The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah on December 3, 1963 · Page 19
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The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah · Page 19

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Salt Lake City, Utah
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Tuesday, December 3, 1963
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Page 19
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Ik'last'Resort'by Mike Korologos This is the year of the big test In the ski world, There's the uig test facing the U.S.' Winter Olympic team, the big tests TarMner Tntav>*vmT. n t n ;_ A _ _ _ j •. ' ° « • ° V.K/, >• IM.<.C:I \^ij*ij.pii^ icmjl, uJt? IJ4g T*?S15 lacing Intermountain Area competitoi-s every weekend, and the big test Schmidt. While facing Salt Lake's Paul the Olympics and regional Fast Break Rolls U. To Victory By Bob Williams Tribune Sports Writer Utah University's stutter and sputter attack smoothed out long enough midway in the second half to give the Utes an eventual 94-77 basketball victory over Loyola of Los Angeles Monday in the Ute fieldhouse. 94-77 races are fairly predictable, Schmidt's situation is not. As this year's president of the live- T HE REDSKINS, showing !y Usquebaugh National Ski Club signs of overcoming some of Schmidt is faced with a tradition, or their major problems, could jinx, or precarious situation, because thank their fast break for the he is single. The odds — and tradition Schmidt will be married to a club , .... ------ - ~ - s re ea e member within a year after he leaves Utes at their own game but their ATflfO mo^rnji r\AfVtr*/x _ - _ . • Pan! Schmidt down the aisle with office, maybe before. If the club's presidential holds true, Schmidt will join . J —b-" mui former club presidents who inarched ter pretty club member soon after leaving break wasn't as good as Utah's jinx —and neither was Utah's for ei S ht most of the game, for that mat- the helm of the TS-meraber organization. WALLF HEINE, Sclimidt's predecessor, kept the presidential jinx alive by marrying eliarming Jan Short last year. Look at the tradition the tall, handsome racer and neer at a local missile plant is faced with: engi- GOBVG ALL THE WAY back to 1948, Usquebaugh club presidents who have traded the gavel for an apron include Steve Coffin, Byron Whitney, Ray Showeli, Jesse Scoyille, Jim Howell, Russ Downward and Ray Lang, all of Salt Lake. Former president John Nercesian is one of the few to beat the odds. He was married before taking office. Good luck, Paul. Marv's a Politician, Too Credit Marv Melville with some pretty slick public relations work which does not come under Ms duties as Ut« ski coach. WHEN THE U,S. Olympic Nordic Combined training squad was locking for a place to train for five days on its way from Colorado to Oregon, the Landes Jump at Alta was brought to coach Al Merrill's (he's also the Dartmouth U. coach) attention Due to Melville's and"the Ute ski squad's work, the hill was in tne best condition it's been in for several seasons. So, tbe training squad, from which the final Olympic ftordic Combined team will be selected, got plenty of work without needing a day or two to prepare a hill. Then Melville had the five members of the training squad and Merrill as his guests at a fancy dinner the other night giving the skiers and their coach a little hospitality since they were away from home on Thanksgiving Day. MARV WD ALL THIS on his own. This leaves one to wonder what ever became of the group that was organized especially tor such public relations work in promoting Utah skiing? Lift Lines Former Alta'weekend ski patrol leader Dave Sheldon came In for some special kudos iast week when a skier cut his head open on a rock and the bleeding couldn't be stopped, .. Sheldon now of Pocatello, held the victim's jugular vein all the way down the mountain and to the hospital and got credit for saving his Me. ... Tom HoldeR, former Chicago resident, is the new weekday patrol leader at Alta. . . . Ted Johnson, long-time manager of the Kustler Lodge at Alta, and his wife, Wilma have left the Utah ski scene for-European slopes where he is helping promote a ski film Frank Menendes, formerly the chef at Rustler, is the new manager. middling-sized leads and the stubborn Lions fighting back. The second half was less frenetic although the Lions stayed close enough to keep the crowd of 3,387 spending its energies on Christmas boos. Then the Utes, led by Spence thurgood, expanded a four-point lead to a safe 15 from 61-57 and 5:40 left on the clock. Thurgood took second place scoring honors with 17 behind George