The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on November 13, 1968 · Page 25
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November 13, 1968

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The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 25

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West Palm Beach, Florida
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Wednesday, November 13, 1968
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Page 25
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Defense Award To Hawks' Mack BOWLING By Chuck Voorhis Falm Beach Post, Wed., November 13. 196S 25 Who Is The Area Bowler With The Slowest Ball? Also credited with noteworthy performances on defense were Danny Chandler, Dan McCarty; Harry Landreth and Reuben Sneed, Forest Hill; Artis Johnson, Carver; Willie Blackwell, Alfred Reed and Ronnie Hunt, Roosevelt; Ed Watts, North Shore; Gary Parris, Vero Beach, and Terry Heninger, Palm Beach. ; n oooa B9 iiiviiy 0 Mum JERRY ANDERSON. Carver Intercepted two passes, returning one for a touchdown, and was in on 15 tackles as the Eagles blanked North Shore 22-0. LARRY McDOWELL, Palm Beach Leonard ran away from him all night but he still managed to come up with five tackles and four assists from his defensive tackle post. EVERETT MITCHELL, Ken nedy Made seven tackles and assisted on three others as the Vikings upset Pompano EIv 13-12. GREG LEATE, Cardinal Newman Intercepted his sixth pass of the season and returned it 40 yards for a TD against Miami LaSalle; was credited with four tackles and one assist. RICHARD ADAMS, Lake Worth Kept Riviera Beach from running his end and led a fierce pass rush on the Viking passer. BARNEY HEWITT, St. Andrew's Playing defensive tackle for the first time in three years, came up with five tackles and six assists, twice dumping the opposing passer for losses totaling 31 yards. NUTULT By CHICK OTTERSON Prep Editor Last week's football game between unbeaten Seacrest High and lightly-regarded Satellite was not the one-sided rout many had expected. Seacrest, its high-powered offense virtually stopped by the hard-hitting Scorpion defense, led only 7-0 at the half. But Coach Randy Cooper's Sea-hawks combined offensive ex-plosiveness and some heads-up second half defensive play for a 2S-0 triumph. Sparkplug of the hard-earned victory was Ronnie Mack, the Hawks' 140-pound halfback and middle linebacker. Mack galloped 34 yards for one touchdown and raced 70 yards for another after picking up a Scorpion fumble at his own 30. In addition, the speedy Mack was in on 21 tackles. He made 13 unassisted stops and helped out on eight others. "It was probably the best defensive performance we've had down here in two or three years," said Cooper. "He's not very big, but he moves real well. He makes tackles from one sideline to the other." Mack's brilliant performance earned him Post-Times Defensive Player of the Week honors. "And he's a good running back on offense," pointed out Cooper. "A good pass receiver, too. He's a fine athlete." Offensively, Mack has rushed for 309 yards In 32 carries (a 9.7 average) and has caught 4 passes for 78 yards. Indicative of his 100 per cent effort is the fact he has scored touchdowns on three of his four receptions. Others turning in outstanding defensive efforts last week included the following: Invcitmtnt Ctrtificttts from I $50 H $1000 Funds Avtiltblt on Otmand For Florid Roiidtntt Only FUNDS RECEIVED BY THE 20TH I EARN FROM