- cured on the Nebo, Ogden River, Manti and Cache areas. Department of Fish and Game personnel feel known and verified kill is only about 50% of the actual loss. During the past eight years the known illegal elk kill during der season amounts to 903 animals. Considering the number of potential breeding an imals lost each year, the po tential loss would be near 5,000 animals over the past eight year period. SVNDAY. DECEMBER 19. 1965 THE Logan (Cache County) Utah lrlc Redskins Hide Over Spartans SALT LAKE CITY (Wit—Utah's hot-shooting Redskins built up a 10 point lead in the first ten minutes and then coasted to an 86-57 victory over San Jose State in a battle of previously unbeaten teams. The Utes were led by center Jerry Chambers and forward makes pass to Logan teammate Craig defense the Logan fast break attack. Mike Budge, 40, hdardtimeeaime mes pss o oan eamma e rag eense e ogan fast break attack. Mike Budge, much of a lead, but at S Smith while Dennis Kohler of Sky View makes attempt to trails the play for Sky View. The Bobcats won 66-65. point scored eight straight! points to take a 15-9 lead! which was the biggest lead of 1 the first half. The Ags led in the game at 2-1 and 9-7, but that was the only time. The score was tied at 3, 5, 7, 21, and 23 before the Dons took the lead for good. The Aggies stayed right in the thick of the battle until the final 35 seconds of the half. The Dons hit five straight points to take a 40-34 lead into the dressing room at halftime. Les Powell was the top Aggie player. He played an excellent game, getting many offensive rebounds, playing a good game defensively, and leading the team in rebounds with 11. Big Alan Parrish had a cold night, getting only 5 of 17 field attempts, and managed only three rebounds. Mueller managed 16 takedowns to lead both teams in that department. Hal Hale had an excellent first half, getting ten points, but the Dons cut him off the final half to hold:him score- 71 Year Old George Halas Named UPI Coach Of Year less. Comeback The Aggies made a valiant attempt to get back into the game in the final five minutes, and at one point cut the lead to 69-64 on the fine shooting of Larry Angle, and baskets by Parrish, Kent Hunsaker, and Les Powell. However, in their attempt to get the ball the Aggies committed personal fouls that were converted into 3ix straight points by the accurate shooting of Black, Gumina, and Mueller to ice the contest. UTAH STATE 68 ft Angle Powell .............. ft.ii - 2-4 4.4 Hale O'Brien 0-6 Stewart 3:7 Ford 1.5 Hunwker 1-3 - , 5-10. 0-0 10 2-5 1-1 2-2 2-2 Totals ....25-6916-2366 SAN FBANCISCO 7« G. FM. Jamcf ................ ft.i 'i,9 Ellis ................ T^ 1-2 15 Mueller ..........V./.s-S 7.12 g Blum 3^ 5-10 4-6 14 04 3-5 13 Black 2-4 .... Fortenberry .......... i-o Wllmore ............. ; o-2 Totals o-O 1-1 29-59 18-30 76 By Curt Block TJPI Sport* Writer NEW YORK - George Halas, the 71-year-old coach vhose revitalized Chicago Bears have been the scourge of the National Football League over the second half of the season, Saturday was named coach of the year for 1965 by United Press International. Halas won the honor for the second time in the 11-year history of the award by gathering together a squad that lost three of its first four games and producing a team that continued to challenge for the Western Division championship right down to the wire. The Bears slumped to a 5-9 record last season after annexing the league title in 1963 on a ball control-defense formula. This year, thanks to a sensational rookie, Gale Sayers, and a much-traveled quarterback, Rudy Bukich, Chicago is scoring more and providing fans with a wide- open winning brand of football. the two divisions, Halas decided to bench Billy Wade, who led the team over the last two years and use Bukich most of the season. The 33-year-old Bukich had een abtion at Los Angeles, iVashington, Pittsburgh after entering the NFL in 1953 and iven with the Bears for a brief tint in 1958. This year Halas urned over the reins to Rudy and the former Southern Call- ornia quarterback emerged as the league's top rated pas- er. . Saw Brilliance Halas' experienced eye saw