Usher's 18, the same number as Loyola's Jim O'Keefe. Doug Moon of the Utes canned 16. Six of the TJtt-s, including all the starters, were in double figures as Dennis Couch and Skip Kroeger each scored 10 and reserve center Chuck Currington chipped in with 13. Fur the Lions, Bob Burns netted IS, Dick McCloskey 12 and Detroit Flanagan and Dick Schlendler 10 each. Fisher, rapidly developing into the Ute "horse" on the boards, Bill Munson's Grid Story? It's in th' Record Books Bill Munson, the number one draft choice of the Los Angeles -Rams in the NFL selections Monday, set a flock of Utah State passing records as he led the Aggies to an 8-2 season this "fall. THE AGGIE quarterback was one of the nation's leading backs in passing and total offense last season. The slender sh'nger from Lodi, Calif., threw a record number : of passes, 201; completed 120 for . another record; gained a record number of jrards, 1,639; had 'highest completion percentage, .592, and:Sed a'record for touchdown passes, 12, in one season. Manson bad only three of his 281 throws intercepted, one of the nation's best performances. Manson, who completes all his requirements for-his degree this fall except practice teaching, is an education major. HE PLATED three seasons of varsity ball for the Utaggies with I passing down passes. and 15 touch- Another season record Munson set this fall was for total number of plays, 258. His total offense mark was 1,709, gaining 10 yards rushing. victory — and the fact that Loyola chose to run with them. The Lions tried to beat the THE PACE WAS frantic minutes with away to email tor 11 rebounds, al- Currington and pulled down though both o . Moon beat him with 14 and 12 respectively as the Utes dominated the backboards, 75-54. BOTH SIDES committed an overabundance turns swiping of errors, took each other's [asses and, particularly in the second half, were terrible marksmen. However, both coaches, Jack Gardner of Utah and John Arndt of Loyola, tried to keep defensive pressure on. which no doubt contributed to' ™ Jim °' Keefe <42 > ">"» «P to block a shot by Utah's Q. C. Taylor just as Taylor decides cot to shoot but wisely dncks instead. — Irlhun. SUM Photo by Borge B. Andersen not badly hurt. He Salt Lake City, Utah — Tuesday Morning — December 3, 1983 Page 19 Pacific Coast League Expands To 12 Teams in New Shuffle ness. IN game Whites, 93-74, in a duel that was marred by injury to Bob Ockel and Dale Aste when the two ranged into the end screen under the 'basket Bill Ivey led the scorers with 28 for the Whites while Dan Marsh had 21. LOYOLA * P 1-4 IS Bums . (W 10 Flannrgan. 5 <H> 70 Scf.fndler « 0-1 12 McCloskey 7 4-8 18 O'Keefe W » Lollar 1-2 3 Aefelnrwn 00-00 Boyle 0 M 0 McDonald UTAH * f P Rstier « 6-6 IS Thurgood 4 5-7 u Court 4 2-4 70 Kroeger 5 CM) 70 Moon 80-016 Lash 7 0-7 2 Jurrinston 5 3-7 13 Tavlor 1 0-7 2 Hawes 2 OX) 4 Sfepan 10-02 Pence 0 0-0 C M>•» 77 T(*.l» MltUM Halftirrw »core: Utah «, Loyola 48 Z?."?'L,f:'*>l*: LOYOla-O'Keef*; s, RED O F P 8 0-1 1« Beiki » 3-321 Bunker 2 1-2 5 Ocfcel 4 4-6 12 Sidowsy « 5-511 Marsh J 2-312 Qitford 6 2-3 14 Harri» Taylor WHITE <£ F P •omeinann 4 2-j 70 Bock 3 CM! 6 Ivey 73 j-j j« Asfe 1 frfl 2 Giles < 5-7 73 « 57-23 )« Toflli Lutz 7 2-i Mstjano S 1-1 1 Jl'lMfl Munson Top NFL Choice By Associated Press CHICAGO, Dec. 2-BilI Munson, Utah State University's rapid-fire passing quarterback, and Charles Taylor, Arizona State halfback, were top choices Monday as the National Football League struggled for a record eight hours and eight minutes to complete the first lound of its annual player draft. MUNSON WAS the first round choice of the Los Angeles Rarns and Taylor was chosen by the Washington Redskins. Manson. whom former Ram coach Bob Waterfield termed "the best college quarterback in the country," will battle it out with Terry Baker, 1962 Heisman Trophy winner, for the No. 2 quarterback spot behind. Roman Gabriel. Tbe USU slar signed a contract immediately sffer being chosen. No. 1 choice by the San Francisco 49ers, launching the draft, was end Dave Parks of Texas Tech. THE LOWLY Dallas Cowboys pondered two hours and 39 minutes, exchanging messages back and forth with their coaching delegations Bill Mnnson . . to play for Ihe . Signs pact L.A. Rams. back home, before picking Scott Appleton, 235-pound Texas tackle, in the first round. The 14 first round choices finally was completed wher. the Chicago Bears selected Dick Evey, 240-pound tackle from Tennessee. THE BEARS added to the drawn-out first round with a long deliberation after Baltimore had taken halfback Marv Woodson of Indiana, the Bears' original first round preference. FIRST ROUND choices — San