THE 1ST Slatf Photo bv Iz Nachman SLOW, SLOWER, SLOWEST Darenda McMillan, nine rolls the slowest bowling ball in the county. It needs 13 seconds of travel time to reach the pins. On a recent strike, the ball cleared the pins hut didn't have enough steam to roll off the alley. r HSW iuKIIItS 4, LOAN CORP 7828 Broadway Rivirra Broth Stats Key THE BOWLER OF THE slowest ball in Palm Beach County is nine-year-old Darenda Kay McMillan of Belle Glade. She bowls each Saturday in a junior league at the Triangle Center Lanes, Belle Glade. Darenda user an 8'$ pound ball and has an average of 48. And she weighs just 48 pounds. She already has something of a fan club whirh turns out to watch her bowling ball amble down the alley. They were treated to something exceptional in a recent outing. She recorded a strike (it was not her first) hut this one was unusual. The hit cleared the pins from the deck hut the hall did not have enough momentum to roll into the pit and had to he cleared by the sweep. The average bowler's ball makes the distance from the foul line to the head pin in about four seconds. No check has ever been made of the travel time of Darenda's ball but Harvey Lemons, manager at Triangle estimates it takes l'j seconds. "It seems," he said, "after bowling her first ball, she can go over and get a hamburger and a coke, and get back in time to roll her spare." She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. .ester McMillan... Dick Simons, bowling in the Hob Roy Classic at Delray Lanes, threw 11 strikes in a row but left the six pin standing in the last frame and had to settle for a 299 game. He is a 193 average bowler. His set of 683 included besides Iho 299 game, games of 194-190. Other top scores in the league were 662 by Aryl Meeker with 258-212 games, and 647 by Neil Stover with a series of 230-204-213. Sam Pa-sley picked up the 6-7-9-10 split in this league and BrucpC'onstan.othe 6-7 split . . . AKOl'NDTHE LANES YEKDES TKOI'K'ANA Tropicaires league: Carol Bailey 507 (1781, Juanita Patterson 489 (185), Bonnie Cline 469 (171), Bonnie O'oteau 189, Dot Dufrane 178, Lynn Carlvle HI. . . Suncoast Scratch league: Gus Spinelli 611 (221-201), Bill Boggs602 (220), Bill LaKavre 589 (211), Bob Hunt 563 (211). Bob Walters 569 ( 214), Tom Jones 565 (221), Mick-ev Sweenev 557 (203), Dale Cline 555 (191), Bill Wall 554 (193) . . .Bowling Belles: Carol McDermott 499 (194). Pat Boitnott 490, Rox-ann Soil 489 (194), Aline Morin 190 . . .Trop-icana Ladies Scratch league: Carolyn Darr 557 (214), Jov Canavan 548 (232), Monk Cana-van 534 (190), Marian Adams 532 (193), Joan Bauer 522 (182), Sherry Naramore 212, Gloria Don Williams 602 (204-243), Cliff Hoskins 556 (190), Mike Gay 552 (189), Paul Weber 512 (184), John Scott 560 ( 202), John Hen- ning 520 (181). . . VERDES COMMERCIAL: Carl Blackburn 598 (221-208), Leonard Sur-anski 545 ( 214), Dr. Okie Miller 562, Waller Shvrock 220, Thomas Jones 545, Pat Bender 510 (195), Arlie Hadjuk 509, Arlene Ma-guire 504, Sandy Brown 183, Vivian Gifford 179. . . Jl PITER LANES Friday Night Fun league: Jack Carpenter 585 ( 201), Lynn Brown 567 ( 207), Joe Svec 518 (192), Dorothy Glienn 488 (191), Jim Morrison 467 (190), Jim Harnage 497 (179) . . .Ball N' Chain: Wes Arrance 567 ( 216), Harry Edelman 564 (192), Rae Greenleaf 562 ( 225), Grace Presser 519 (198), Bill Pressen 519 (198), George Hutnut 498 (187) . . .Early Birds: Helen Padgett 591 (210) , Jennv Star 528 (197). Evelvn Lavng 493 (190), Bernice Aiken 448 (154), Marion