Panama City News-Herald from Panama City, Florida on February 18, 1973 · Page 23
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Panama City News-Herald from Panama City, Florida · Page 23

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Panama City, Florida
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Sunday, February 18, 1973
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Page 23
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NriAVS -HERALD, Panama City, Fla., Sunday, February 18, 1973 Page 70 PENALTY DEER — Walton County Judge Joe D. Trotman, DeFuniak Springs (in business suit), looks on as one of three penalty deer are released in nortli Walton County. From left, others are Wildlife Officers of the Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission Donald E. Barber, Niceville, Jessie A. Carter, DeFuniak Springs, and Joseph C. Graff, Jr., Freeport, and Joe Cromartie, soil conservation service, DeFuniak Springs. The deer were ordered replaced by violators sentenced and fined by Judge Trotman, and also required to provide $150 for each deer taken illegally. IN CHOCTAWHATCHEE Gar Is Problem Major concerns voiced by local citizens present in a public meeting held in Freeport last week by the Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission were heavy populations of gar in Choctawhatchee River, and a desire for a stream survey to determine game fish populations in the river. Joe Blanchard, Tallahassee, statewide fish management coordinator for the Commission, directed the meeting. Approximately 60 citizens, camp operators, sports and commercial fishermen and others, were present. After much discussion about gar, Blanchard made several announcements. He said steps would be taken by the commission to collect quantities of ear to be orocessed Sessions Set On Game, Fish sportsmen who desire to sound off about hunting and fishing may do so at meetings slated by the Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission. Meeting dates are: Feb. 20. Pensacola; 21, Crestview; 22, Port St. Joe; 27, Apalachicola; 28, Quincy; March 1, Crawfordville. Fishermen and hunters are invited to attend and give their opinions on matters relating to wildlife conservation in the state. NO SUPER PERFORMANCES Olympic Invitational Proves Disappointing (as a sample) as fish meal by an interested rendering plant; and that other gar would be collected (also as a sample) for processing by a fish food plant. He explained that both firms are unfamiliar with the gar for the purposes intended, and that the gar collected will be used to determine costs of production, and to determine the quality and acceptance of the product after it is produced satisfactorily. Methods of collecting the gar as yet are not fully determined. Blanchard also assured those present that survey and sampling of game fish populations in the river will be made during the year ahead. Complaints of unlawful operation of boats, particularly as relates to high speeds, were voiced. Closer surveillance of boating operations was requested by those present. Blanchard closed che discussion by announcing that the commission has requested the corps of engineers to mechanically remove approximately 200 designated snags or ob.structions in the river. He said the request I provides that removal of the obstructions will be carried out in- der supervision of commission personnel. NEW YORK (UPI) - The color was there in the presence of Herb Washington's baby-blue jump suit and Steve Smith's suspendered red paisley sweat pants. But the record-shattering performances which the 5th U.S. Olympic Track and Field Meet had promised were nowhere to be found Friday night as the disappointed 12 ,903 fans who left Madison Square Garden were mostly talking of next week's AAU championships, the Olympic Invitational already forgotten. Smith, who became the first man in history to clear 18 feet indoors in the pole vault here last month, could do no better than 17-1/2 3-4, despite having added suspenders to his multicolored paisley sweatsuit. "I'm very disappointed to let down the New York fans," Smith said almost in tears after missing three times at 18-1. "My problem tonight was the pole. But tomorrow night in San Diego I'm going to use a stiffer pole—even if I don't clear a height. These fans have been unbelievably great to me here. Thev really are knowledable about the pole vault. "Actually, I couldn't care less about the AAU meet next week except for the fact that it's here. I'm going to do everything I can to do better for these people." Washington was at least closer to form, winning his fifth indoor sprint in as many starts this season. The Michigan State senior, who ho[es to catch on with the Baltimore Colts as a wide receiev°r next Fall, racjd. year home first in the 50-meter dash,hope in a time of 5.6 seconds. But he wouldn't reveal the tailor who designed his baby-blue one-pice jump suit which immediately grabbed the crowd's atention. in only quality meets. I to wind up the indoor season unbeaten in the AAUs." Kenya's Mike Bolt, who was supposed to set a world indoor best time for the 1,000 meters, was far off that mark of 2:20.4 "Next week