he brilliance of Sayers as veil as any pro scout. Papa Bear made the former Kansas tar his No. 1 draft choice, as did the AFL Kansas City Chiefs, and then proceeded to tiake sure he got his man. Sayers has already set a eague scoring record with 21 touchdowns and was the only freshman on the UPI All- itar team this year. A one-time end at Illinois, Halas moved the Decatur 111.) Staleys to the Windy City Edged Browns! (jtoach . Halas edged Blanton Collier coach of the EasternlDivision champion Cleveland 'Browns, 16 votes to 13. San "Francisco coach Jack Christiansen was third with five votes. New York's ,Allie Sherman had four votes and Harry Gilmer of Detroit, Baltimore's Don Shula, Vince Lombard! of Green Bay and Washington's Bill McPeak received one vote each in the balloting conducted by sportwriters from each NFL city. A member of the football hall of fame, Halas rules over all aspects of the Bears. He is owner, chairman of the board and off-and-on has been head coach since 1920. The veteran mentor entered the 1965 campaign with an overall record as pilot of 300-12428. Chicago can double its victory total of last season with a win Sunday over the Minnesota Vikings. To accomplish this, in the more difficult of n 1922, renamed them the hicago Bears and they've >een there ever since. He has >een the head coach 37 of the 45 years the team has existed. At various times Halas has hreatened to quit and other imes he has said he was on he verge of firing himself. The most recent decision to eave the coaching ranks came in 1963 as the Bears prepared to meet the Giants for he championship. Halas said if Chicago won, he'd retire. The Bears defeated New York, 14-10, but the wily old man was the first one at training camp the following summer. Gale Sayers Wins Award By Murray Olderraan Sports Editor Newspaper Enterprise Assn. ». NEW YORK - Gale Sayers, phenomenal , halfback of the Chicago Bears, was named > today by Newspaper Enterprise Association as winner of the second annual Bert Bell Award. It goes to the outstanding rookie in the National Football League and is chosen by an official poll of the 14 head coaches, : The only surprise in this year's voting is that the record-smashing climax runner of the Bears didn't get unanimous accord from the coaches. He received 12 first place votes. His own teammate, linebacker Dick Butkus, edged him on a couple of ballots and finished as the second nominee for rookie of the year. Fullbacks Tucker Frederickson of New York and Ken Willard of San Francisco tied for third. The Bert Bell Award, named for the late commissioner of the NFL who served from 1946 through 1959, will be presented to , Sayers at the Pro Bowl game in Los Angeles, Although he didn't play regularly until the fourth game of the season, Sayers has already set 'a new NFL record for most touchdowns scored. He broke the game record for combined net yardage by advancing the ball 36 yards against the 49ers. His six touchdowns in the same game tied the league record held by Ernie Nevert and Dub Jones. A coach like Allie Sherman of the Giants already approves him as a finished runner. ;' "He doesn't waste any moves," said Sherman, "unlike most rookies. He goes hard for those first four yards and then he starts looking for the big breakaway. "He also has tremendous acceleration." Last year's winner of the award was also a versatile halfback, Charley Taylor of the Washington Redskins. The voting by the coaches, on a 5-1 basis, went as follows: Sayers, 66; Butkus, 33; Willard and Frederickson, 13; Roy Jefferson (Pittsburgh) 1. Two Relief Pitchers Recognized CHICAGO (UPC — Pitchers Ted Abernathy of the Chicago Cubs and Eddie Fisher of the Chicago White Sox were named Saturday as co- winners of the Headline Award given annually by the Chicago chapter of the Base ball Writers of America. Both pitchers set records :or relief pitchers during the 11)65 season and will receive their awards at the scribes dinner Jan. 16. Abernathy appeared in 84 games with the Cubs, an all- time major league high. He won four games and "saved' 24 others. Fisher worked in 82 games, an American League record and led the White Sox staff