Francisco — Dave Paries, Texas Tech end; Philadelphia —Robert Brown, Nebraska guard; Washington — Charles Taylor, Arizona State ha]f- beck; Dallas—Scott Appleton, Texas tackle; Detroit —Pete Beathard, Southern California quarterback; Minnesota—Carl EUer, Minnesota tackle. LOS ANGELES-Bill Munson, Utah State quarterback; Baltimore—Marv Woodson. Indiana halroack; St Louis- Ken Kortas, Louisville tackle; | Pittsburgh -Paul Martha, | Pittsburgh halfback; C1 e v eland — Pau'i Warfield, Ohio State halfback: New Fork- Joe Don Looney, Oklahoma halfback; Green Bay —Lloyd Voss, Nebraska tackle; Chicago — Dick Evey, Tennessee tackle. By Associated Press SAN DIEGO, CALIF., Dec. 2 — The International Le a g u e dropped two of its 10 teams Monday: and the Pacific Coast League agreed to pick them up in 1964, becoming the first 12- team circuit in the history of organized basebalL INDIANAPOLIS AND Little ^occasional offensive ragged- Rock are the two franchises shifting leagues. Indianapolis THE intra-squad frosh will have been in three different the Reds downed the leagues in the space of three years. It was in the now-defunct American Association before joining the International League prior to the 1963 season. With the changes, the PCL will have franchises in seven non-Pacific Coast states—Utah, Colorado, Texas, Oklahoma, Hawaii, Indiana and Arkansas. It's more than 4,500 miles from Indianapolis to Honolulu. BASEBALL Commissioner Ford C. Frick said before the winter baseball convention here that the major leagues would not continue to pay $78,000 a year to defray additional travel costs resulting from expansion of the International League. IL President Tommy Richardson then said his league would revert to its eight-club setup unless the majors ciiange their minds and agreed to continue the transportation subsidy. That was tbe situation Monday and a meeting of the two sides produced no concessions. The PCL, which operated in schedule. Each club will play 11 two five-team divisions in 1963, games at home and 11 games offered to expand to 12 teams away with each other club in its division, and four .games at home and four games away with each club in the other division. Eastern division teams will make only one trip a season to Hawaii. should the TL revert to eight. Last season, the FCL had franchises In Seattle, Tacoma, Spokane, Portland, San Diego, Denver, Salt Lake City, Dallas, Oklahoma City and Hawaii. As an eight-club league, the TL will have franchises in Rochester, Buffalo, Syracuse, Toronto, Jacksonville, Columbus, Atlanta and Richmond. THE COAST LEAGUE will have a western division corn- posed of Tacoma, Seattle, Spokane, Hawaii, San Diego and Portland, and an eastern division composed of Little Rock, Indianapolis, Salt Lake City, Denver, Oklahoma City and Dallas. The PCL will play a 158-game Prep Swimming Grwaer 48, Highland 27. 200-yard freestyle— Harold Short, (G), 2:331; 50- freestyl«-BIII Kittel, (G), 0:27; 200-individual medley— Bfll Chrisfensen,' (GJ, 2:«.3; diving— Bob Clark (H); 100-butter- f| V— J<*n Maria, (G), l : o«,- 700-free- Style-Harold Short, (G), !:07.4; 700-backstroke — Brent Williams (G), 1:07; 400- KS^fcrTrenf Harrison, (G), 5:07.6; 7DO-oreast5troke— John Davis, (G), V20- 200-medley relay— Granger, 2:01.8;- 203- Judo Ace Tames Savage in 4th Gene LeBell, Los Angeles judo expert,. defeated Salt Lake's Milo Savage in the fourth rounc! of their boxer vs. judo man program at the Fairgrounds Coliseum. SAVAGE HAD difficulty hitting his opponent and in the fourth round LeBell pounced on his foe and rendered him unconscious by choking him. Some 1,500 fans watched the show. — , : relay— Highland, 1:54.7. , play after m brief respite to recover. Turf Group Elects Officers Ray Howard of Hidden Valley | at the group's meeting at Hill was elected president and Gene!Air Force Base. ai-uueiier 01 me salt LaKe Country Club was elected vice president of the Intermountain Turf Assn., organization of golf course superintendents, Monday DR. H. N. Peterson, Utah State University agronomist, was the featured speaker and spoke on new fungicides and treatment of turf diseases. 1963 EXECUTIVE CARS Electro 4-Door, 6-Window Hdtp., Buick's Finest, Fully Equipped, Air Conditioned, etc. Was $5598, Now $4100 Wildcat 4-Dr. Hdtp., Like New, Bucket Seats, Air Cond., Power Windows and Seats. Was $5260 ____Now $4150 LeSabra 4-Dr. Sedan, Power Steering and Brakes A Real Value. Was $3915 _______ : _________ Now $2995 LeSabr* Wagon, White, Black inferior, General Motors' Best Station Wagoji. Was $4396 ___ : ______ Now $3396 f£?n dal °* LUX * S^**' Power Steering, Radio. 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