Florida Sentinel Bulletin

Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin
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Tampa, Fla
Florida sentinel Pub. Co., Inc.
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African American newspapers ( lcsh )
African Americans ( lcsh )
Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
serial ( sobekcm )

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University of South Florida Library
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F19-00412 ( USFLDC DOI )
f19.412 ( USFLDC Handle )

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Florida Sentinel Bulletin.
n Vol. 25, no. 26 (March 14, 1972)
Tampa, Fla. :
b Florida sentinel Pub. Co., Inc.
March 14, 1972
African American newspapers
African Americans
Hillsborough County (Fla.)
Tampa (Fla.)
1 773
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4 856
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Management Shake-Up Reported At 'Soul' Radio Stati&tl. WTMP All The News Fit To Print VOL. 25, NO. 26. AMERICA'S FOREMOST SEMI-WEEKLY TAMPA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, MARCH 14, 1972. SEE STOHY O N P:\GE !2-Sentinel Advertisers Invite YOU l'"RICE IS CENTS. ----------------------------------------------------------Woman Reports Criminal Molest BA Citlzen Opposes City's GOV. ASKEW PROCLAIMS S C,OUT -0-RAMA DAY TAT.L\RASSF.E -Florida's Gov. Renhin Askew has proclaimf'd Saturday, March 18 as Seout-ORama Day in eight Central and Wtst Coast 1<1orida counties comprising the Gulf Ridge Council. Present for the proclamatinn ceremonies In the state capitol, left, Charlie Shinn of Winter Ha\en, and Terrell Clay of Lake Alfred. CJ.a1 also presented the chief executive with a minipollutioa kU. -SEE STORY ON PAGE 1-SEE STORY ON PAGE s-' Plan SEE STORY ON PAGE 21-Black Leaders In Form A Alliance Rhodesia Political SALISBURY, R h o des i a -A group ,of black leaders who help ed organize opposition to the terms of a proposed settlement between Britian and Rhodesia announce d today that they were forming a new political action g-roup to carry on the struggle against white minority rule. The African National Council, formed last December 'as a temporary body to urge rejection of the settlement, said it would continue under the same name .as a permanent organization and as the heir to banned African nationalist p-arties. The move came as the British Commission on Rhodesian Opinion, led by Lord .Pearce, prepared to leave Rho desia after almost eight weeks ef trying to assess whether the term.'! were acceptible to the of Rhodesia-more than five niHlion blacks and about 250,(100 whites. New Impasse Fearo::d There is increasing spP.cula. tion here that the commission will compelled to report that most Rhodesians reject the settlement formula negotiated last November. If. the B r i ti s h sticks to its commitment that: a setttement must be acceptable to the Rhodesian people "-as a. ?.hole," such a finding would throw the prolonged Rhodesian crisis back into an impasse. Go To The Polls. And Vote Today!


PAGE TWO _Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. -Gefl Edi tions -Tue1day, March 14, 1972-..,. ':D teputy, Sla.in. 3 H ur_ t Youth Assault A city of Tampa police report Murder Charges Dropped Against Whites Who Killed Black Teen. I M u Sh 0 reveals that an aggravated as-. : n.. IX '-_:_ .. .. P t_., ... __ .. 00_ t U,. t a five hours after the offep.se ocINDIANOLA, Miss. Murder penitentiary. He is free under .. curred. charges have been d r o p p e d bond pending apPeal to the DEa'ROIT :..... A Wayne County .iilf o the Reginald James, 14, 2406 E. against defendants who had State Supreme Court. : shot to. de11th The deputies apparently thought -Ida, said that he and sevend be<:n accused in the J:l71 street The girl was shot from a car anci-. tJire e tleputfes -were wounded intruders were holdup men other boys were standing on the sla yi ng of black teenager Jo Etha on a Drew street only hours aft e r 'l'hhrB9ay in a. shoot-out with ancl someone fired a shot. That corners of 22nd Ave. and GenesCollier graduating fr.om an integrated Detroit pOlice who ln on touched Off the gun \)attle in see. st._ waiting for a school bu;; District Attorney George Ever high school. The shooting touchPd -.., them. during a card game. Auwhich some of the apartment. when a fight started, Reginald ett said 'Sunday that the off a s e ries of mostly peaceful tlUJritles. called it a misunderhouse dwellera and other witrari tow.ard his house an..d anwere dism i ssed against W-'!y:nc protest marchers in Drew and tand fug. -. nesses said .more than 30 shots nounced that he was going to gel Parks, 25, of Drew, and his neighboring Ruleville. ,,. Flv.e and three policewere fired. a pistol. The fight broke up, and nephew, Al!ep Wilkerson, 19, of Wayne Parks and Wilkerson; mtfn, "all blacks, took part In the The STRESS officers whose the boys sca:ttered Moments Memphis,' Tenn., because .of.. a-. called to the witness stand ln -gun bS:ttle at a West uriit stands for. "Stop the ,an .unidentified ztiother re lack of trial, told of rid1ng h_ouse; beries _:'Enjoy Safe streets, turned and accused )lim of beat. illong with around the town with Wesley driv. TheIncident was touched off escaped Injury,' -ing her son : She .. reportedly s "Yesley ing. They said tbey didn't kuo.v the. 'thiee I)eputY Henderso_n, 40. struck him rseveral times about 26,-, of Me .nrlhis, m connect: on a pistol was in the car until they a con o'f Detroit, died of gunthe head and face with a 2;c4 w!th tbe graduation-night sho;:-:i ng beard a shot and saw Wesley pull traye_rsial, stx,;eet pat-rol u n, It ':"shot wounds at Defroit G?neral .poartl. :,.pi m -to the .. of girl last.!4qY 25. the gun back through. a window. saw a Hospital an }\our after the shootground : : Wesley Parks was. cony 1 cted of. They said they didn't see Wes. ,.man car.ry.ing ..-a gun enter In( ,,-. mans!augjlte,r: ..\n Sunflower C<>un -ley ; actually fire the weapon and ... "\ :.: Deputy : .James .. 2:. Reginald' further stat'ed that ty' Circult, olicl; in November and didn'tknow that anyone had .>Prelunjnary_'!t'eports :as t-o .,.hat underwent !;urgery for wounds .111 went' .to school lltit after : h'e' 20 Yyar:$ been hit. happene. d '"ext were con'flicting, the head, arms and abdomen started .feeling dizzy, he went ... -. --r;>QHce anp the County while DeputY Henry Duval was home e 'a):ly h)S> w .oma .. :., r ."s la' n By Rol.be' r -.shertff's officers were i'n agree-_ hospitalize6 with a : head : .. doctor, who him } o ho _s : ... -_:. D had. been Deputy Aaron Vincent was. re. pita! to whiQ.h t:e : .. :_:-}< :rY". : .' folloWed w.as a in 'plain leasPd after treatment of a gr' a7 ..-vealed that he $Ulrerea .from. a An undetermined 1lrnount of elothea 'f!n route .to ail : apartment inlt' head. wouim : convulslpn. ., .. ;: .-. c : "':'Ym.mg; robber killed a : r money was --taken the casb : 'flow :-off.;duty deputies Deputy E Davis : register: .. were having a card game. Jniury .:,ii : -_. _.(i,ii: yAi8:. .:; dl'l"n; "tiaturdav affemoon durmg The .victim's teenage son Roh.' :Police and sheriffs d enartment 'net;oit Eoliee : Comrriissioner V ;0 'the 'Miami}:convep-.. ert, a student at Miami ; Dade llpOKesmen this f prthe_ r ac-John F ... and Wayne : .. ._.i Jence ,#ore, where ;s}le w orked. JuQior College,-awealed tearfully eount at a news c'ounty Sheriff William Lucas -' 36,. _may been for witnesses to 1iid-in Jdentifyin(:. 'The apar.tment door was ajar .tO()k charge of : tpe inve!!tigatieon kii!eq because she recr.;niZed one his mother's killers ... a b)t and STRESS officers '/and said that the shootout was f : A : h of 'the f wo robbers according to "I was always afr'aid of some. tpought they:..l:lad com e upon an due to mi!!under.standings. or ssau .. Miaxpi Homicide Sgt. Anthony thing like this." -be said "ihe ille g a .. l __ establis. hment.,. .1-l:ichols added ,"This could s uFFO:LK v A bb' Fontana. store wa!'l. robbed si:i.or seVI!; 1 3 -' a.-so mg young 'II' "1. h h a k d Tnere .was a confrontation have 'happened to any police unit .,_ -.. .. '1rs. "'1ver w o a wor e times she worked there. tween the two groups the and .1t could have tur ned out the Negro was -'sentenced to dea.th at the 7-11 stdre. 5900 NW Sh th h th Thursday for the rap-e of an el .. e was <>re w en e manager STRESS officers made their way same wayf derly white woman, It was the Ave.,. for more than three years, was s hot s jx-months ago. was eating lunch in the back of first death penalty handed in the state when the robbers "Mv mother'fl sister, Yvonne COURTHOUS E :CAPERS Assaults ,A. police report rev e aled that Eob'by Edwatd Ransom, 23, of San Diego california, was talk in g with an unident i fied woman ):<' r .day night at the S.E. corner u f Burden Ct. and Governor St., vhn his girlfriend came up and tabbed him in the bac k with an ic:;: pkk. : 1rested and charged with gr assault was Mrs. Annie L s Boyd, 21. lJaring a quarrel FH dnJ eveniriz, .Mrs. Id e lla"'Ellis, 60, E Ida, told poli::-e t J 1a't sb8 rd:eiv.ed a cut oq 'the left lower f!l'm wibh '11 pocket knife. 'rhe ci r :cut occlJl'red a't her residence. oiiver Brown '35, 2222 9th Ave s:!'d th ::t King David Henderson struck him Snnday morning with 1 : \ ing b la de at his residence d L :; :ng an argum::ont. Henderson fl ; \ r the offense o ccurred, n c uald R. Gaines, 22, 2509 12th Av nue, two minor gunshrt in the leg Sunday n>! 'ming at .tl1e Blue Di..amond Bar, 2fit:l E. 4th AvP.. Gaines stated t:1nt an unidentified man firrd \ 'erd sh::.ts at him during an n : r:umcnt two shots inflict irr: the wounds. Eurly Sunday morning Mrs. Yvrnne A. Faley, 17, 2JO:i North B Stred was struck with a n J tal pipe on the forearm at the h nm c of h"'r boy f riend, 1712 AlArt. 9. 'l'he assault. occurred a : t the Alb:my St. address. .. Au unidenti1icd suspect broke int th:: residence of Mrs. Anna l:-Ue English, 37, 3209 E. 22nd Ave., Thursday evening thi'Ougb a window. A portable T.V sd valued at $12 was reported 111 Mrs. Mudaliae Jo!mson, 76. 1739' SJuce house wts reportcd burglarized W ed n e sday nig ht. The C'l' ,rit t o ok food and rerfumt" with a l : tnl v:1lue of $ti.::!O. pnrtai.Jl<' TV set was reported E! :: n m cming from the r of Mrs. l\'Iari a n Powell, 2 : : l:ll6 N B:vd. The st t is worth .!:l. Thkves the h,m1e of Sammie L. .Tohnson. 21. 3503 E Cnmanche Sunday morning and: nmovl'd a radio and ma ekinc with a t :tal value of $175. Entrx. W!lS througk a rear window. Mrs. Pl'icilla Slaughter, 33, 3711 E. Ida, reported a stereo set, and tape player, valued at $234 miss ing f.i:om her home Sunday night. A sharp thin pick type tool was used to gain entry through the front door. An unidentified thief entered the home of Mrs. Gloria .J. Perkins, 27, 1358' Spruce and rem:Jved -a T .V. set and other valuables to taling $170. Entry was gained through a broken kitchen window, Thefts' An thief broke int() a : '61 Oldsmoblie station .wagbn Thursday at 22nd St. and Mallory. The owner, Ben McCora, 75, 2607 E. Lake Ave.,-reported a .38 cal. police special revolver, valued at $80 missing. .. .. Mrs. Fred:mia Hills, 50, 2617 E Lake Ave ., proprietor of Hill's Pawn Shop, 3562 29th St. said / that an unidentified man removed 1 a .38 steel rl"volver from her place of business Thursday evening and fled into the 22nd St. area. The pistol was valued at $125. A police report revealed that $104 in cash was taken from l'l'irs Martha Walker, 41, 2122 Ch erry Street eraly Saturday evening. Mrs Walker said that a male friend removed the money from her bedr::om. and left in an unknown direction. Alfred M. Harris, 22, 2407 9th Av.e. told police t'kat two unidcn tified men gave him a ride Saturday night and robbed him of $11: rash and a wrist watch at 30th St. and Chelsea. Thev then car ried him to 40th and Hillsborough where thl"y put him out and fled south on 40th St. Two unidt!ntified men reportedly snatched an envelope c : ntaining $130 Friday evening from Mrs Vivian Owens 22, 941 W, Main. The incident occurred at Polk and Marion Streets. Narcotic Charge Officers T. A. Small anrl W A. Williams rf'sponderl to a call at 1840 2-tth Street Ia:e Tuesday evening on a nmcotic in vestigti'ei<>n. IJ'pon < 'onducting a sear, h a qunntity of barbi lur:Jtes were fqund on Don:1ld Lee Owens. 25, of the 11b1Wt' Owens was an'l!sted and char,ed with 'J)Q5session of barbituretea. Nansemond corinty in 12 years Murnh y, work f d as a cashiP.r 'n Cecil Wood, 28, broke down stalked fn and told manager AI another store at NW 91st StrPet.' John!';On to "hit the deck." wh e n Circuit Judge George F She was stabbed in the chest bv Johnson, who had been s h o t Whitley rejected his lawyer's a robber." he said. Mrs. Murphy peal "not for justice but for ... and wounded in a robbery at the recovered mercy" and sentenc .ed Wood to same store last year, did as he tlie electric chair. was told. Mrs -'Oliver apparently Wood was convicted by Whitley Feb. 15 in a non -jury trial of the rape of a 67-year old white neigh bor whom he called "Miss Annie." The defendant was charged last October with raping the woman beating her and a cousin who lived with lrer, robbing both and at. tempti ng to abduct the two. FABRIC SALE SAVE ON BRAND NEW FABRICS BankAmericard Master Charge ROSS FABRIC 1504 E. 71h Avenue unaware that a robbery was in progress, walked a r 0 u n d the counter and was shot once in the lower right side. Key West Black Gets-City Guard KEY WEST..:--Police pro-. tection was assigned to Merlin Curry, 24-year-old black lead .. der, after the FBI told ties here late Thursday that an attempt was pla1med on his life, it was reported Friday Curry, w ho says he is thinking d ifferent now," than he did two years ag-o when he was the city s l eading black activist a n d thorn in the establishment's side, said he had no idea who might be enlisting outsiders to kill him. Authorities here credit Cu rry .with playing a major r o le in "cooling'' young people of the black community during this week's raci al dis tu1ba n ces sparked th!s w eek by b l a ck and white battles at Key West High school Tuesday morning. The black leader tumed up at a midnight meeting at the As thev removed Mrs Oliver's bOdy, Off icer Steve Kiraly said, "This was a d e cent woman who works for a living. She didn ''t re sist. There was no reason." House Passes Bias EEOC Bil_l i WASHmNGToN -The House passed and sent to the WJ:-Jte House Wednesd3(Y a bill gdving 11he 'Equal Employment Oppor tuiii.ty Commission, enforcementpower agariJist job discrimiina tion for the first time in ita six years of life. The House approved the measUre 00. a 300-JJ10 roll-call vote, following Sen ate parssage last week. home of playwright Tennessee Williams with a plainclothes detec tive sergeant as bodyguard. When .the meeting end ed in the earl y morning hours Curry was secluded in a protec te J home in th e whit.e s ectio n of town. The m eeting i n William s home_ was by invitation and it b roug-ht to g ether a homogene ou s representation of Key West citizens seeking an untro ub le d reopening Mon day of p ub lie HADDAD DISCOUNT 815 FBANKLIH STREET BARGAIN BASEMENT SPECIALS MEN'S WET LOOK SHIRTS Rea. $3.97 3 fo:-500 GIRLS DRESSES Reg. $4.97 Now 297 LADIES UNIFORMS FRILL-SHIRTS Beg. $4.97, Now $3.97 08 Beg. $4.97 Now 297 3 for USE 0UB t8KYERIEHT LAYAWAY : :. (;' j xc sea'-' &A.._ .. t ;_cat c ti:.l .. i:.t: rtt 131: itt Hi; &lilt: ftuJ ttiifYiUl