Nichols 442 (158), Betty Harrison 424 (164). Peg Anderson an 83 average bowler, had a 131 game. . . Ladies Classic: Grace Presser 573 (237), Rae Greenleaf 615 ( 222-204), Agnes Brooker 533 (188), Vreni Delay 496 (188), Marge Moore 509 (195), Judy Alfes 495 (187) . . .Sunday Night league: Jim Johnson 594 (234), Jim Eskew 585 ( 217), Dennis Moore 567 (211 ) , Ed Holmes 538 ( 212), Beryl Holmes 477 ( 181 ) . . . GARDEN LANES P and W. Tuesday Morning: Nick Lloce 639 (205-222-212), David Warren 589 ( 236), Dick Braido 580 (201), Walt Robinson 551 (190), Eugene Heisner544 (200), Dan Daniel 544 (212) . . .Busch league: Frank Bumbulsky 597 (208), Ralph Elklns 573 (217-220), Dick McKenna 496 (180), Danny Leffler 507 (20(1), Fran LaCasse 506 (183), Esther Morrow 495 (200). Fran LaCasse has a 132 average and Ralph Elkins 138 . . . Sunday Night Mixed: Earl Hinman 552 (199), Ed Demoranville 541 (183), Robert Voorhees 530 (200), Trudie Kidd 563 ( 234), Pauline McCue 488 (170), Alma Noe 462 (171) . . .Tuesday Night Baccaruda: Bob Tobias 553 (233), Rick Nichols 541 (219), Howard Tidy 527 (202), Jim McGovern 191, Jane Laffey 512 (181), Lois Booth 190 . . .Florida Music Women's Scratch: Glna Hinds 548 (199), Ann Reed 541 (205), Janet Tully 532 (197), Ellen Sikora 526 (198), Louise Seide 519 (195), Jane Phillips 503 (171), Marge Wisneski 496 (180), Esther Morrow 494 (180) ... P. and W. Wednesday Night Scratch: Charles Kuba 590 ( 234), Joe Moore 585 ( 210-210), Jim Parker 572 (223), Carrol Alexander 561 (212), Marvin Van Wanderham 558 (196), Al Wertz 530 ( 201) . . .T.N.T.: Ron Madgar 560 (198), Randy Byrd 537, Edgar Roberson 534 (201), Gene Dougherty 212 . . . To Bid FINE JEWELRY DEPARTMENT MAIN FLOOR H v; "4m gat ITennetfi ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY . " 1 Hi Mi BIRMINGHAM (UPI) - To see why ninth-ranked Auburn is making a real stretch drive for the Southeastern Conference championship, only one quick glance at the latest scoring statistics is necessary. The Tigers have three men among the SEC's top nine RONNIE MACK ... 21 Tackles SCOKINO WA?ff PLAYER AND SCHOOL TO PAT KG 11 Lyons, Kentucky 0 25-24 2.V10 -0 25-2.1 12-5 - Riley, Auburn Christian, Auburn McCullough, (ja. Smith. Florida Currier, Aubum Hundman, Ole Mls Strong. Vanderblll ALL WORK DONE IN FINE JEWELRY DEPT r lowt'rs, lennessee 6 NOTICE WE HIVE MOVED TO NEW LOCATION THE NEW "GALLO BUILDING" . aning 4 DAY SPECIAL Lubrication WED., THURS., FRI., SAT. Electronic Regulation Pl'NTINB PLAY ER AND SCHOOL GM KIK YDS A Jones. Georgia 8 4S 1,92.1 41.8 Weaver, Tenn. 7 54 2.21(1 40.9 Canale. Miss. St. 8 40 1,632 40.8 Fagan. Ole Miss. 8 58 2,352 40.6 Rav, LSU 8 : 1.500 .19.5 INTERCEPTIONS PLAYERANDSIHOOL.NO YDS AVR T Scott, Georgia 8 155 1.94 2 Young, Tenn. 7 53 7.6 0 Cannon, Ole Miss. 6 91 15.2 1 Kent. LSU 5 60 12.0 1 Webb, Auburn 5 45 9.0 0 PINTRETIRNS PLAYER ANDSCHOOL ATT YDS AVER Scott, Georgia 30 426 14.2 1 Lyons, Kentucky 18 2,14 13.0 0 Baker, Tenn. 25 2.14 9.4 0 Mathews, Vanderblll 24 2118 8.7 1 99 5 t I'oiish Lase Polish Attachment Parts Extra 130 N.DIXIE PHONE 582-5901 LAKE WORTH, FLA. Tennen, Florida 17 20,1 11.9 2 Calendar, chronograph, automatic watches th'g htly higher. PENNEYS . . . PALM BEACH MALL OUTDOORS By Ed Buckow KICKOFr RETl:RNS PLAYER ANDSCHOOL ATT YDS AVER Deadline ISear RIVIERA BEACH - Thursday is the deadline for entering the Riviera Recreation Men's Basketball League at Wells Recreation Center. (lames will be played every Thursday. Information may be obtained