with 15 victories. He al so had 22 "saves." The baseball writers an nounced that Sandy Koufax Los Angeles Dodgers' pitch ing ace, will attend the ban quet and receive the "Work Series Hero" trophy. Cougars Beat Santa Clara For 5 Straight The BYU Cougars downed Santa Clara for the second straight time Saturday night 37-79, as Dick Nemelka scored 33 points to pace the fiftth straight BYU victory without a loss this season. It was a tight contest until the fnial three minutes when tbe Cougars were able to break the contest open to a comfortable lead. The Cougars defeated Santa Clara in a walkaway contest Friday night to show the Coungars can also win on the road. Other top scorers for BYU included Gary Hill with 16, Jeff Congdon 15, and Neil Roberts with 10. George Fisher who scored 22 and 13 points respectively. Three other Redskins made double figures. Utah hit its first six field goal attempts to move to a 3313 lead mid way through the first half. Coach Jack Gardner substituted freely from that point. San Jose, which couldn't get its deliberate offense clicking against Utah's sticky man-to- man defense, was led by forward S. T. Saffold with 16 points and center Frank Tarrants with 14. It was Utah's sixth consecutive victory. San Jose suffer* ed its first loss in 4 starts. The Redskins hit 53.6 per cent from the field while the Spartans connected on 37.3 percent. DALE KARREN, 10, Mike Budge, 40, scrap for vital rebound in Logan-Sky View game Friday night in the Logan gym. Karren is one of Logan's scrappy guards and Budge is a top hustler for Sky View. A packed house witnessed the contest/ (Photos by Howard Pollard.) Bowling WED. MORNING BOW1.EB8 won 40 Spares Smoothies 34 Morning Doves •.. 31 Cut Ups 30 Hylanders 29- HI LItes 92 Alley Cats 29 Alley Surfers ,.25 Bowling Belles 24 Watusles 23 Bluebirds 22 Scatter Balls 20 16 22 25 26 27 27 27 31 32 33 34 36 High Individual game — Jerri Jonas and Beverly Ormond, 193. High Individual series, — Jerri Jonas. 523. High team game — Alley Surfers 556. High team series—Morning Doves 1597. Whitefish Season Open ' \ \ . ,• . ' Utah's 1965 'special whitefish angling continues with generally fair weather adding encouragement for the anglers to take advantage of this fine fishing opportunity. Three streams are now open for taking of whitefish. The Logan, Blacksmith Fork and Weber Rivers are open along with Bear Lake in Rich County. 49'er$ Sign Stan Hindmon The San Francisco Forty Niners announced Saturday the signing of their No. 1 draft choice, offensive guard and middle linebacker Stanley Hindman of the University of Mississippi. The 6-3, 234-pound Hindman was signed to a San Francisco contract minutes after the end of the Liberty Bowl game in Memphis. He was the No. 2 draft choice of the American Football Houston Oilers. Redskin Frosh Win 106-85 University of Utah Frosh rolled to an easy 106-85 vie tory Saturday night over College of Eastern Utah. Five of the Ute frosh scored in double figures, led by forward Joe English and center Tony Robertson with 20 each. However, Eastern Utah's center Dave Barr led all scorers with 22. Mays Foils Jpb Corps Assignment By James Bapts United Preu InteraatloMl SALT LAKE CITY-Baseball superstar Willie Mays, known as a high-strung fellow on and off the field, passed out Saturday seconds before he was to speak to a group of job corps trainees. A spokesman for the San Francisco Giants' outfielder claimed Mays became emotionally upset . because he learned at the last minute the audience included adults 1 . However, Mays later said it was a case of nerves.: r* "The doctor said I probably was nervous from running around the country," said Mays. "I think I passed but. Some guy said it was 10 or 15 minutes. Asked whether it was similar to other occasions when the 34-year-old star fainted. Mays replied: "It seems something similar to those two times, but I didn't actually pass out .then. I fainted then." Mays, voted the National League's most valuable player this year after clouting 52 homers, collapsed a few years ago during a game in Pittsburgh and previously suffered a "fainting spell." They were attributed to being very intense and