TueJO.day, March t4, t972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every and Fri. Get Both Editions PACE THREB -YOUNG TAMPA WOMAN REPORTS CRIMINAL MOLEST Marijuana Charges Lodged Against Three The city of Tampa police department revealed three ymmg Tampans were arrested and charged with possessioa of marijuana ever the weekend Black Atlanta Alderman Convided Of Taking Nearly $500,000 A 17-year-old Tampa girl was re portedly criminally molested Saturday morning in a vacant apartment at 4W E Oak Avenue. The woman who resides at ti1 e lame address but in another apartment, told investigating off icers that the suspect, known only as Little Willie", came to the hou 5 e with the owner to lay tile in apart ment 1 where the incident took place The woman further stated that the owner left, and as she was walking past the door of the apart ment the suspect snatched her into the bedroom, threatened her lif e riped her cloth i ng with shears molested her. and left in an known direction A witness told police that he talked with the man prior to t h E offense and he stated that he was new in town and had planned to move into the same building. N(, arrest had been made at the time of the police report. James Earl Andrews 17, 1315 Green was arrested Satm day mornin g at Bexley s Pool Hall .\1ain a nd Howard Ave. Edgar To y e 2-1, 4-116 Atwood, was arrested early Saturday night at Central and Scott Street. Officers R. L. Napier and J ATLA l'l'TA-Atlanta Ald. Joel C Stokes was convicted Thursday on federal charges of embezzlement and misapplica t ion of bank funds totaling nearly half a million dollars A jury of four men and eight women found Stokes guilty on eight of 11 c ounts after m o re than 12 hours of deliberat ion over two da y s. Stokes 35, was a c quitted on two counts of embezzlement and one of misapplication. Marie Arrington Found Guilty D. Thompson observed John W. Porter, 19, 2612 N 19th, late Sun day night tossing a bag in a cab inet at Elder's Pool Ro:m, 2707 N 22nd St., and made an attempt to leave but was apprehended. The bag conta i ned marijuana which was used as e v idence Stokes is a former vice presi dent and trust cfficer of Citizens Trust Co. in Atlanta. Charges against him of embezzlement and misapplication totaling $661,1186 OCALA-Mrs. Marie Dean Ar rington was convicted Friday of escaping from the Florida Correc tional Institution at Lowell The only woman in Florida under the death penalty will be sen tenced Tuesday by circuit court Judge E R. Mills Jr. The five-man, one woman jury took only 29 minutes to return the guilty verdict after sitting through days of testimony, arguments and challenges. The jury went out at 11:47 a m. as the defense and state concluded arguments and returned at 12:16 p m Mrs. Arrington was arre sted Dec 22, in New Orleans by the FBT. after being on that a g enc y' s Hl mo s t wanted list for alm os t threP. y ears. Until s e ntence is p a ss e d th e 37-year-old Lee sburg wom a n will be held by Sheriff Doug Willis in the Marion County jail. The jury viewed parts of Lowell Prison Friday before it retired. Everything concerning the cas e except the actual cell where Mrs. Arrington was housed until escap-----------------ing, was studied by the jurors. stemmed from alleeed dealings That cell had undergone exten-at the bank in 1968-71. sive remodeling since 1969. Stokes s aid he was ''terribly During clo s ing argum:cnt s desurprised at the verdict. "No, I f e n s e atto r ne y J. R e ginald Black didn t expect it of course not," attempted t o plant the idea "somehe said. I expe c t e d to be acquitone had taken :rvirs. Arrington from ted on all counts." her cell and thus she d idn't un The alderman remained free on lawfully escape $1,000 recognizance bond pending As Judge. Mills charged the jm'y. sentencing Sentencing is Mrs. Arrington sat quietly crying ly postponed until a probation re before the jury. port is made. It was the only emotion she's Maximum sentence on the eight . JOEL STOKES a $40,000 fine five years and $5,000 on each count. Attorney Charles Weltnere said he would file notice of appeal. Guilty verdict against Stoke11 e a m e in three embezzlement counts totaling $7,000; three mis application counts totaling $390,----------on page !-t) Ordinarily, you'd never think of going to a bank to lease machinery or equipment for your business. But then we re no ordinary bank. And Billy Green is no ordinary banker. Billy heads _our Equipment Financing & Leasing Department, the only banking facility of its kind in the area. Under the First National plan, we buy the equip-. ment you need and lease it back to you. So you save a big capital outlay and we tailor payments to fit your individual situation .-See Billy Green at The First today. He'll help you lease anything from a forklift truck to a modular lung analy.zer. A service you'd 1never expect from an ordinary bank and one more reason First National has The Look of the Leader. Equipment-whoever heard of leas itfronl aba ? THE FIRST nATIOnAL BAnK OFTRffiPA A MEMBER OF F IRST FINANCIAl CORP8RATIOII THE LOOK Of. THE-lEADE8 \ MemtMr FDIC


' Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tuea. and Fri. -Get Both Edition! S.entine1 18iJ1ftefhi Published every Tuesday and Friday by J'lorida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin Publisbini Co. 'J:Jffl Twen i y Fint 1'ampa, Florida 33601. ------C. ANDREWS founder and Publisher C. BLY'rBE ANDREWS, JL Esecur.l.e Editor SIMON JOHNSON VIce Presldent-ProduCcll,. MRS. ROSE CRU"I'CH.PU.:LD Vice Presldent-Soclfl} JURNN'Y JACOBS Vice Presideut-Adver&lslnl Second clw postage p<'id at Tampa. Florida SUBSCRIPTION RATES S 6.50 per year one e!Htioa. $U.50 per year botb editloDI Gary Convention M nrk down the da1 tes March 10-12, 1972, and the cirty Gary, lnd. 1 History was made then when 3,000 delegates and 2,000 observers still aspiring for full equality and opportunity put ilheir heads together in a National Black Political Convention to chart a course for 1972 and beyond .. Formally the cotJVenors were Congressman Charles Diggs of Michigan; Mayor Richard Hatcher of Gary and program chairman of the Congress of Afrkan Peo pie. Local and state meetings have been held to discuss agendas and to elect the delega. tea. A -c r o s s ,;ection of pe &ple represen,ting both major political parties par ticipated. The p u rpose of the convention was to promote unity, crea.te a political agenda and set priorities for the 1972 election year, and beg.in to establish a political di redion for the national b I a c k community for the years to come. An effort was made to crystal lize strategies for maximum prac tica' l in the national participation of blacks jn the Democrat-ic and Republican conventions and in local, state and national election's. This significant conven'tion recognized both the progress t 11 e race has made and the needs for utilizing available powers to epeed the day when such a convention will not be such a historic occasion. This was and is black power. Right on brothers! States Still Trying Despite the ruling set ting up state legislative districts in a m a n n e r that gives new equality of opportunity for representati-on to all, Y&rioua states conotinue to drag their feet. Maryland has approved a plan submit1ed by Gov. Marvin Mandel which would reduce the sen atorial strength of blacks in Bal timore from four to three at a time when the city is half black and half white. The total city senate representation is dropping from 12 to 10. The Florida Legislature has a pi'OpOsal which would actually in.. cres.a-e their numbH by one, and probably won't stand up in court. fn South Carolina, U S. CirF. Haynsw.na: A.nd Donald I S. alon with Di11trkt Judge J Robert Martin Jr. hettrd arru-ments contending the state's new plan discriminates against Macks. TOGETHER Political Revue Before making a ruling Hayns worth said he wanted to see if the Ju&tice Department w o u 1 d act on the contested plan under the 1965 Votj.ng Rights Act. By SANQY MOIDINO The NAACP's Matthew J. Perry c i t e d figures that he said proved t h e plan diluted black vote power. In Maryland, .Senator Verda F. Welcome of Baltimore h a a threatened to file suit again51t the Maryland reapportionment. And in Florida, the State NAACP is already looking at the Sunshine State plan with a jaundiced eye. Neither plan will stand up in court. The sooner they are knocked out the better. I SOUND OFF BLACK PEOPLE GOT TO SURVIVE TAMPA Young brothers and sisters should spend more time listening to old er people than they do each other Main ly because youth lack experience. It is common knowledge that some of us as Black pe-ople refuse to listen t:> anyone In authority unless that someone has a white ikin. That's just one of the tragedies of our race. The Emancipation Proclamation "proclaims" that freedom was granted to Afrkan slaves in the 1800's but the 20th Century now finds that Ot,llY a handful of us have pl'('gressed. The system of government is n o t going to change overnight so we most dermitely wm have to really become unified as e people. As for the prob lem of racism, we figflt that through ltasic socialism being practiced through out the black community. This simply means that Black busintssmen sh:uld expand their talents to other potential busine._o:smen instt>ad ol expanding their intt>rt>st (corporations) Those of us in the skilled trades should Sheriff Malcolm E. Beard of Hillsborough County has been se lected to represent the Florida area at a working conference of the Sheriffs from the Eastern Section of the United States. The meeting will be held in Memphis, Tennessee from March 15 through March 17. There were over 3,000 delegates from across the country, an d over 2,000 observers at the Na tional Black Political ConventiGn held last weekend in Gary, Ind. Emphasis was put on unity, though there was some dissension during the meeting. Attending from the area were Connie Tucker of JOMO, Atty. Arthenia Joy. ner and Atty. Warren H. Dawson. The Miami Times editorially en dorsed Rep. Shirley Chisholm for the Demo Presidential Nomina tion last weekend, but their able political writer, Ricky Thomas, is obviously carrying the banner of l\layor John Lindsay cf New York. Thomas dedicated his entire final column before the election to "Lindsay and the Issues." Gov. Reubin Askew may not be out on the limb for his pro busing stand. o b s e r v e r s view the Governor as a deeply religious man, who not only be lieves wholeheartedly in what he is d:;ing; figure that if the Demo nomination is not locked up in July-{)Ul" Governor could quite clearly be nominated not for VicePresident but President on t h e Demo ticket The South would then be secure for the party, and labor (anti-Nixon) W"JU!d be a national help. The Schenectady School Board r .onnel practices specialist f o r General Electric Co. -dev'Cte free time to teAch others our What about the story that came lkills. All ot this U! necessary if we oot of the meeting Sunday con-are te with our surVival. Sur(:errung lh" Central Avenue situa-Yive as a race we must! Finally racism tion When a bla<:k a.sked about In reverse 't maJre us creat!Ye 1111 districts cr wards eo that black .ean their-own ll pt'Qp.t>. lt n end :r.ee Baiadua commented th:!t rt:n-ngetul. wart!s breed corruption What a ZANl'A Cllli:' NAWASl l-augh! W'Kb all the alleged cerruption in the Shoup scandal and the indictments several years ago of City Councilmen (later acquitted)-all elected countywide. It goes to show that it isn't' how a person is elected, but wh:> the individual is that's elected So the folks in power ought stop that little bit about corruption. Black folks know better. The New York Times Sunday admitted that Gov. George C. Wal lace was the "apparent" leader in the Presidential race in Flor ida, but that because of the pe culiar makeup of the v:ting population-anything could happen. The Times also said that any thing less than a' -second place finish in the Slmshine State for .. Senator Edmund S. Moskie would "severely damage" his national campaign's financial fund-raising. The Black Congressional Caucus in its pro-busing statement issued to the press, summarized the sit uation with the following statement: "It is well to remember that busing has cnly become an issue and judicially mandated because states and local districts h a v e not only maintained separate and unequal school systems, but have actually manipulated s c h o o 1 boundaries, segregated communi ties, provided inferior school edu cational facilities and programs, and shortchangEd minDrity children in the receipt cl school funds." Reme-mber that Precinct I has finally been moved to where black vcters can reach it. The precinl"t is now locat('d at New Salem P. B. Church, Elder R. H. Howard, pastor, on Nebraska Avenue 11t Hendfrson The precinct had been located zt, of all places Police Headquarters and t h e Coun ty Courthcill!C. Hats off to Attv. })to]. S Stewart wh1 first petitioned for moving the precinct and to Supervisor of El,.rtionl James Sebe!cta, wtlo [ll()Yed it. Two smalle:25 and 26 have been combined with Precinct 2.3 at N e w Mt Zion Baptist Church on Columbus Drive. a Yot"less pMnlo is a tsopele-ss people. So, if lt'z be-(C&atlnued O Page !1)