I'm having a red iset by Tom Von Ruden in 1971. and blue one made with flowers - Boit did lead from start to all over it," V/ashington said, ifinish in edging Brian McEh'oy "And I'm giving one to Haselyjof Villanova in 2:21.4 but the Crawford (who finished second crowd was far from stirred Friday night> too. "Meanwhile, you'll note that I've won five out of five this despite race. Other the closeness of the disappointments were :46.4 Ethiopia's Hailu Kbba's winning time for the rrietei's (nowhero even near the meet record of 3:44) and the easy 500-meter win by Beaufort Brown in the 500 meters. Brown, clearly the class of the middle distance sprinters this year, was supposed to be pushed by the "chairman of the boards," Martin McGrady but instead coasted home in a comparatively slow 1:03.5 as McGrady never . challenged after the second lap. Even Rod Milburn, the 1,500lOlympic high hurdles champion and holder of various and sundry world records for the event (depending on what distance you want), was slower than usual. Milburn won the 55- meter hurdles in 7.0 but looked sluggish in doing so. ("I lolt like someone was tugging at my shorts midway down the runway," he said afterward). Meet Director Jesse Abramson, while not seeing his hoped- for slew of world records, did however get one bit of satisfaction. That was the singing of the national anthem which Abramson had nearly scratched from the program before cries of outrage caused its restoration. Ethel Ennls, who also sang for President Nixon 's inauguration, got the loudest ovation of the night after belting out her soul version of the anthem. Even Francis Scott Key would've applauded for that. Girl Tennis In Pensacola Bay High's girls' tennis team, 3-C for the season, will lay at Gonzalez Tate Wednesday. Rutherford girls, now 1-2, will go to Pensacola Woodham for a Wednesday match. EM •liiikcpnMikMl West Park St., Baptist Church SHHdaySdM«l9 :45 A.M. Sunday Warship 11 :00 A.M. IV2 BLOCK WEST OFPOSTOIflCE Mi .t63.S«46 or 763-7774 Howard Parker Coll Issued All l-'oys 8 to 12 w ishing to jilay in the Howard Parker Little League or its farm system may report to the ball field behind Lucille Moore School at 5 p.m. during rlie wetk b-;>?inning Mon- ORV. B'lys who live west cf Frankford Avenue and north of I nth Strent are eligiblo 10 play in th's ip.-gue. Birtl: certificates will be needed avid a registration insurance it-' of $2.00 will be cnaiped. Moody's Rise Amazes Buddy BILOXI, Miss. (UPI) - Col. George R. Hall of Hattiesburg, just out of a North Vietnamese prison camp, couldn't believe one of his old Air Force golfing rivals had made the big time on the pro tour. "He told his debriefing officer that one of the surprises he had when he returned was that a former intra-service rival, Orville Moody, was no longer a sergeant and was the National Open champion," said Ma.j. Dave Pellow, a Defense Department spokesman at Keesler Air Force Base. "Col. Hall was one of the top golfers in the Air Force," said Pellow. "He was surprised that Sgt. Moody, whom he competed against in service rivalries, was out of the service and one of the leading money winners" on the Professional Golfers Association tour. The 43-year-old Hall, who spent more than seven years as a POW, has a lot of catching up to do. But he said he used a stick to keep his swing in the groove. Hall arrived at Keesler Thursday night to the greeting of his wife. Patsy, and their three children and was to undergo several days of medical checkups and debriefing. Session Monday Softba On Play Panama City Amateur .Softball Association is now organizing this year's program, and teams interested in competing either in slow or fast pitch are asked to be represented at a meeting Monday at 7 p.m. at Panama City's city hall commission room. Last season 42 teams competed, and several additional teams are expected to compete this year. Since the city recreation department can handle a Come and see in 73 AN EVENING RUSTY with the ' "=>^ HAPPY ^ GOODMAN FAMILY • SAM . IW^ -° ^ mm AARON WI16URN FgW^ IHE HAPPy 600DMAN |m| BAND RsM SISTER' VESTAL MABCHSth-SP^ maximum of only 50, newcomer's are asked to notify the association at once. Plans call for each team to lay two games each week. Games will be played, as heretofore, at the Oakland Terrace Softball complex. Duquesne Five Easy Winner NEW YORK (UPI) — Ruben Montanez, hitting on 15 of 17 field goal attempts from the floor, scored 32 points Saturday to lead Duquesne to a record- setting 127-85 rout of St. Peter's in the first game of a college baske'ball doubleheader. Sixth-ranked North Carolina met Florida State in the nationally t e I e v ise d second game. Montanez, a 6-2 senior guard, hit on 11 of 1,3 field goal attempts and scored 22 points in the first half as Duquesne built a 57-38 lead. Most of his points came on short jumpers and layups off fast breaks as Duquesne turned 17 Peacock turnovers into many easy baskets. PURDUE WINS EAST LANSING, Mich. (UPI) — Purdue stopped a late Michigan State rally to edge the Spartans 88-84 Saturday in the Big Ten televised basketball game of the week. LOUISVILLE VICTOR PEORIA, 111. 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