from Roy Crocker, center director. Smith, Miss. SI. 23 469 20.4 0 Lyons, Kentucky 21 424 20.2 0 "A COMPLETE TRAVEL SERVICE" Strong, Vanderblll 15 317 21.1 0 Vlnesell, Florida 1.1 276 21.2 0 Currier, Auburn 12 25.1 21.1 0 Storm Making Bluefish Move nor nnest ulyesteir wd ike Try Our Classified Full 4-ply 42-month guarantee V-150 Gold-Striped Ultimate whitewall tire TAMPA NUGGET TIP CIGARILLOS ( 1 AUTO TUESDAY'S northwester moved schools of bluefish and mackerel southward, but heavy wave action developed along the beaches and it remains to be seen whether the sui t will be too rough for fishing today. Northwest winds up to 20 m.p.h. were recorded at the local Weather Bureau during the day, and the forecast called for a decrease to 15 m.p.h. out of the north and northeast today. Commercial net fishermen made catches of mackerel all the way from Singer Island to the northern part of Hohe Sound Tuesday. Oddly, however, there were no mackerel or bluefish catches scored at the Iiino Beach Pier. But surf fishermen in the Jensen Beach area had a wild day of bluefish action, with the fish striking readily at a variety of artificial lures, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Holke and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Russo took 60 blues casting plugs In the surf, according to a report from Johnny Crawford, operator of the Snook Nook. Johnny said catches aver- A CIGAR HUSH'1 . .3 600650x13 700x13 735x14 775x14 825x14 655x14 5J))(q) 815x15 900x15 665x14 845x15 915865x15 Listed with trade-in M .'' V All tubeless whitewalls plus federal excise tax, 1.92 to 2.97, depending on size and trade-in. Without trade-in, please add $1 for each tire. aged over 15 bluefish per person. He added that mackerel moved inside St. Lucie Inlet during the day. With seas running three to five feet late yesterday, and extremely strong northerly winds blowing farther north on the Atlantic Seaboard, surf fishing conditions may be poor today. However, the northwester should stock the waters of Lake Worth with new schools of migratory gamcfish, and ocean pier fishermen may get a shot at the fish for the next two days. JAMES T. BRANDT, president of the Golf Course Superintendents Association, has come with a worthwhile suggestion for those who participate in any type of outdoor sport. He urges all outdoorsmen to take an allergy test to determine their sensitivity to insect bites. It could prevent death due to bee sting. Brandt came up with his recommendation after his group made a study of the death of a golf course superintendent last summer resulting from a bee sting. He said in rare cases of hypersensitivity one bee sting can cause death. Brandt's recommendation came by way of a UPI wire story last week, and it was rather a coincidence. Only two or three days earlier two friends and I had fished with a woman fishing guide who is plagued by this same supersensitivity to bee sting. If she doesn't take special medication after being stung by a bee she could die. Less than two weeks before that fishing trip she was stung by a bee and had become quite ill. In addition to the special medication, the woman guide had to keep hot applications on the area of the sting to localize the effects of the sting. This supersensitivity to the venom of bees is rare, but a marine scientist who spoke at a shark panel in Palm Beach several months ago stated that more humans are killed by bee stings than by sharks each year. 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