Tuesday, March 14, 1912 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. -Get Both Editionl ftAGE "FIVE I Views Of Progress Village By IRA LEE ENI\115 -Ph. 677-1310 Belated b i rthday greetings to Mr Daniel Wright who celebrated his natal day on Thursday, M arch 9 Mr Wrigh t resides on Balua Avenu e with wife, Willie Mae and children. Junior Girl Scout Troop No. 751 will meet on Wednesday 5 :00 P M at the Progress Village Civic Center. Mrs. Marjorie Anderson is Troop Leader. Mrs Jimmie L. Bradley is assistant. Bro wnie Scouts will m ee t on Thursday 5 : 30 P. M. at the Progress Village Civic C enter. Mrs. Van Scout is Leader. Little Miss Chandra Brown wr.s feted with a party in honor of her birthday on Thursday, March 9 at Turne'i Day Care Centf'r where she is in attendance Her guests included all the little miss es and misters at the center. Chandra is the daughter of Mr and Mrs Ben Brown 4914 80th Okeechobee The Bethel Missionary Baptist Church, along with many visiting friends, was captivated Sunday March 6 by a YerY inspiljng sermon from its pastor, Rev. J It Williams. The text was taken from Isaiah 33:2-"Saints' In the Time of Trouble." The lesson taught was that when troubles appeari the Christian will take them to God, and usually get an answer: ... the pretender. becomes so cori fUsed that he doesn't readily nr doesn't tmow how to a,sk God's help, thereby making ;' himself suffer. .. The Bethel : Missionary: Baptist Olurch will be sponsorfug "The Holy Week" from March 27-April 2, 1972. Visiting churches and choirs in the area will also be participating to enhance the theme: "Seven Words From the Cross... Details concernmg this s pecial week's activities will be given out at a later date. Bethel wishes to invite evm, one who _be .. the Okeechobee area, especially St. S ymp athy goes out to Mrs. Ruby Harris, 5409 87th at the passing of her husband M r J e r o me Har ris on Saturday. Birt h day greetings to M i s s Bunnie White who will celebr at e her 14th birthd ay on Wednesday, March 15. Bunn i e, an eighth grader at Dowdell J tmior High School is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs James ( Virgie ) Frazier, 4901 79th St. Girl Scout Troop No. 751 will have a rummage sale on S atur day March 25 at Pantry Pri de store Pking lot. All mothers of the Junior Girl Scout Troop No. 7 5 1 Mother's Club are asked to ple-ase meet with Mrs And e rson a n d Mrs. Bradley on Wednesday 7 :30 p.m at the Progress Village Civic Center. Business of importance is on the agenda. Ft. Myers S. S. began at St. Paul Bapti s t Church at 9 : 30 a m with the superintendent Deacon T E. Rolle in charge. All teachers were present and the less:Jn was reviewed by the pastor. Morning worship began at 1l a m. with Deacon Brock and Dee con Kemp in charge of devotion. Altar prayer was offered after announcements. The rooming message was delivered by the pastor. Choir No 1 and Usher Board No 1 served for the day's services .. Evening service began at 6 p m with the deacons in charge of de votion. The sermon was delivered by Rev. W. D. Brown. Afterwards, the Lord's Supper was adminis -tered to all. Rev. J Robinson, Pastor. Mrs. B Bac;:on, Rept. Okeechobians, to join them b their worship services. Visitors truly will not be disappointed in their worshiping. Rev. J. H. Williams, Pa.!itor. Rev. R. C. Nelson, Asst Pastor. SWITCH TO Bethel Baptist 808 Sborl Emlry Street Rev. J. L Overstreet Pastor !\Irs. Lillie M McDonald, Reporter Sunda y school b egan at 9::l O a.m. The superint endent presid ed The lesson was taught by thl' teachers. Morning worship began at 10:45 De v ot io n was conducted b y Mr James Sweeting and Mr Julian R eyno lds. Music was rendered h y the Harmonettes, and the special group of singers under the guid ance of Mrs. Augustine Nobles Junior ushers served The sel mon was by the pastor who chose for his theme, "The Dilemma of N o t Reco,"'lizing God. The minister developed his theme masterfully by precept and example. Reverend Saunders read the scripture from the book of Jeremiah. Following the worship service, baptismal service was held by the pastor, assisted hv Mr. N. D. Jones, deaconesses and others Evening worship began at 5 :15. The same deacons, choir, a n d ushers served. The sermon was delivered by Reverend Williams a visiting minister. He chose for his theme "The Universal Invi lations." All. auxiliaries will resume their same. schedeule of meetings and rehearsals for the week. Ciospef Mission Prayer Band Dea. Lonnie Pres. .Wi!Ue B. Williams, Reporter The Gospel Mission P r a y e r B!illd will meet Wednesday eve ning at 7 :30 at the home of. Mrs. Rena Carswell, 3909 Nassau St. Let us remember the sick and shutjns. Visitors are welcome Sav! Time And Stamps Phone Your News 248 1921 THE FULL COLOR CANDIDATE. He's for Whites who are right. He's for Blacks who are on the track. He's supported the Indians .. The Orientals too. a People's Man. And he has a 3 1 year "Rights" record to prove it. He's hard; but he's fair. March 14, vote for Henry "Scoop" Jackson. ,IACKSON CAN BEAT -------------------------------------------I Curious Cameraman By JOHNNY GIVENS QUESTION: Do You Think Central Avenue Should Be Torn Down And Rebuilt? Mary Miller, 617 7th A nue, Presser-"No, because I think it can he straighten up some. I know s:lme of the buildings need tearing down but not all of them.' L. C. Jones, 1216 12th Avenue, Longshoreman -"Yes, I think they should tear everythiiJg down to get rid of some of .these rats and roaches it will make a better community." Theodore Donaldson, 5508 86th St., Longshoreman-"Sure I think they should tear it down. This will stop some of the crime, and help move all of dope addicts out, so decent people can move in." Odell Smith, 1105 E. Francis. Photographer:...."Yes, because it's too close to projects and kids come up on dope and every other crime yo u can name. Most of buildings have too much age o n th em, BI!d. every kid tbat was kill Theodore (Bear) Johnson, ZOlS E. Columbus Drive, TCEP-"Yes. Because of the unclean buildings. We really need better housin1 projects in the Central area. ):.ovie Jones, 1204 Cen .tral 1 nue, Beautician -"Yes. Because the rats in my place are terrible and I'm afraid of them. I'd oe glad for HUD to give me the money. to relocate .... Nadine Long, 2211 4th Ave., Barmaid-"Sure they need to tear down all of these old and build new ones, because you can't go anywhere on Central Ave nue for the thugs and dope ad dicts Tearing it down will help stamp out Uie crimes in t h e area." ._ Citizens for Jackson 10 Biscayn'3 Boulevard Miami, Florida 33132 ed down on Avenue from tbe project." Joseph Brlstor, 4933 84tb St., -"Yes they. really need t.o tear down every building on t he avenue, ani! build them llll ,wer agam.: Everyilifng idown h zre s bad :iniluence

PAGE Homemakers Forum ROSE CRUTCHFIELD Strawberries are in generous upply and priced so that we may have all we want. A reader mentioned that her family likes fltrawberry Jumble. When I didn't know wha' t she was talking abk slgwly 20 minutes without removing" cover. Serve hot. Strawberry Preserves If your-family likes Strawberry Preserves, you might like to have this recipe. 1 quart fresh strawberries 1 cup water 4 cups sugar Wash and hull strawberries before measuring. Put water into huge kettle, and bring to boil. Add sugar gradually, stirring until a heavy clear syrup is formed. Add the strawberries. Boil 9 minutes (r:Jlling boil) Do not stir but shake kettle. Pour into flat pans or trays and skim foam. shake occasionally until cold The shaking is the secret of success. It causes the berries to aqsorb the syrup and remain plump and whole. Pour into sterilized jars when cold and seal with parrafin. F'>r best: results, co:k only 2 pints at a time, and shake all the time while cooking nnd cooling. 1\-fore Advice On Cooking Bags SiRce we talked about cooking bags, we have learned that ex plosions have been trace. d to_ "bumping." Here is the most re cent advice on using the bags. Flour Prevents "Bumping" Reported oven browning bag ex plosions have been traced by in dustry research to a reactiol' lmown as "bumping". And flour has now been added to bag use instructions as a safety factor. Bumping occurs when just" the right combination of water and melted fat accumulate during cocking and form separate layers in 11ny cooking vessel. The melted fat becomes the top layer and prevents steam from escaping. An unstable situati on as "bumping" may occur. Should this "bumping" or popping become too viOlent, it may break the' bag. Recent research developments .have shown that flour is a necessary ingredient in oven bag and wrap cooking The addition of the flour in no way affects the food cooked in the bag; but does protect against bursting and release of hot fats and juices by encouraging harmless r bubbling. According t:> Reynolds test kitchens, the first step in oven bag and wrap cooking is to shake at least one tablespoon. of flour in side. Make sure that the flour coats the inside of the bag or wrap. If the bag comes with seasoning or sauce mix, do n o t use flour; follow package directioni. As a safety measure in oven bag and wrap cooking use a pan large enough to contain the entire bag or wrap, and deep enough to hold all liquid that may be released during co:>king Pans should always be at least 2 inches deep and should be sturdy enough to support the weight of the food being cooked. Six htlf inch slits should be made in the top of the bag. To insure. safe _and quality results in oven bag and wrap cook ing, be sure t:> follow carefully all of the manufacturer's direc tions. Ov 'en bags and wraps were designed to allow foods to themselves while cooking. They are not a safety device against ordinary kitchen mishaps. When using oven bags and wraps, take the same care you do in any cooking. Should you ever have an oven fire, from any cause, turn off the oven and keep the oven do:Jr closed. E -VENTS MAR. 17-Cosmetologists Unit No. 1 presents Flaming Sunburst ol Styles at Curtis Hixon Audltol'inm 1\IAR. 19-Third Annual Fads and Fashion Show given by the Orchid Club, Kin g ArUIUr's Inn. MAR. 1:1 Dny, llo1Ney Temple C. M. E. Church. MAR 19-Worucn's Society of Christian Service's Spiritual Encount-' cr Service at Tycr Temple U. M. Church, 2:30 P. M. MAR. 19-llomecoming, Friendly 1\f. B. Church. MAR. 19-Church Anniversary, Peace Baptist. MAR. M B. Church Anniversary. MAR. 19-Piay entitled 'Twelve Tribes of Israel" at Grace Mary Baptist Church, 7 :3 0 P.M. MAR. Mary A.M.E. Church of Seffner ob se rves anniversnry. MAR. 20-26-Apos tolic Church of Jes us Youth Con1e ntion Tnrpon Springs MAR. 21-26-i\nnuul SlSsion of Progressive Baptist State Con cntlon Orlando. MAR. 25-26-CORE Stute Conference, Benl: 1 h Baptist Church, T a mp:t, )fAR. .M. B. C hoir No. 1 observes 9th Anni\'t'rsary, 3 P :\1. D4AR. 26.. lli g hli ghts In Fsidcnt Mrs. Emma Sumpter. Reporter The Trus tee Board of Allen Temple AME Church of whirh Rev. H. McDonald Nelson is pas tor. will meet tonight at 8 at th e home of Mr. R. Dixon Chestnut St. The chairman is asking all members to please be present. LOUNGE Open Enry Day Air CH4. LOCATED: 85t ZACK STKU'f Phone 229-9893 -AFRO PUFFS ARE POPULAR Summit Afrylic Wigs has just added Afrylic Afro Puffs tG its line, and they are rapidly going to the high spot on the list of popular items. NOTES FROM TAMPA CLUBS of the MEET YOUR NEIGHBOR CLUB will meet tonight at the home of Mrs. Alma Morris, 4217 E Ellicott. Mrs. otha Caldwell will be the co-hostess. On Wednesday evening at 8 P. M there will be a meeting of the MERRY DONNA SOCIAL CLUB at the home of l\1rs. Mozelle Keys, 207 Amelia Avenue, Apt. 2. THE A. LEON LOWRY CLUB OF BEU LAH BAPTIST CHURCH rece ntly observed their anniversary. The of the grocery give-away was Mrs. Everett Vally. 3911 Ellic:tt. THE MAR\'ELETTES CLUB will have a party Saturday nigh t at tl1e home of Mr. and 1\Irs Rudolph Harris, 1115 Eskimo Street. On Sunday evening at 6 :3 0, members will meet at the abode of Mrs. Charli e l\ 1ae Eady. 911 E s kimo Street. New members of the club are Mrs Hel<'n Smith, Mrs Carrie Tyson, Mrs. Mary Stedman and Mrs .Jo Ann Pouncey. Notes From Tampa Lodges ROYAL COURT ;\0. 3 OF THE LILY WHrTE S. B. A. is meeting Thursday evening at 7 :30 at the 29th Street Temple. LILY WHITE JU:-.o"JOR CONDUCTORS are reminded to send the names of oratorical contestants graduates and transfers, plus the donation for the float and queen contest by March 30 to Mrs. Ethel M Broadnax, 2631 31st Avenue ; phone 243-8631. co ntestant. graduate or transfer will be accf'pted at the Grand Assembly. Sentinel Advertisers


I :.-. ",\' ;; Tuesday, March 14, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. GEft Both Editions PAGE SEVEN Wishing You A Happy Birthday By MISS ROSE Mrs Linda J. Scott celebrateci her 22nd birthday on ?\larch 12. l\lrs Scott resides at 1866 Cano Court with her hubby. Jerome and two sons, Jerome Jr., James and Matthew There was a party for Antiondte Sarita Childs afterno: n. Antionette, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel A Childs, was n i ne years old on March 9 Friends att<:uding were Brenda Bridgett and Herbie Simmons, Aquron .Jones, Rowland and Rowan Myers, Tonya Bailey, An thony Anglin, Angela DuPree, Charlotte Davis, Veronica and Yolanda Williams, Rodney and Jackie Jackson, Rh -nda Williams, Ed die Smith and Tolondo Childs. Adults enjoymg Antionette'a party were .Mrs. Joyce Simmons, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Childs, and Mr and Mrs. Willie "Poose" Jackson, uncle and aunt of the honoree Other friends observing birthAmong members of Tyer Tern: days this ill .. nth are Melvin pie United MethodiSt Church who Smith of 2910 Ida, Street, March bave. birthdays in March are Mrs 5; James Jr., .4205 4fst Bessie Mrs; .. Emogene ._ .Street :March 5; Mrs .Hattie Nor. Saunders, Mrs. Mable Gordon : ton; Nassau Street, March 11; Mrs. Mary Wright Mrs. Mozena and w. H: .Norton, 3705: 2 2nd Sneed, and Mrs, Ruby McCalL Street, Apt. 313; Mar. ch 13. :35th Aniliversary Of/Peace MB .. The pastor an'(( members of Peace Missionary Baptist Church, 2607 24th invite friends tG join them Sunday afternoon at 3 to observe the 35th anniversary of the church The services: will be under the direction of the pastors/ and members of Allen Chapel and Baptist Churches, both of Pla1it City. Foilowing devotional services by deacons of the gllest churches, Mrs. Eva Baker' will say a of welcome to ali : visitors. :Rev. R. W. Warmack, pastor of All(m Chapel, will read the scripture with 'the sermon for the occasion being delivered by R,ev. Solotn'on Harden, pastor of Bethel Baptist. Uslrers and choirs from both churches will serve throughout the observance. Dinner will be served. in the din ing room after: service. The pastor, Rev. J. C Goins reminds all Peace Members to re-M L member their pledges. arriage it!QSef Johmiy C. Dawkins is chairman Robert 1\tuiigin; 22, aio4 of the program committee. S8th Ave., anJI Dhin a 20, tsa & 24tlt Avenue .... : Hyde,Park. Prayer Bind Leonard Earl Gj!dson 44, ,Jack ; .. sonvilie, and Ciiarlie Mile Mrs. Eddie Wilson, President man,. 54, Sarasota. Mrs. Hilda Lewis, Reporter C(lfford Alonzo Thamas, 19, -1916 .. '. 1!3rd' Ave., and Deborah 11averne The Hyde Park Prayer Band Kendrick, 19,. 3308 E. M!!hawk. will meet Thllrsday at 12:30 at Ronnie Sparks, 21, 3121.'.1 w. Park the home of Mrs. Emma Gillum, Avenue, : imd GlQria -!ean Stokes, 1107: Chestnut St. The qand met 17. last week :at the home of Mrs: Eddie Lee L'r,htsey, 41, Lovie Clark. 1553 Main St. anfl <::nolyL y nyon Lowe, be on t'me.. Pray for the sick and -i shu t !.Js: :. .... i 1 ) >; Women's Slates Convention Session Cosmetologists Ball To Be. Held Friday Night