overextending himself. Rebels Rap Auburn In Liberty Bowl MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UPP Mississippi marched 59 yards with the second half kickoff for a touchdown Saturday to defeat Auburn 13-7 in A Liberty Bowl battle of defensive giants. the Rebel touchdown V JMSS from quarterback jody Graves to Doug Cunningham to put Ole Miss in front 16-7. Jimmy Keyes kicked a 4! yard field goal in the,fir quarter and iced the for Ole Miss with a field goal hi the final Auburn fullback Tom Bryan, the game's most 1 valuable player,' put the, Plainsmen ahead 7-3 in Jthj^cond-ptri. od with a 42-yayd touchdoVn burst. < | ; yf, . Auburn threatened' with less than . a minut e to go, driving to the Mississippi nine but quarterback Alax Bowden missed on three pass attempts and on fourth down, was dumped eight yards behind the line of scrimage. Region One Bear Lake is open year around and here anglers have an opportunity to creel other species of fish along with whitefish. The Weber River may have occasional periods of being muddy due to highway construction below Echo Reservoir. Bag and posession limits on whitefish are 25 fish except on the Weber River where the bag and posession limit is 10 fish. There are no weight limits on whitefish. Anglers should keep in mind the fact that the 1965 now using wil continue to be valid through April 15, 1966 and they should be sure of its location should the urge to Weber Stole Whops Westminster SALT LAKE CITY IUPD Weber State College, paced by the shooting and rebounding of Gene Visscher and the all around play of Greg Har- rpp, racked up and impressive 90-65 win over a cold shooting Westminster College Saturday night at the Wildcat gym. The victory was the 23rd straight home win and the 4th this year for the Wildcats. The Parson's record now stands at 3-6. Weber led from the opening tip-off and played against a pressing zone defense by Westminster. Midway in the first half the Wildcats led by 20 points, but cooled off somewhat and left the .floor at halftime on the wrong end of a 44-29 score. REGION ONE STANDINGS Division One W. L. Pet. Sky View ..-.......: 2 01.000 Bear River 1 1 .500 Box Elder 1 1 .500 Logan „ ....11 .500 Division Two W. L. Pet. Ogden 2 01.000 Ben Lomond 1 1 .500 Bonneville 0 1 ,000 Roy 01 .000 Weber 0 J .000 Results • Sky View 66 Logan 65, Bear River 58 Box Elder 47. Ogden 66 Bonneville 56. Ben Lomond 63 Weber 57. Wednesday's Schedule Box Elder at Sky View, Logan at Bear River. Weber at Bonneville. Roy at Ben Lomond. fish hit them during this per iod. LEADING SCORERS Division One points Bruce Borchert, L .... 37 Craig Smith, L ......... 38 Richard Jensen, BR 34 Paul Jeppesen, SV 30 Phil Olsen, L - 29 Dennis Kohler, SV 37 Ron Muuns, BE 26 John Nielsen, BE 25 Clark Garn, BR ....,-- 24 Division Two points Buchanan, Ogden . 44 Scott, Ben Lomond 37 Massey, Ben Lomond — 34. Colts Over Rams By 3 SAN FRANCISCO lUPl)-The Green Bay Packers had their backs against the wall Saturday following Baltimore's 2017 victory over the Los Angeles Rams and they now have to beat the San Francisco Forty Niners today to take the League's title. National Western Football Division Every player and coach on the Green Bay squad watched the Colts-Rams game on television at their training base in suburban Palp Alto, and even though Baltimore jumped into a first-place tie by beating Los Angeles, coach Vince Lombard!, speaking through a spokesman, indicated the result didn't alter game plans for his team. "We came out here to beat San Francisco and that still is our objective," Lombard! said game Jan. 2 opposite thf Cleveland Browns. A tie would set up a playoff „. . . , . with Baltimore in Green Bay The victory over Los An-j next Sun(Jay wnUe geles gave the Colts a 10-3-1 record. Green Bay goes into Sunday's game with a 10-3 mark. Thus, victory over San Francisco would give the Packers the division title and put them in the championship would eliminate the Packer! and give the title to Baity more. Chicago, with a 9-4 rt« cord before Us final gam* with Minnesota, was tlimi* ated from the rutwiQl wtaft Baltimore won.

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