PACE EIGHT Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editions Tuesday, March 14, 1972 Magazine Week By_ 'SHERWOOD ROss .'rhat friend of the Cities, that whites from the South feared the champion of' equality, that competition of" :the black man, man for tbe underdog John V. now the middh!-classes of Queens, Lindsay-is headed for defeat in New York, and their retired the Florida primary on March 1 parents, fear the black man now 14th. that he has movcd.::into the North, No politi .cal expert giv e s the and maybe would also like to of troubled New 'York a live in beautiful Forest Hills 1 c_!lance But What ia surprising One reason for the violence of ia the anger of the hecklers the struggle in Forest Hills, and fc:ir J.indsay-baiting. in-the Florida primary, is that jll!!k WI'it: ing in there is so little to go around for current iSsue of Saturday Rtview so many souls. There isn't enough ,, .. of Jewish good ho1115in_ g in York and rehrees and are giv when the ctty demded to put a ing Lindsay Mention two lot of low income ..units in one I : around Miami Beach thesl! place, the howls COilld be hea..rd :day, .arid you ll get a fight : Foraround the country, There isn't est He notes that Flor1 da llnough for Head Start, newspai!ers -been getting retraining '?Pi>ortunities, nar I tics anti : bfridsa:y letters such as the control, mass transit, middle-in .one tpat aaid "Let Mr. Lindsay come housing you name-it 'So tile instell(i of running the countr; cmnpetition among black ,h', for' Presfdimt think about and the poor whiteS arounC! them '(New. is intense, .. angry, !md, often ... In. city tragically violerit. .. his-, PQint. ) 'l'hat's why1 The only answer to the guestioil > _cart;! ab out .1s ,)!ties ; and the people 1n :.money must be bfack, white, brown ; yellow from Washington to the cities ana and red. ,. subuFbs, and without raising new GENEBt; -MOTORS --TRAINS General Motors Corporation has recruited two yoUJJg black_.nien from Virginia to train as district :managers. BLACKS AS MANAGERs Is New swam ried by taxes, either; that .. crime? (One ; < !leckler cried .out, a sht{tmg of Am':_rtcan ./Jerry Garrett, left, and Tom Jerratt, .are both working a Tampa dealership for threemontbs of 'their eight month training period wllic will terminate In May. After training they will be assigned to adistrict and will be in cparge of a smany as 25 car dealers, acting as advisor and in some instances as a critic. "And:: the New York police force .pnontJes from needle!is w _ars to Ftrst. Baptts' t Church Ja now Iai:ger than the that necessary army of Denmark.") John Lil)dsay kf10WS this He Of p -Is the citizenry of New York knows the blacks are being short. :'"' I age ':poorly housed? (Another heckler changed in Harlem and on the MIRRORS OF SOCIETY yelled at Pndsay "Waddabout northwest side of MiamL Ht> Foressss Hills?") knows, too, that the "rednecks" The g i mius of John Lindsay is are being shortchanged in their that he persists in facing up to stucco houses In Gary and their such problems even though they mobile homes in Florida trailer .'are overwhelming him. His city parks. He the is, literally, falling apart. It was to !lve _off the1r always that wa f for the minor!-security m cheap tie s but now it is getting unbearM1_am1 Beach roommg houses are able even for the middle class b e mg shortchanged, too. 'But instead of r ecognizing wha t But Lindsay is not runnin g the Problem really is-the fail-from it. He is fighting it. While the letter writer who says he ure of the Federal government to should stick to New York b eca use respond to the true needs of the Jt is in trouble is right ck SICK LIST: y Mrs. L:JUise Williams at home; Mrs. Anna Perryin the hospital; Mrs. Robbie Walker-at homP.; _Miss Eula 1\fcNeil-in the hospi tal. By BEVERLY __

PROMINENT MINISTER ENCOURAGES CHOIR The Rev. A. L. Brown, pastor of Greater Mt. Moriah P. B. Church, is pictured Wednesday evening as he make s encouraging remarks to m e mbers of Cho ir No. 3, who had met for rehearsal. GETS SCHOLARSHIP CARL F. LOGAN DAYTONA BEACH Carl F. Logan ,' a sophomore at Bethune Cookman College, who resides with his grandparents, Mr and Mrs. Harry Standback, at 3904 Smedley Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, has been selected by the Crown Zellerbach Founda ti.on of San Francisco, California to spend his jun i or year at the University of California at Berk eley. Logan g1; aduated from Simon Gratz High School, Philadelphia, in 1970. At Betbune-Cookman Col lege, he is a member of the So:ial S!!ience. Club, Pre-Alumni Council and Alpha Phi Alpha Fra ternity, Inc. He Is an honor stu dent, majoring in Business Administration and will return to Bethune-Cookman College for the 197 3 -74 term as a senior. This is a signal honor for Mr. Log an to be selected for the jun lor year program at the Univer sit of Calif:Jr"ia at Berkeley. Peace Progressive 2628 E. Lake Ave. Rev. E A. Todd, Pastor Mrs. Lorene Calhoun, Reporter S S. began at 10, with Mrs Ollie Todd as supt. and all teachers at their post. Morning servir.P. began at 11. Dea. John Evans was in charge The pastor delivered the message. The same cho i r and ushers at 6 with Dea. John Evan s in charge. The pastor delivered the message The same choir and ushers servett. On the sick are Mrs Mable Wilcox, Mrs Wulie M. Seas and Holsey Temple William R. Johnson Jr., Pastor Rev. Rose Bryant, Reporter Sunday was a full day at H9l se y B e ginning with S u n d a y School under the direction of Mr. Albert Coleman and closing with a baby contest under the direction of Mrs. Lennie Stacy. The morning serv i ces were led by Pastor Johnson wpo preached on the subject, "l:lut This I Ha r e Against You. Several visitors were present A covered dish dinner was served to the afternoon guests from Orlando. This was followf>d by a service under the direc tion of the Rev. W. A. Jones, pas tor of Mt Olive C M E. Church in Orlando. Rev. Jones preached on the subject, "How Much Is Enough?" Immediately following the close of this inspirational service, Mrs. Stacy and the finance committee of Women's Day received reports from the various captains for their baby represented in the baby contest. The winning baby was little Michael Murray, son of Mrs. Jeraldine Murray; second place winner was little Veronica Blue, daughter of Mrs Marva Brown Blue, and the third place winner was little Corey Single ton, se& of Mr. and Mrs. Alberr Singleton. Mrs. Dorothy Bowden was the winning captain with Mrs Ivy M. Roy and Elizabeth Yates following in that order. Sunday, March 19th, is the bil{ day at Holsey with the women in charge throughout the day. Mrs. Eddies Wilson of Beulah Baptist Church will be t h e morning speaker. The Metropolitan Chorus will furnish the music under the direction of Mrs. Christine Saun ders. At 3 p.m. the annual Women's Day Tea will be under the aus pices of Mrs. Josephine Black and Mrs Carrie Walker. Mrs. Ivy M. Roy, general chair man, and Mrs. Robert Gainer, co chairman, exfend to the' general public a cordial invitation to 'lttend these services. Pastor Johnson, Mrs E 1 z o n Lewis and Mr. Eugene Austin will join other C M .E.'s in the states of Florida and Alabama at the Miles College Founder's Day and Missionary Convocation in Bir mingham, Alabama, Thursday and Friday, March 16 and 17. They will return in time to observe Women s Day. Mrs. Lawana Todd. Please VISit the sick and shutins. There will be a mmmage Saturday in the basement of the church The junior choir and ushers will meet Saturday afternoon. You are wel come to worship with us at all times PAGE NINI! BOY SCOUTS ATTEND MEETING Boy Scouts attending a meeting last week rot Williams Troy Jol'l and Thomn!l .JordaD. Ebenezer Baptist Church included, from left Gary FRIENDS CHAT AT RECENT PARTY Friends spotted as they chatted at a recertt party were, from left, 1\-lrs. Carrie Holmes and Mrs Allie Gallon The party was hosted by Mrs. Gallon's daughter Mrs. Alma Morris. EBENEZER YOUTH GROUP MAKES PLANS The youth group of Ebenezer (:burch and others from left are Debra Dessesseau, Jeanett considered plans for-Spring in a meeting Wednes. Williams, the Rev. R. R. Jones, pastor, Debra Jac day night at the church. In front is Patricia Cllatt, obs and So::ja Joel GUESTS ENJOY AN EVENING jJF :FUN ANP. :G.AMES 1\lrs. J:ohn D. Allen ;u1d Richard F. They were guests of Alpha Pili Alpha Among the guests enjoying an evening of fun and games re;:ently at the home of Mr aad !\Irs: 1\lonne Mack were, from left, Mrs. A. R Jackson,


::Se:::n:tin:::e:;:I-:B:u:lle=tln::;Published e.ery Tues. and Frt Get Both Editions Cocoa High S,choo/ BETHUNE STUDENTS .INDUCTED Tuesday, Ma:rch 14, 1972 Ey. Pam Wright and Georgella Smith INTO HONOR SOCIETY Services for Sunday began with Helen "Ain't Understanding Mel low" because there's a man who will understand and lmows a GOOD THING when he sees It and as Jerry Butler and illayli it "THANK GOD FOR. YOU" Lloyd Gaines. Beaver you were right, those SMILING FACES wilJ fQ<)l you but now' I'm informed '()n.: who's wearing the masks "THE 'UNDISPJJTED T R U T H" sing about. Norma Evans, Rose Green and Helen, the MYSTERIOUS phone caller, I guess, still remains to be ANONYMOUS but there's a aaying': WHAT'S IN THE DARK WILL COME TO THE LIGHT If a certain doesn't watch out .. .will be a "FAMILY AF FAffi." A c e r t a i n sophomore girl looks like LOVE HAS PACKED UP AND WALKED OUT ON YOU. Cora Gaines, you washed the clues away and giving him plenty loving each and every school day;. you're the one who picked him up when he put "him self" in the streets. Sounds like you're the CLEAN-UP WOMAN and you're making a good house keeper. Pat Franklin and Debra Daw kins, you didn't get to see the Collegiate All Stars because it was postponed but did you see "THE BLACK, WHITE AN D UGLY." Terri, who did you say might have to sing "HOW C .AN I TELL MY MOM AND DAD." Larry Smith I would like to ln forni you that Isaac Hayes has a new release entitled "IN THE BEGINNING Ellarwese Johrison I see you and Clarence called it QUITS and you've found a new guy you call "UNDERSTANDING MELLOW." Mac/is on Jr. High Ey Evelyn Anderson and Chandra .Doby MUSTANG OF THE WEEK Nice, cute, sweet and intelli gent are just a few words that best describe our Mustang of the Week, who is none other than Sharon Baker. Sharon Is the prqud daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Baker of 1217 17th Ave. Whil'e sharon and I were rap eessioning she listed some of her favorites such as: Foods, some of all kinds; hobbies, playing around and many other things; tights, Evelyn Anderson, Debra Philon, Gloria Davis1 Linda Young, Jean Robinson Monico Davis, and I many more; main squeeze, David Owens. We would like to congratulate for being chqscn as Mustang of the Week. TEACHER OF mE W.EEK Nice, sweet and a n 'umber one soulful science is none othe:r than Mr. I. James. MUSTANG 5 JAMS 1 Let's Stay Together 2 Never Can Say Goodbye 3 King Heroin 4 Talking Loud Ain't Saying Nothing ,_5 Sugar Daddy Leto Senior High_ School I By Annette Filer and Kim Walden BLACK MOSE OF' THE WEEK Jive, handsome, neat, crazy, friendly are just a few of the many words that can describe our Mose of the week. I'll just hold you in suspense, and let you know who he is later. Among his )10b bles are running to the parking lot and dodging the busman, rec ord, Can I, by Eddie Kendricks. My man' s favorite girl is Adrian Style. You will find him with some : his running partnersAletha Norton Anita Pierce, Steve Kemp, Shirley Davenport Greg ory Mobley Gilbert Franklin, Earl }{41g, Annette Filer, Alvin Livingston. He is a member of 417 homeroom At last the moment ol truth has come. This cat is none other than Mr. Mose (BemBo) Thomas III. He resides with his parents, Mr: and Mrs. Mose Thomas Jr. After graduation he plans to tn the grove. Congratulations, Mose. FALCONS CHATTER Say, Donna Ross, heard that a certain young man has eyes for you with the initials of S P. Gilbert Franklin: Say, wheY) are you coming back? We miss you around the Falcons Nest. Thomas Livingston, heard that you are still the president of the lonely hearts club. Lerri Andrews and Ray Austin, you two fellows were trying b play the role of Mr Weatherman. CLUB NEWS Any girls in senior high school in joining the Zebonairs (Zetterettes) are asked to con tact any members of the Zebonairs. Thank you Donna Wooden pre sident HIT PICKS OF THE WEK Ain't Understanding Mellow, Can I King Heroin, Fence Around Your Heart, Running Away-Sly and Family Stone. Buchanan High School By Clinline Murvin and Cynthia Boward 8UPER SENIOR OF TilE WEEK Jive, together, handsome and lovable are only a f ew of the ad jcetives that describe our Super Senior of the Week Michael 6hine resides at 3106 Lake Avenue with his parents Mr and Mrt! lihine While rapping with Milre lie mentioned his favorites as food -nnythlng edible; hobby-reading eomic books and listening to the rndJo; jam-King Heroin ; jamond the Family Stones : lights-Anthony C., Clintine M., Deborah S ., Hooch.ie C., Anna D Anjorie S., Ronnie S., Renny B .. and ... C!\S.QJl Congra,uln t!ons Mike 1 lor )Jeing chosen -Su pcr Senior of the week \VHAT IT IS that you are being U1e most out standing lovers aroood the bllC:t den? Ethelrine Sheirfield, some one told me you changed boy friends more than some peopla change clothes Deborah Sampson girl, why style so hard doing your thing. You have a certain chick I know outnumbered I won' t mention her name but her Initials are Gail Mallard THOUGHT FOR TODAY There's a tne inside that nobody knows It wants to be set fne. Does anybody care? on, Debeora LMtender Cynthia Howard and Cynthia Phi Buy -.. f.rom Florida S. S. at 9:45. The asst. supt., Mr. Jimmy Smith, was in charge. Baptism followed after S. S. We had two candidates for bapt;.;m. Morning worship began at 11. The Sermon was delivered by our pastor. BTU was conducted at 5 fol lowed by evening worship at 6. Again the pastor delivered the message. The No. 1 usher board, special chorus and the teenage choir served. Community MB Rev. D. c. Cummings, Pastor Cynthia Frazier, Reporter S. S. began at 10 with Mrs. Cummings in charge of devotion. The lesson was taught and re viewed by the pastor. Morning services began at 11. The pastor delivered the sermon. The instal lation program has begun. We are inviting the public to come out. Monday night, Rev. Jones was in charge; Tuesday night, Rev. Jor dan; Wednesday night, Rev. berton; Thursday, Rev. C. H. and Friday night, Rev. Bentley. Remember the sick and shutins : Groveland S. S. at First Baptist Church began at 10 with all officers and teachers on duty. The lesson was taught by Rev A. B. Morning worship was called to or der at 11. The No. 1 choir and ushers served. The 'pastor delivered the message. One was added to the church .' At 1, the fUneral of Rev. VI. M Brodus was held .at 3 at First Baptist. The choir i attended the choir union .at 3 in Clermont. .At 6, e\it)ning worship began with the choir in the stand. Rev. H Lamar of Eau Galle delivered the sermon. Rev. A. B. Lamar was admitted to South Lake Memorial Hospital at 3. Visit and pray for the sick and shutins Mrs. Olea Mitchell, Reporter. Sixteen Bethune-Cookman Col-major, Daytona Beach GrlfJ lege students were inducted into Mack, senior majc the Kappa Omega Ch_apter of AI Orlando; Sylvester Smith, seni pha_ Mu Honor mathematics major, Dade Cit Soc1ety durmg a special ceremony Willie L. Wright, junior religi in Heyn Memonal Chapel reand philosophy major, Ft. Pien cenUy. and Horace Bynum, senior bu new are: Od_ell ness administrati .on major, Phl Dav1s, a semor soc1ology maJOr delphia, Pa. from Daytona Beach; Emma Jean Smith, senior mathemati!!s m!jor, Ocala; Juanita Cummings, senior psychology major, Gainesville; Shirley A. Cooper, senior business education major, Miami; Diane Thomas, senior psychology major, Miami; Georgia Smith, junior sociology major, Eustis; Cassandra Brooks, senior Spanish major, man, junior English major, Day tona Beach; Velma L. Tate, ju nior sociology major, Avon Park; Loretta Garrett, senior sociology major, Daytona Beach; Ruth Mae Robinson, junior mathematics rna jor, Jacksonville; Howard Brooks, j u n i o r business administration The Alpha Kappa Mu Honor ciety was founded in an effort promote high scholarship, to e courage sincere and zealous deavor in all fields of knowled and service; to cultivate a hl order of personal living, and develop an appreciation of sch arly endeavor in others. Students are selected on t Daytona Beach; Denise Tro 1 basis of high academic achie1 ments, leadership potentials, a service. The local sponsors are Dr. Fl ence L. Roane, Dr. R. Gainm and Mr. Ernest Cook. Tampa Catholic School By Be to ria Williams and Lewis STUDENT OF THE WEEK Student of the Week is none other than Pamela Marcia Den nard. She resides with her mother, Mrs. Barbara J. Dennard, at 2121 Spruce She is also a member of St. Peter Cla:ver Cath olic C:hurch Her hobbies are taik ing, Willie, and dancing; sound, Ain't Mellow; food, Willieburger on brown bread with Andrews; friends, Rhonda, Andretta, Paul Michael Retta, Deb ra and many more. Belle: Willie Andrew Brown, Jr. Further plans: To attend a school of pharmacy. Congratulations, Pam, for being chosen as student of the week. CAMPUS GOSSIP Congratulations are extended to our wonderful basketball team for making it all the way to re gion. Retta, what are you and charles SWITCH TO Crump up to these days. Lisa, why did you come to t game so clean Sat. night. Y must have been up to somethi (smile). Joann, I am glad you and C l ford are back together. This tir make it forev'er. Deilil ah, you had better 1 your thing and fast. Evelyn and Sheria are goi to be weighin g 90 pounds soon, boys watch out I Sinna, when are you going to i that ring of yours? Varense, your wish finally cat through. Hewitt, that was a great lie y thought of "The Dog." Can you dig Tim is ()!lly ridi in 1970 cars now. THOUGHT FOR TODAY Make it red; make it green, t most of all make it Black. THE FULL COLOR CANDIDATE, He's for Whites who are right. ,-fe's for Blacks who are on the track He's supported the Indians The OriBntals too. He' s a People's Man And he has a 31 year "Rights" record to prove it. He's hard ; but he's fair Galvin Dells t wbftC.. twa >With JOU styling WW! latest in flare legs. Hoockie .. I i-I' Citizens for Jackson 10 SiicaY'le Boulev ard Miami, Flor i da


' Tuesday, March 14, 197% Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editions PAGE ELEvEN Went downtown the other day to find some jewelry wearing male-neckwear on behalf of the late Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., and found it's impossible to find in these states and cities short of going to Harlem, N Y., Miami, Atlanta, Chi., L. A. or Detrmt, etc. Anyway one of those high pressuring sales guys talged me into buying a thing in male neckwear of Saint Christopher, as he went on to imply, "after this Saint was sort of kicked out of his church, he almost went along with everybody's including my AME denomination. Plus it's said the Saint Christopher emblems, are known to bring one luck ... THE NEXT DAY, re ceived a report from my airline outfit that they were gonna pay for my dental work. But I had paid Dr. David Eugene Smith the "three yards" for my fine ''Jap anese Ivory" work days before .. NICE TALK HAD WITH NEIGH BOR. CLIFFORD BAKER SAT., shortly before the beginning of his birthday party celebration for charming wife; Mrs. Bettye Baker at their Pine St. residence. Learned during the talk with Mr. Baker, a veteran Postal Service em ployee that he, Bill Bryant, co owner of Ray Williams Funeral Home, and I were in Korea helping stop the war together They as part-time members of the 65th Tank Bn., and this fellow a parttimer with the all Brothers" 64th Tank guys out of Ft. Hood, Texas. Baker even told of how long his injured hand, as a result of Korean action took to heal. His took five years. Hope to do mine in her headpiece and I.D badge BROUGHT TO THIS FELLOW'S ATTENTION by the corner s No. 1 tale teller; Franklin Pierce Schoolboy'' Edwards t h a t we have for years had folks who'll make a meal out of something even buzzards won't eat, Possums. BRIEFS ... Ward is Miss Charlean Octavia Jones of Nassau St. has turned in her headpiece and, I.D. badge down at GenTel behind the seem. ingly ever present black operators 'n white supervisor or misunder standings ... Still think the dapper and hand some young gent, David "Model-A" Ford, is one of the toughest dressers on the "downtown scene," position 'n pay c heck for paycheck wise. Ford's no longer being pres' sured for the downtown fashion whirl by Nathaniel Tucker, who now has to go against among others, Barber Mack C. Hill out N. 22nd St. way. Opps, nearly for g:t about Atty. Warren Dawson S/Sgt. Clarence Reed is back from his third tour of duty in 'Nam being here on thirty day leave with mother, Mrs. Essie Reed and family before reporting to his new assignment at Ft. Dix, N.J. But have you noticed the fab ulous fashions fourteen year old Miss Sheila Riled has been mak ing for her mother, Mrs. Essie Reed to make the social, civic and political scenes? Yes, this Includes Mrs. Reed's "Hot-Pants" outfit too ... Came into the office last Thursday morning and told our Society Editor, Mrs. Rose Crutchfield, of celebrating my on that day. Replies 1\'lrs. Crutchfield, "Brady you must have stopped two or three places to celebrate your day before getting here." Yeah, I wondered what M r 11 Crutchfield meant too? And word is, Joe Lewis Thomp aon, former Tampans who's been residing the past year in NYC has moved to Detroit, Mich to take over a new and higher position in the Ford Motor Corp Joe Lewis is the brother of Tam pans' Milton "Doonle" Tlwmp1011, CarK:oa Thompson a n d Charlie AROUND THE TOWN By HAYWARD BRADY Thompson, all of the westside of town ... Someone asked how did Johnny Givens and his baRd members feel when they arrived at the Dale Mabry soul night spot and found padlocks on the door? Haven't seen Givens to ask him. Sure it wasn t because of his band com ing to play a gig -. Speaking of band folks trum peteer and band leader D o c Servirson of the Johnny Carson's "Tonight Show" was met as he was getting set to fly back to NYC last week along with his son, while wife "Von" and mother drove their car back. Flight time two hours. Drive time, two days. Ex-Famu quarterback S t e v e Scruggs is reportedly in St. Pete living with parents as many rei. atives, friends and fans hope the young man will see fit to go back somewhere and finish his educa tion ... Seems like thus far, a white po liceman C alled Fl11yd'' (or Mr. Floyd sometmes) has established himself quite a reputation alone his Central Ave beat. Thus far Chances are one of the "big" basketball players to be sought after real hard by Coach Charlie White's Hillsborough Ccmmunity College, "Town's Coach of Year" will be Leto High s top player of the year, 6'-6 James Cross, son of :M.r. and Mrs. Dave Cross; Airman D. A. Bryant, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Bryant oi PL'le St., was visiting during the past weekend from up Ft. Rob bins AFB, Ga. near Macon. Learn ed in talk with "D. A." he 1 scheduled for a special assignment of one year in Turkey start ing this summer .... BELATED BIRTHDAY GREET INGS HERE TO A L:>NGTIME FAMILY FRIEND, Mrs. Effie Badger, of 1407 Armwood Ct., who celebrated her natal day Sat. March 11th Mrs. Badger, the sis ter of Mrs. Jeanie Harris of Zack St., is a loyal member of Stew ardess Board No. 1 of Allen Tern pie AME Church of which Mrs. Elise Baker is president. .. BELLMEN WAITERS CLUB MEETS TONIGHT (TUESDAY) at present Central Ave. location, with among businesses being on the agenda, the counting of vote9 for the election of men to the of fices of Financial Secretary and Treasurer. Top men in the run ning for these offices are, Homer Johnson, Jaines Wallace, a n d BobbJ Brown. MRS. SALLY MAY OF N. GRADY AVE., LINCOLN DENS RECEIVES R E P 0 R T FROM NIECE G E N E VI E V E PAIGE IN BROOKSVILLE, FLA. reading in part-"IT'S A DREAM COME TRUE" G e n e vI eve Paige is a nurse at Lykes Mem orial Hospital, and she probably had the proudest family in town. Rightly so, "She is the first black nurse in Brooksville," said her son Leston and Marion Jones. A dream fulfilled because after working 12.! years at the hos pital here as a nurse's aide, Mrs Paige decided to go to nursing school. She had taken hospital and Red Cross training programs, studies at USF, dld internship at St. Joseph, W. T Edwards and Tampa General Hospitals, after waiting for the 4 :55 a.m. bus to take her to school in T a m p a while raising children, Judy, 10, Wayne, 12, Lester, 16 and Marlon Jones 17, a st_ar basketball player for Hernando this season SEE YOU LATER Winter Garden Stefan Wlse celebrated his third birthday in March at the home of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs Ri chard Jerlgan. He's the son of Mr and Mrs Richard Wise, Jr. Miss Viviano Primotis hu just I Horace Mann Jr. High PauleUe James and Aaron Slillings Hi, soul, what's g oing o n down around your soul town .(lik e wild). "MISS SOULFUL AMERICA" Soulful, hip, cute and crazy are just a few words that will tell you a little bit about our Miss Soulful America, Darlene Davio;. She resides at 4206 Palifox with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Black. While rapping with Dar lene she lists some high quali ties about herself: Food-Crabs. Hobbies-listening to records Jam -Ain't Understanding Mellow Jammers-Eddie Kendricks, Aretha Franklin, and Isar.or. Mcitch up a -set. '' ..: ,:; j l 1


PAGETWELVE Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri Get Both Editions GOLDIE SEZ: 1431 E. 7th A DISCOUNT FOOD MART / NEW STORE aoURS: 'Every Day. & Sat. 8 A. M. to 7 P. M Fridays .. 8 !\._M. to 8 P. Sundays .-: .. 8 A. M to 12 Noon COME SEE COME SAVE / Blue Ribbon's N"ew Biq .... )iscount 'Food Mart PRICES GOOD THROUGH MARCH 20th FRESH TEHDl:R CHIX WHOLE SNOW WHITE HOG CHITT'ERliNGS / FRYERS -10-Lb. Bucket. $2.99. Lb. 25c FREE STORE SIDE PARKING IN FROHT AND REAR -. f FRESH SLICED. I PORK LIVER 4 Lbs. $1.00 ., .. LEAN LOIN END .. PORK CHOPS Lb. 68c U.S.D.A.. TENDER JUICY POT RO A .ST Lb. 68c LEAN WESTERN HOG MAWS 4 Lbs. $1.00 l FRESH TURKEY NECKS OR WINGS S Lbs. $1.09 FRESH LEAN BEEF -TONGUE Lb. 48c BIG BEND SMOKED SAUSAGE Lb. 69c READY TO EAT CANNED PICNIC HAM -' 3 Lb. Can $2.88 LEAN TENDER CHUCK STEAK Lb. 78c FOR CHARCOALING -SWISS STEAKS Lb. $1.49 ALL LEAN BEEF NECK STEW BEEF 5 Lbs. $1.00 DFFY co.RN MUFFIN 10c SAVE IDe CREAMEnE MACARONI AND SPAGHETTI Box 10c SAVE 16c TREND POTATO CHIPS Twi. n Pak ] 9c Giant Box 3 9C JEWEL SHORT'ENING 3 Lb. Can 69c JERGER'S ., '. SOAP. 3 Reg. Bars 19c WESSON -. { LONG GRAIN OIL SAVE 24c 48 OZ. Jar 99c Giant Bag 99C LUZIANNE LUZIANNE iNSTANT TE. A BAGS .. -C 0 F F E E .. 100 Count 79( SAVE 20c. 6 OZ Jar 59C PET SAVE 20c COFFEE CREAMER 39c OVEN FRESH REG. 2/59c BREAD 4 King Size Loaves 99c PUR EX BLEACH Gal. Plastic )9C PURE PINE OIL Pint Bottle 2 9C ALL MEAT LUNCH MEAT 12 Oz. Can 29c ICE CREAM Half Gal. 58c


' J uesda y M arch 1 4 I t11 r Ia Pub ll sl-every Tut's and Fri. Ce-t B oth F d i tion!l PAGE THIRTFE:\1 -------------------------------------------' 1 ROYAL CROWN SAVE SOc GREER SAVE 32c NORTHERN BATHROOM I I ,., ':iJ R. C. COLAS PE HES TISSUE 1.'11 ill THROW AWAY BOTTLES I N HEAVY SYRUP SAVE 47c 111 Giant 28 Ill Oz. Bods. $ QQ Giant 2% Cans$ 00 Rolls $ 00 I FRANCIA HUNT'S SAVE 35c Brothers Reg. $1.34 Fifth TOMATO\ SAUCE S Joo Cans $1.00 SAVE 29c White Port 99c HAWAIIAN PUNCH 3 46 Oz. Cans $1.00 SAVE SOc NAVY BEANS : Who Has The Finest Fresh Fruits & Vegetables In Town? YUH FAVORITE I FRESH ICEBERG VIENNA SAUSAGE LETTUCE 2 For 39c DOUBLE LUCK CUT CiREEN BEANS I VINE RIPE FIRM TOMATOES Lb. 29( CHiL1 &A BEANs NO. l WHITE "FRESH SHELLED" POTATOES 20 Lb. Bag 59c BLACKEYE PEAS FRESH CRISP "FRESH SHELLED" CARROTS Cello Bag 1 Oc WHITE ACRES QUAKER PICNIC SALAD 1 0 Cans 8 Cans 8 Cans 4 (ans 10 Cans 10 Cans $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 $1.00 CiRITS DRESSINCi Miller Beer LIQUID SAVE 20c IVORY Or JOY LYI{ES ( Full Quart Jar King Size 6Sc I CORNED BEEF HASH Big Can 39c JUMBO CiALA TOWELS 3 Rolls 88( LYKES BEEF STEW 2 Giant 11/z Lb. Cans 88c MARTHA WHITE CAKE MIX 3 Boxes 88c ( 12 Oz. Cans ( ) FROZEN FOODS & DAIRY FOODS ( OLEO PATTIES 4 For 39( GRADE "A' MILK 1/ z Gal. Carton 49t PARTY CHEESE 4 Pkgs. 99 FROZEN FROG LECiS Lb. MORTON'S FROZEN POT PIES 6 For SARA LEE COFFEE RINCi Each 69t -. .. . _. -. .. \. 4


rACE FOURTEEN. Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Publishe d every Tues and Frl Get Both Edi tl on l fO'r Tuesday,. 1\-fa.rch 1 4, 1 97!. --., --------------------------------Black Voters Should Be Rewarded At Demo Confab Group Says ATLANTA The Democratic Party should reward Black pady loyalty in the South by _ensuring Blacks a ,greater representation on state delegations to the na tional convention than is provided for by the new par(yguid!i!lines, according to a study released today by the Voter Education Project, Inc. (VEP). The study, written -by Charles Rooks, Deputy VEP'. also argues that the Jil.epublican Party-should not exclude southern Blacks from its national con vention just because they appel:\1' to be captives of the Delllocratic Party. Dr. Rooks points out that In 1968, only 5 5 per cent of the delegates to the Democratic Con vention and 2.4 per cent of the delegates and altern,ates to -the Republican Convention were -Black. According to statistics collected by Dr. Rooks, the Black support In the 1968 presidential election amounted to morethaii 50 per cent-of the-entire Democratic vote in six southern states and over 30 per cent in the other Jive atates. In every state of the O l d Confederacy the proportion of the 1968 Democratic presidential vote east by Blacks/ was from two to four times larger than the propor tion of the population constitute d by blacks. Since 1968, bo t h political parties have that minority group representation should be improved at the 1972 national conventions The question is how dedicated is each party to -redressing under reP,resentation -of Blacks at all levels of part y activity. Both parties h a ve always rewarded states that were loyal in the previous presidential elec tions but neither party Is following the princi p l e of party loy a lty In regard to Black convention representation. For example, the' Democratic Party guidelines require onl.)" that tlie minority groups must be represented in the state delega tion in approximately the same proportion as the state' s popula tion, and not in proportion to their loyalty in the previous presidential election. Dr Rooks stresses how important it is. for the Republicans not to -"dismiss the southern Black vote as an-impregnable Democratic preserve. He points out in the study ijlat where a Republican candidate, such as Arkansas Republican Winthrop Rockefeller, has been considered better than the Democratic candidate; Blacks have demonstrated they are just as willing to vote for -Republicans as for Demo crats. In the Arkansas 1968 gubernatorial election 95 per cent. of the Blacks who voted supported Rockefeller. 1 Tfle Democratic Party .is guilty of failing to reward Black support and loyalty and is now only partially committed to redressing past discrinJ nation The Repub lican i s guilty of failing to offer candidates and programs that would attract Black voters The manner in which both major parties address themselves to these concerns will determine whether "the American political system can cure itself of its traditional 'racist ills and move closer to the ideal of democracy wh ich is supposed to be at the heart of this country's politics," Dr. Rooks aaya In conclusion. The Voter Education Project is a private, nonprofit educational organi z ation based in Atla nta, Georgia which promotes minority political participation in the 11 southern states. The VEP prngram includ e s vot e r registration, citiz e nship education, and assi stance to Bl ack elected officials. --_Jackson State Killings Disputed In Damage Suit For $13.8-Million BlLOXJI M iss .. -The e,.ents of May 1 4 1970, when two students die d and 12 were wounded a t Jackson State C ollege by police gunfire w ere r ecounte d in a F e d e r a l c ourtroom here tlhis w e ek. The court hearing a $13.8-million civil suit aga,Jnst state officials and rpolicemen at the scene. Among the defendants are fQrmer Gov. John Bell Williams, former State Public Safety Commissioner Giles Crisler, some 43 state highway patrolmen and five Jncksoo policc1:1en who un: leashed a barrage of gwfke outside a girls' dormitory during a campus dlisorder. Three of the wounded students and survivor s of the two dead youths brought the civil a ction, which is being heard before a jury in too court of Federal Dis trict Judge Walter Nixon here. Campus Blamed Defense attorneys have contended that they will show that the P!ltrolmen rnd the city policemen opened fire only after they were fired upon by a sniper in .Alexander Hall, a girls' dormitory at the Jackson State campus Assistant Attorne y General William Alain said in his opening statement, "These men were not triggerhlliPPY-If they were the y would have fired earlier. They only fired wh e n fired upon The plaintiffs have charged that the polic emen were untrained for riot duty and ftred without provocation. Five girl students who were Alexander Hall, the dormitory which was riddled "ith gunfire In the barrage, testified thaI tbe,y nw no sniper In the stair well oc oD the third flooc of the d ormitor y a s contended by offleers, and that they h eard n o s'ho t a come from the dormitory. Marce lla H yde, 21, a J a ckson State senio r w!ho was watcthing the even t s from anothe r dormitory across the said she had a direct view and had seen no shots come from Alexander Hall when the policemen opened fire. "I saw the policemen shooting kids and the k,ids were :running and screaming," Miss Hyde de cla!"ed. Ollher students maJntained that the only loud noise that preceded the gunfire from the po'icemen was a bottle that ctashed in the street. Howard C. Levite, 21, -said he s a w a man with a bul!Jhorn In front of the west wing of Alexander Hall asking students milling outside the do:mitory to leave. "Next a came from bekind where I was standing," Mr. Levite said. "As as the bottle hit the street the officer began firing. Dead Negroes Noted U\f,r_ Levite said that he ran and came back when the shooting st-opped, "tlhen I he ard one of the policemen say 'You get that nig ger out of the bushes and there's another one across the stieet." The policeman, he said, was referring to the two youth who were slain by the gunf:re, James Earl Green, 17, and Phi llip Gibbs Jr., 31. Leroy Kenter Jr., who was one on the students wounded by the police gunfire, confirmed that he had given earlier to the effect that there were people on the campus that night "instigating" students oo go downtown. On& statement attributed to Volunteers Clean Up, Paint Up D, C. Public Housing Projects WASHINGTON -The efforts of weekend volunteers have re duced the incidence of vandalism in two public housing projects, declares an artic\e in the Marc h 1972 HUD Challenge. Challenge, official monthl y mag azine of the Department of Hous ing a -nd Urban Development serves as a forum for the exchange of ideas and innovations in the housing and related fields The article, "Operation HousEwarming: Volunteers in Hous ing," reviews the encouraging ac complishments of the still new volunteer program initiated in two Southeast Washington, D. C., housing projects operated by the National Capital Housing Authority (NCHA). Volunteers painting and fixing up units have attracted consider able attention and interest among public housing tenants and the community at large. After on!y two months of operation com. munity focus on the volunteer pilot project was highlighted when Mrs. Richard M : Nixon and Mrs George Romney, wife of the HUD' Secretary, came to aee the ea:rl)' -progress of the rehabilitation p r egram. The most exciting benefit of Operation Housewar-ming," ac cording Executive D i rector James Banks is the new kind of spirit generated among tenants-residents have started to care about tli'eir own buildings -the community is becoming clos er, more residents are attending monthly counsel meetings than before, and a slowdown in the rate of moveouts Volunteers from the immedi ate project areas, community or ganizations, youth groups, uni versities, and members of the NCHA staff-meet every Saturday' morning. Anywhere from 30 to 70 of these volunteers paint the un i ts that NCHA maintenance staff and contractors repaire d the previous week. Each week four to six units are completed. Tenants move in the same afternoonforestalling vandalism that in evitably follows when ;ehabilitated units are left vacant. Problems encountered to date with "Operation Housewarming". have been mostly logistical-hav ing all the supplies on hand in the necessary amounts. Backup support is essential so that each task is clearly identified, inspec tion and repair work schedUled and then completed on time in order to keep the program run ning smOothly. NCHA Executive Director Banks say s the program has generated a new kind of spirit" among the tenants. "Since we star:ted Operation Housewarming', residents who have seen _or: heard about the program in our NCHA publication have started to care about their own build ings," he declared. CUSTOMS INCREASES BLACK-EMPLOYMENT OVER 100 Percent WASmNGTON -Blac k employment by the' Treasury Department' s Bureau af Custom8 has increase d 31J8 percent o ver the past 10 years U. S Commd s sioner of C u s t oms Myles J. A m bros e said today. In 1 962, 287 C ustoms e m p l o yees, approxtm.ately 3.'5 percent of C u stoms workforce were Black B y the end of Septe mber 197[, t h e tota. l number -of working for the Bureau was a pproximately 1!2 000, and 10 p e r c ent were Bla'Ck The mos t dramatic inc r e a s e in Black ellliP l o y m ent has occurred s inc e President Richard Nix on assume d offic e in January 1 969 In 1968 Customs had 560 Black emplQyees Thct number rose to 800 in 1969 to 1,000 ia:J 1970 and to 1,200 in llrn., more than twice the number i.n 1958. Commissioner Amkase said llhat not only has the numoor of Black employees advanced, stead ily, but also that the quality and level of positions they hold have increased even more. Hlack employees now hold responsible ma:&'agement and supervi-sory IPoSJitrl, ons such as district director and reg ional personnel officer. Gradew ise Blacks hold positions thll"ough GS-15, for whlch 1\i-r. Kenter and r ead into the record said that some outSJiders had told students "We came down South to help you Let's go downtown and march. If you don't go dow!ltown you are cowards." Anthony 20, said he heard an outsider urge students "let' s go downtown to get some clothes. He said he intenpreted t.he statement to mean that students would go downtown and start a riot. The same outsider, he said, also spread a report that Mayor Oharles Evers of Fayette, a Negro, had been shot b y a white man and \Vas dead. Montie Rose Davis, 21, tes ti fied that she was with t h e daughter of Mr. E vers when 8 security guard at 1i:Je college asked Miss Evers if she had heard the report about her father. Miss Davis said that she hurried back to the dormitory will! Miss E vers home and verified through Mrs. Even that tbe report was -fah&. the starting salary is $25,583. The present statUJS elf Blacks in Customs reflect s a p icture of steady progress within the a g oo o y, Commi& s -tooor Ambrose sai d and the s ame is als o true f o r a ll oth r minority grOIJiP'S. Among the .sp ec Hic min' c-ty--. group employees no w in Customs in additio n to B,lac k s, are American India n and Ol'iel!ltat The mission of Cust01Il1s lends itself well to the employ m ent of all the various minority groups in the U. S Commissioner Ambrose said, because Gustom s is in daily c ontact wib h vislitors from e very 'walk af life Civil Rights Commission Strengthened WASiiiNGTON-Barring a sud den tutnabout 'by President Nix:>n, the Equal Employment Opportun ity Commission soon will have broadened powers to fight job discrimination under a compromise bill given final Congressional approval Wednesday The legislation, passed by the Senate last week and the only major civil rights bill likely to come before the 92nd Congress, cleared the House Wednesday on 8 303-110 roll call vote and was sent to the White House for Nixon's signature. The measure would authorizP. the EEOC to seek federal court enforcement of any ruli ng by the agency that an employer was using a hiring or promotion policy which discriminated on the basis of race, creed, sex or national origin. Under the law establish ing the EEOC six years ago, i can only seek to conciliate job discrimination disputes. Save Time And Stamps Phone Your News 248-1921 N = = = 2000 Horlh Dale Mabry '71 BUICK :Z: RIVIERA G. S. V-8, auto trans., radio, heater, pow t:t e r stee ring and brakes, air :z=-vin y l top, vinyl Interior. $ 4498 '66 CADILLAC = 4 -Door hardtop fully load< ed. Factory equipped. $1398 '68 BUICK. g LeSABRE. 2-Door hardtop, V-8, auto trans. radio, :Z: be a t e r powe r steering and brake s, f a ctory air. $1598 t"2 '69 CHEVY 3 IMPALA Custom Coupe > V-8, auto. trans., radio power steering, air : $1898 N '67 PONTIAC g Bonneville 2-Door hardtop, c;::a. V--8,' auto. trans., radio, heater; power steerillojf and braket. Factory air. sl598 '66 CORVETTE I STINGRAY r adJo 5! heater, 4Z7 engine, DS Sharp! -. = $2498 '69 .PONTIAC N Executive 4-Door, V-8, g auto. trans., radio, heater, Q power steering and brakes, : factory air, Stereo tape :Z: dect.. .. 't:t > t-' l't $1898 '71 PLYMOUTH FURY rii 4-Door hardtop 3 auto. trans., V-8, radio ; > b eater, power stee ring, fa c -= tory air; < $ .2598 '68 PONTIAC I Q Bonn ev ille 4 -Do o r hardtop g V 8,-auto. trans., radio, beate r po wer steering :. and brakes, factory air. = $1698 f;; '69 CHRYSLER N EWPORT Custom V-8, 3 auto. trans., radio heater, :a::Ii power stee ring and brake s, = air. Vln y l top ': $2198 N Open W eekday s 'Tll 9 P.M = = = :z: t:t =t"" l't 3 == = < OPEN SATURDAY 'IIL6 P.M. g r,....-.-,._.._


March 1 4 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every and Fri. Get Both Edi ti ons PAG E FIFTEEN .. .... ; .. 1 .. ... '... -.. 7'=' .. I .... 0 ---..... -... .. -( 00 ...... '0 O I O 0 .:


$1.5 MILLION CONTRACT SIGNED BY BLACK-ELECTRONIC FIRM WASHINGTON ....: A special contract signing at the White House C. Robinson; vice pi:esifdent and general manager o{ Progress Aero highlighted the U. S. Small Business Administration's authorizaspace Enterprises. of a $1.53 million contract to Progress Aerospace Enter-The contract, authorized under SBA's Sa program a vital part prises, Inc., a black-owned electronics manufacturing firm in Phihi-of Nixon's program to stimulate minority business de delphia. / velopme!lt, and was issued by the U. S; Army Missile Command at Atten!fing the signing, from left to right, are Brigadier General Red Stone Arsenal in Alabama for the production of 8 units of mo:vFr. ank Hinrich, U. s. Army; Robert J. Brown, Special Assistant to ing target simulators. the President; Marshall J. Parker, SBA's Associate Administrator PAE, a wholly owned subsidiary of Zion Investment Associates, for Procurement and Management Assistance; and, seated, Robert Inc., Philadelplua; was established)n 1968 and employs 125 people. SOUVENIR PRESENTED TO TENNESSEE STATE UNIVERSITY PRESIDENT BETIILEIIE:\1, Pa. -A sou\"enlr Is presented to Tennessee State University president, Dr. Andrew P. Torrence (right), during his rt'nt Ylslt to Betlalehem Steel Corporation's home office in Bctlllehem, Pa. Tbe was made by B. C. Boylston. manager of persoanel and develepment (et'nter), as Dr. Harflson Wllaoa, deaD or cooperative edacatlen loeks Oil. Tile TeaaeHee &&ate UafTerslty mclals v11He4 Betblelaem Steel as part of the faculty and continuing program of meeting with those businesses and industries .that suppori Unl\'erslty. For the past 7 years Bethlehem Steel re!'ruiters have visited Tennesst'e State to latcrview students for Its Loop CourSe, manage ment training progra111 foT collrge Thus far, S graduates have jeiDed Bethlehem and were assigned to varlos fadlltfe11 tlarougbout aatfiL Tamp a Airman

Tuesday, March 14, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Frf. Ge;t Both Editions PAGE SEVENTEEN ----------------Progress Of AME Church Cited 1 n Jax Ball to do honor to Bishop and 1\!rs. Geurge D. Robinson of South Africa The of womer> of the African Methodist Epis::o pal Church we must not negl!'ct to mention. because we are by efficil'nt exerntivt>s: Miss Mary TAMPA'S NIGHT BEAT By A. Beatrice Williams, PRD, AME Church The day of richntSs and vigor for African Methodism is always aglow at this season of year. Annual conferences begin in the firS[ and second Episcopal with tbe Rt. Rev. and Mrs Job'!! .. D. Bright and tbe Rt. Rev. and tlrs. H. R Murph, respective -bishops, presiding. Acceptance of _reports from presiding elders and :jlaators stand gently before the of laymen representing whose labors for a .. ,rear are accounted People of the AME Church re joice for an OP.portunity to ee_le; :... rate Founders' Day. The poser :. .. Ja Richara Allen, founder of the Church, 1787-1816. Bishop ) larriscm J Bryant, the amiable /prelate from California to M1s fsOuti, will be guest of Bishop W. Blakely, our new bish Florida. Flod-:&t'S! .sessions Match' 15-16 are at. Edw!lfd "\coliege--mul 'St.' Paul AME Church. w. stewart,. president of Waters Ccillege, anli the. -. -. ""'-:. ';. '<;':'-: __ R e v Dr. A. C. Chandler St Paul E: Frinell?. :\Iesdames Wilhel minister, are always secure in the mina Lawrt>nce, Al<>xania Brown delivery of good entertainment. HattiP W. GrePne. Jordan. Bishop Blakely and our dear Mamie Aikens. Lucille Thomas By JOHNNY supervisor, Mrs Vera Blakely, are Octavia Dandridge. (]!'her JACOBS flanked by Mrs. L. "M. Pickett, and standing chnir Mrs. w. E. A. Harris, Mrs. Willie wom"n. be f 1 t ti lJ t t Hutchinson, Mr. Selma Bradley, The Soul spot owners in the or mg 1 me, ve en er 11111" h Al d We would, if pos"ible. stretch T ampa Ba_v are a are back_ to play-went. The club can eertainly IIC. Dr. W S. W lte, Mr. exan Er II th th t h d t tl dded f i l'ti lt Cottrell, Mrs. Sara Stewart, wife a e prayers a aye gone ing musical chairs agam. Howcomo a e le a ac 1 es. out over the church in behalf of ever, it app t ar:s that tba is large enough and with .strategic : of the E .W.C. president; Mrs. L. Bishop and Mrs. G. L. Sherman winners lie between only t w o seatine arrangements, iC can be : G. Genwright and Mrs. Florence who preside .. in Their health SS d made into a plush club ; Dixon of the E.W C. alumni group, i'S being readily restored people, PA'f MATA l!'lA This corner was inforrned -as well as Mrs Abiah B. Sheehe, GENE O'STEEN For examp through the grapevine that, the the Rev. J. B. Blacknell, and other good works make themfavorites RENALDO DEMINQUEZ sold the CLUB OASIS has its doora cl"""d, .. of m an y according to the several. ron'l'SMAN LOUN-GE a nd went y""' officera of Department of Re-conference host pastors, Dr. J. D SPun -GENE and a for sale sig11 can be : li.,.; us Ed tion Drs I D Hin to KINO ARTHUR'S INN, -m tbe nea_ r future a .,.o uca : Walker and P r. E C. Gibson. and ""' son A .J Reddick Y B Bruce O'STE EN picked that one uP y ours truly .. remembers_ the 'last ; : the able and most capable public Then the cwners or the 2001-I a1 and W. S. White are leading asrelations officer, Dr. J : W. Yaney CLUB decided that they : had had thk at. c bup Hs e, : : pirants of the 11th Episcopal Dis. EntA r tamm e I .lt: <-or. the .. G ener. al :: a AT MATH''"""' A.. : a .. ac man .... 1 uy 1 ow ... 1 enough an p : ever, a. slick business transacF'n fr ict. Conference June 22nd,J'uly 2nd, picked that up the prevented him' from tJ.1e : .SOuth Carolina, with Bishop W. 1972. isall BAJ b Wnt up foii't think anyone F. Bell aDd a suceeisful fieef of SENIOR .;BISHOP O'STE:iN wiiS: J4pnny Qil 1 p_e_ -ever found out who :the l ilt distinguished J]el'Sons in South The chairmtu r Program. spot, i?RE;:VA'l'1' oWilers i)f the soulful club were Car()li'na; remain dignified; a;eeing Commit tee 'for 3j}th Session tJf out of If. anyoJ)e out there. knows, .. Drs J: Arthllr : Holml!fl,.en4ocsed the: General COnfirence-of BAR .'1 the .. candjdate Qishopric &Jlcl ':AME Church is" n6he than Is 9 ,-. Chappelle the highly esteemed Bishop .D. w. up. F.c ,\l' 19 .to:-I:Je. remiunltlg ,, i:nittee fitting:' the bill. Nichols.His civil rights ASSI .NA the cbtmge_ Will; r 1 n L giinized is the soUlful QNE-STOP The tOa$tmaster, .Dr. Hobnan ; .15. : is-sufficient 't;Q : .. invol,ved''with BiBhd .Jl. SE-niority brings Quadr : n :_.: Il!-ent>. J?UJ;,Ing w tth of the ';_, -h ... r tne. : saulful : } s fi'Q n<.( .to_ :tb'f:fi'ARA THOMAS housed .last wee!\. .TENDER r ROUND .STEAK Lb. -&9c .:._ LAilGf; f ,.,.._. -: R Ill : S()Jlle -. end with the Uve The / north satmds., of the 'HAYSTACK & '!ing "''ill be lll'&M into a :EtosE8. ;1sHOW. ',THOMAS inform. time bar that.theJr sations of the.real tllfng. An f'X, during the General perience you won t Corf r -wili be commend!!!;lle Contin_uous entertainment CONNr: 0 r1o'NAL LAY dan 1cin('by a p.ost qr MO. VF'''''IT top ess. G .. :,; Mrs Mackey, Dr ... ,J. W, Stopepd briefly at thli.-HAWAJ[ II, L .. Mm-ray, 'Luna l viLLAGE Mishn?., Joseph McKinney are; over the weekend : only to be met planninJ?; introdu_ctions to lay by a host of delegc:t s. The dub was fil.led Connectional Lay or,ganiza The fabulous )!oiYJiesiim anti tion wHl talk and legislate for American cUisine wit\1' g00d chu.tch structure and gov lightfu! dining rooms is .def.i.ni}!llY tor ti1e c J\ME Church one. of Tampa: s : ,., i We urged. to ; study. t!nd diligently. the teU DON Manag!ll'; followm a,. for. TIW sent_yod:"' : > and general officers ,who ve of. This corner visited tbe',INTER fered to -serve for tbE-NATIONAL INN over: tlie :Weekgrowth and development r of Ajr-1-. end. it._ was a : gas:-. They ,have. can Methodism: Richard. All-en. completely redecorated .. and Mildebrimd J. Holmes, styled ; Uteir S. S.. Morris, .H. H. Brookins, coffee Shc)p. Their new R6!Jm R. Powell, Lemoyne Whitlock : is a barn. siclliigs w. H. Hunter, F M : Reid; I. D shipped from .. Hillson, C. C Crump!ey, F. D .all over the coimtry re!lllY' B. s. Roberts, s. M. Da abe-ILtmosphere for elegant dil!Jn'g vis, John Adams, E. M. Martin and relaxation. It a ;Gourriid -:. t A: J. Re:ldick, J. K. Baldwin, .J. 3 speci-ality. / .:-:.; Jackson Huey, Grady. Harris, S E One Of the bandS: in.' the : B a Y'7'":.-atea Gmles W. S. White, F Talbot ,, .all .:. .,_ 1:. Y:. Beniamin Bruce, : R. Stokes. re Y .. days,.-A. D. Tyson, c. E. wells, -aen 1 They own _ed Gay, _Robert Tiiomas, Vincent'An" an. d i9'b.f tlJt! nal1le -n-rm. .. .r. F.I\MOU & SQUL SH.AK:I!JliS. miSSion. : c _and 0JO.;;q; Ji:Y.1W' IN TOUCif > :. BAKING HENS FRESH FRYER5-79c-I It IS of tremenedous Importance that 'temeporaiy candidates fn1; :GJ.;OVER, With her! G e ri e r a! secretary/ 1'i.UN AND : _' Gibson of the Distfiet; ? GOING TO 4th /iUtd Johils-:.; : ;:. .... .. lS n;t Miller and Belin asp1re for office yon t t ..... .. ;;;..H 1 ... .. .. o vo e OF.1any ar of s u ,nd a y -kOini{ 't.:J School Umon_,, to succeed Dr S. Spivey. th:>.>l')()liS anq. (ial. General POWFk:. and featured of Texes PRflTHERS,; WOU'LI>' YOU f:AY : .are: The Rev; B L. McCormick :!-'lf.IWEONE, TO TbRMEmV'You F. b. 'l'homas, rb:Pi!iATII. ? E. c. GiQson, -Prince F. Jackson; BU'J.':iF .YOU :,.'<;-: -.;.:' __ :Jand W nM, Mkr .. :.: ... rna ac er:: / ._:;


PAGE EIGHTEEN Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Cet Both Editions Tuesday, March 14, 1972 l Robinson Realizes Value To Dodgers lNDJLI\NiNAPOLIJS Tl;e tall: black. man with the well-rounded Afro hairdo leaped high, raised both hands well over his he:ad,. and, everyone else's and du11ked the ball so hard the \'{hole goal aJlparatus rocked for ,a few seconds. Da,rnell Hillman, alias "Doctol" Dunk'' or "Sugarfoot" was doing one of the things that t11a,kes Pacer fans think th-eir team has two of the rookies lin the American Basketball Hillman came to the Pacers In the shadow of muscular George McGinnis, the youngster who caused somewhat of a sensation in the ABA by drowing out of Indiana University after his sophomore year to sign for big money with the Pacers. Hillman, who is sdx feot nine !Inches, an inch taller than McGinnis but much more slender is known mostly for his leaping ability. When he first came to the Pacers, numerous people asked Hillman if he could really tntwh the top of the backboard, a that preceded him. His sto:k reply became, "If a $10 bill up there I think I could make myself $10 rich' er." .. ... Adding 'to the rlllp'utation as a leaper is the fact that he cleared the seven-foot mark in the h,igh jump during his freshman year at San Jose State. But Hillman 'wants to .. be known as more than a good jumper and he's working hard to prove he can do it all. In a recent winning effort against the. Pacers' top for Western Division honors, Utah, Hillman and 'McGinnis were starters. Hillman did his ll!liDg, g rabing 15 rebounds, teaming up with veteran guard-forward Roger Brown to effectively bottle up top Utah scorer Willie Wise in the crucial fourth period and popping in 16 points. The 22-year-old rookie even gave the big crowd a thrill. with a pair of soaring, two-handed dunks -his specialty. Indiana Coach BQob Leonard aaid, "Darnell was tough. He did a good job on Wise and you're not going to do that to Willie every night." RETIREMENT DATE NEARS FOR ROBERTO CLEMENTE BR <\DENTQN Roberto Cle mc:;i.c. who' hns shown no signs of slowing down. at age 37, says h-1.' 1972 or 1973 will be his final season. in the mnj:;r '"Tht're is no wsy I can play more than this year and next yc:u." says t:1e Pittsburgh Pi''No way." l'!rm .... Qhte snvs he has 110 date fi ;}d f:lr his i cti!'ement, but he "if t!1is is not last yrsr. it will be l't'Xt year." "I w:'l play 110 more than next yc

Tuesday, March 14, 1972 ..,. Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tue1. antf Fri. Get Both Edition! PAGE NINETEEN -----------------------------------KENTUCKY STATE'S GRANT SMASHES SCORING RECORD ''The Machine" is in perfect running order and may carry Kentucky State to a third conse cutive NAIA title. Travis t to our program. Griffin said he s glad to be with the Rattlr r s ancl said. ".Tim and I can work together. T know he r:m hdp tht> program here nnd I th i nk T rnn h e lp him h e l!' the prnr.ram Gri ffin a nf Ohio olnyerl cotlegiat n hilll flt Flnrida AS nnrl was an 1\ll A cent"r on the ch:>mnlnno::hin In 1<)111. po ininf'ri fh o li'lr wid n fl. r S[pf< ; JOH ll'l rlnfp,.,ive C0fl"l-, pnrl h :>nt.-r.na"h pnrl J.,ter 1\tlrl CO""". h"JIN swimr,lna r.na,.l-, :'IS sori qf_f' nrnf". 'ISilr ,.,, "'"""lr.ll I ""U IJ"N hnnrl fnntl-,"11 r.nsroh, What makes Won,der Bread so fresh'? A ftnr t h"' rf'l.ir""l"nt. l'f .T?:.:e c;,Ht,., r Fnllnwlnn-tha 1Qfll) """""" r. .. :rt:.., """'"n henri .. ann l _orf th. lht_tl,.ro:: tn a !; .!j rec nrrl in 11170. f.l'<> r"t'r"n ron.., ... :,.,. hi<: <"'"'l'ln R'l h "P.-1 COil"h ""d h,..Pn ,.,n,..Jriner wHl, .,..,. as tho rHr,...,.tor of n Hnnop Were wro.,pp ed warm from the oven. One Squeeze teUs you we're ''The fresh Ever wonder why Wonder Bread is always fresh? Because every. loaf is wrapped warin from the oven in our bag. Then rushed into a b:;tkery truck while it':: still warm. So you can be sure Wonder' A always fre sh in the store. Wonder Enriched Bread-not just fresh and delicious .. .it's also good and nutritious, Wonder.helps build strong bodies 12 ways f I With G r iffin as defensive r.norrHnator. Williams said' ha WOP'r! take personal charg-e of the of. fense himself. The conch "l'd there probably will be announcements concerning his st.aff alignment before spring. practice ben' "'l on March 27. : Strollers Bowling RESULTS Coin -0-Magic Laundromat 2, Martinez Cleaners 2; Team 4-4, Kilbricie Ins. 0; 6-4, J:!los.:' som's Bail Bond 0; Team !l-2; Te11m 112; Orange Tree Marke& 3, Entzminger's Florist 1; Team 10-4, King Solomon BarB-Q 0 Women's High Game: Olivian Mathis 210, Alma Williams 200, Margaret Fisher 188. 1 Men's High Game: Manuel Mitchell 213, Rupin Padgett 211), Perc'elle Marshall 203, Women's High Series: Olivian Mathis 524, Margaret Fisher 521, \ Alma Williams 494. Men's High Series: Manuel 556, J. 'J. Davis 549, E!'nest Jones 547. STANDINGS W L Orange Tree Market. 88 38 Team 4 .............. 65 39 Team 6 ............. 65 39 Entzminger's Florist 64 40 Team 10 ..... ........ 62 42 Martinez Cleaners 54 ao Kilbride Ins. .. .. 53 51 Blossom's Ball Bond Sl 53 King Solomon BarBQ 39 65 Teani 11 .............. 9 .. .. ; ........ : 67l,ir Coin-0-Magic La. und. 75 The reporter is Johnnye Davis. Packers Sign Willie Buchanon BAY, Wls.-The Green Bay Packers announced Willle Buchanon of San Diego State, one of the club's two first-round choices, signed his contract Sat urday. Buchanon bas been assured by Coach Dan Devine he would be given a -sh:t at taking over Q regular cornerback sppt, his co"' lege position. However, !Iince vet. eran Willie Wood has retired, Bu chanon may afso be tried at-safe ty. ___ _______ --------RELIEVf!S PAIN FAST, EFF.ECT LASTS. USED BY MILLIONS. DON'T SUFFER, GET '. .. -. ........_.;,


PAGE. TWENTY Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tuea. and Frl : Cet Both .Edition. : Tuesday, March 14, t97Z Jim McDaniels Is An Unlikely Wanted Man Ali Pays $44,000. SEATTLE -Jim McDan iels doesn't look like a man who is wanted from coast to coast. Ne it he r does he resemble on e who would run out on a contrac t calling for an estimat e d $3 million in salary and fr inge b e nefits (spread ov e r 25 Y.ears) to sign another worth half that much Appearances, as usual are rle ceiving McDaniels, a pleasant, quie t young mail, is the subjeet of a cross-country legal ba tt!" after jumping from Carolina of the American Bask e tball Associa tion to join S e attle of the National Bas ketball Association. What's more, evidence is piling up that he, like Howard Porter of th e Bulls, signed with the pros whil e still playing for West ern Ken fucky. Billed as a 7-foot c enter ("you. can tell he's not that big ," noted Jlis new teammate, Barry Clem ens), McDaniels probably stands about 6-10 and weighs no more than 235' That's gJvin g aw(!y a lot of -beef and reach tci NBA pivot as Kareem Abdul-Jabbar and Tom Boer winkle They Are Symbols The McDaniels a n d Porter cases, however, deal wfth issues far more meaningful than how well a couple of high priced rookies adjust to the pro (ank!l. Through no fault of their own the two m en have b e come sym bol s of the unprincipled, all-out battle for talent on both coll ege and pro levels. Unless r e forms hap pen fa st. sup posed ly "amateur" college te a m will be solidly manne d by pro athle tes. They will be boug ht. sold-and hijacked-with ever-increasing ruthlessness until collt>ge athl e t ics collapse under the strain. That would also dry up the pro teams' ready-made farm system Disgnmtled by last week's 112 103 loss here, the Bulls heade d for Houston. They m ee t the Rockds th e re, then get a short visit home b e fore taking off a ga in for a date in Atlanta and a jaunt to Cinc i nnati. By then, they should have cl i nched their hard-earned play off berth by locking up second place in the Midwest Division. Any combination of three Phoenix losses or Chicago victories wi!] do it. Lates t word in the tangled Me Daniels affair is that oral argu ments in the Carolina Cougars' lawsuit against him have been delayed until May 23. That means he can play for the Sanies the rest of this season and in the playoffs, if they make it. Like Porter, McDaniels Is under orders from lawyers not to discuss the reasons for jumping leagues He did lash out when Pro Draft JU' s Dave Brent; NIT Suddenly Unimportant JACKSONVILLE-David Brent, the 7-foot Jacksonville University sophomore, may leave the Dol phins centerless as they march into the National Invitational Tournament next week. Brent was drafted Thursday by the Memphis Pros of the American Basketball Association as the team dipped Into thP underclass m e n ranks of college basketbalL Memphis selected Brent as their number one choice in the second tound Thursday. He wasn't. picked earlier because the Pros had been penalized for selecting Underclassman Johnny Neumann of Ole Miss last year. "I'm glad they thought I wa, good enough to be their choice," said Brent, who indicated he had talke d with club officials Thurs. day and will have further talks late r thi s week. What about JU's date In the NIT? "As far as the NIT Is con cerned," said Brent, "I'm going to see what the Pros have to offer firsf. However, Memphis General Manager Bob Vanatta said the club would steer clear of Brent until after the tournament. "The NIT is a big prize to Into and Jacksonville wants a chance to win It," said Vanatta. "We won't disturb him while they try to do so. We're not going to do anything to jeopardize his el igi bility." "Still," continued Vanatta, "We hope to sign him this yea-r. We feel that he Is the kind of pros pect that can make the ball club go. He's one guy we felt like we could build a championship team around And Brent, who missed five games this season because of a broken leg, 11oundeJ eager to oblige "I feel like I'll be a better play f.r in the P' os. Pec;>le here have hP.en comparing me and saying I b.Aven't had it. When my leg was broken the fans weren't very good to me. Now, I have 1 chance to prove something." Brent. admitted he was surprised by his selection becaqse ol the leg injury. "I knew I had to make a strong comeback in order to be drafted," Brent, who could follow former JU star Artis Gilmore of the Kentucky Colonels into the pro ranks. "I would like to play in the ABA because we'll play hi the same league with Artis." Brent saw only limited action In many games and is averaging 10. 6 points and 8.6 rebounds per game. He averaged 25. 8 as a freshman and outscored Gilmore 45 to 21 in a varsity-freshman conte st. "We know he's been out of action most of the year," said Vanatta, "but now he's going like gangbusters. We were extremel y happy to get a crack at Brent. He is big and he's strong." Brent had earlier inquired about the hardship provisions of the National Basketball Association because "just In case I had financial difficulties or trouble in school." "I wanted something to fall back on," Brent said at the time. "My family is poor, and I'd mainly do it to help them. I owe them a lot but I'd have to be sure that the pros would offer ml' something real good." Dolphin coach Tom Wasdin who was reached in Winter Haven where he was scouting a high school basketball tournament said he did not have enough informa tion to comment on the situation "I have not talked with David about this matter," said Wasdin. "It was good that he was drafted, but he's got a lot of decisions to make. "As far as I'm concerned, David is still a member of the team and will be through the end of the season and hopefully the next two seasons. With things of this nature, David needs to con aider h imseU." lADONNA LUe Re .. der aJid Ad-:-bor-Lucky Dny!t-Lucky Number'i-Ad,ises 0Jt 1 .11 A : l"l. u of t A 1 \1. TILL 9 P M '!>OS : ill 'f F'I .OiliDA AVENUE T .UJP. a s ked about a national magazine story that said he be came un happy because th e steering whee1 of a luxury car which came with his contract didn't tilt properly. Sho uld Have C hecked "There's a lot more detail about it than that, he said, visibly annoy ed That guy (the writ er) tried to make something funny out of it. I'm surprised the magazine would run a story like that without ch e cking with McDaniels also was rumored to have b een upset by newspap e r criticism of h is d efensive abilitv He shrugg ed off the roasting he and the rest of the Cougars got from the fans during a losing streak before he quit the team last month. "You know how it is when yo;J lose," he sai d. "Everybody gets on you The fahs around the A. B A. were good, but the ones here are great." Player-Coach Lenny Wilkens of the Sonii:s did not rush McDaniels into the pit against N B. A op position, even after Center Don Smith was sidelined by a cracked bone. The newcomer hasappeared in three games so -playing orily to minutes and scoring three points At Least a Year Away "We need some time to work with Jim," Wilkens said. "I'm not going to stick him in for two minutes and thro w my team out of whack Pete ( Cro ss)' has been doing a very good job at cen te r, w i th h e lp from Spencer Hay wood." An observ e r who is close to the team spelled it o ut more clearly "I think he's at least a year away," he said of McDaniels H e' s a good shooter who needs a lot of work on defense." The Scottsvill e Ky., native is satisfied to make the transition gradually He has mov e d into a Seattle apartment with his wife, Donna a c o llege sweetheart, and says things are b egi nning to fall into pla ce. "A winning team like this is good to belong to," he added "! haven't seen all the N. B A. teams yet but so far th e re doesn't seem to be that much difference between the leagues Kentucky, Indiana, and utah (of the A. B A.) play good defense too." Clemens, who was a member of the original Bulls in 1966-67. took a long-range view of McDaniels as a prospec_t. "The guy's going to be a great shooter," Cle mens pointed out "He was averaging about 28 points a game in the A. B. A but he'll have to adjust. Even Haywood, as good as he is, had to do that." To Ex Wife CHIC-AGO -A ccotempt warrant against for-mer heavyweight b oxing champion Muhammad Ali was ordered withdrawn Mon day, after the attorney gave the c ourt $44,0t>O to en sure ali mony .payments to Ali's former: wife. Chauncey E skridge, Ali s attor ney, told Judge Norman N. Eiger of Circuit Court in Cook County here tha t Ali borrowed the mo n ey from h is manager. Eskridge s1id the fighter made $500,000 net from h i s promoted fight year agamst Joe Frazier, the world champion. T he attorney said Ali spen' the money ori a home in Oberry Hill, N J and in attorney's fees during his successful a-ppeal of U. S. Selective Service prosecution. Louisiana Cites Runner Milburn NEW ORLEANS Rod Milburn, a slim, 21-year-old Southern, La., University junJor who holds the world's record in the 120-yard : high hurdles, Tuesday was named winner of the Jamea J Corbett Mom01-ial Award aa LouisO,ana's to,p amateur athlete for 1.97L Court SuppOrts Black Coach NE' W ORLEANS -A federal appeal court ordered the Flor ence, Ala., School Board to pro vide a head coaching j.ob for a black coach the court said was MATINEE WEDNESDAY 1 P .l\t-5Gc unjustly dem:Jted after his school was closed in a desegregation order. The 5th U S. Circuif Court of Appeals ruled in the c a s e of Coach Harvest Mitchell, w h o served as head coach in football basketball and track at the all black Burrell-Slater School in Florence for 10 years. When the school was closed he moved to t h e previ:ously white Coffee High School as a physical education teacher and assistant coach in football and basketball. During his first term at Coffee, both the school's football coacb and basketball coa c h resigned. Mitchell applied for both jobs, but was rejected in favor of white applicants from outside the school system, the court said. "This, the c:Jurt said, violated rules set down in .earlier court cases involving similar situations The court said that, if necessary, one of the present six head coaches would have to be fired or de moted to for Mitchell. "If a school official, adminis trator, teacher, principal, or coach is demoted or dismissed as a result of a desegregation or d er," the opinion said, "and if his object! ve qualifications for his f "rmer position did not diminish th e n he must be given the opportunity to as s ume any new position equal to the one he lost, prior to the offering of the poo sition to any new applicants While at Burreli-Slater Mitch ell compiled a record of 209 vic tories and 46 l o sses irl basketball and a 55-19 record in football. GREYHOUND NOW 5th/ NIGHTLY EXCEPT SUNDAYS 8 P.M. MATINEES, MON., WED., SAT. 1:30 P.M. I I '. D.:ERBY. st::.pETERSBURG -----------------------------NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING OF STOCKHOLDERS OF CENTRAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF FLORIDA The annual meeting of the Stockholders of CENTRAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF FLORIDA, a corporation, will he held at the home oUice of the Company, 1400 North Boulevard, Tampa, Florida, at 2 o'clock P. M. on Tuesday, March 21, 1972, for the purpose of electing Directors, and the transact ing of such other business that may he legally brought before the meeting or any adjournment thereof. Dated at Tampa, norida this 2nd day of March, A D 1972. EDWARD D. DAVIS, President GRACE B CASAMA YOR,


Tuesday, March t4, t972 Fla. Sentine-l-Bulletin PuhHshed evrry Tuea. and Fn.-Celt Both Editions PAGE TWENTY-ONE Produces No Forum Central Answers Situation To Avenue By MARTHA WHITE Seuttuel Staff Writer Quite a numher of interested :itizens turned out for the forum held Sunday at the Kid Mason Community Center to discuss ways to deal with the Central Avenue Issue. The over 300 people left the meeting without an answer as to how the problem can be solved, aaid Bob Gilder, executive director of the Community A c t i o n Agency. The large crowd, consisting of both black and white citizens, di rected most of their questions to city odficials and Joel Kelford of t h e Metropolitan Development Area {MDA). One objective of the meeting, according to Gilder, was to get citizen participation and involve nrent and to bring abcut a greatPr understanding. This was accom plished "To get 300 people out on a Sunday afternoon is really Political Revue an accomplishment ," Gilder said "There was no immediate solu tion to the problem and many of the questions rai sed were left unGilder said "But at least that s a beginning After the m e eting it was more known that there is a problem. Gilder said he hop e s in the future some "long-ranged and short termed plans will be implemented that will be fair to all concerned Though there were many differences in opinions, everyone ;n cluding the public officials, agreed that something must he dorre anC: they are still looking for answers to the what, when and how. Some of the people that worked with the Community Action Agency to put the program over were : The Goodwin Court Block Club. Mrs. Betty Simmons, president, who helped in the making up and distribution of pamphlets, circu Iars and petitions ; the Ybor City and West Tampa Branches of the Neighborhood Service Center, Sister Martina White, St. Peter Claver Day Care Center and Mrs (Continued From Page 4) Van Best. fore 7 P.M. on arid Mayor Dick Greco and memyou're reading this, stop and go bers of the city council attended VOTE! the meeting. Mayor left after Patterson Plans Trinidad Bout PORT OF SPAIN, TrinidadTrinidad boxing promoter Hylton Clarke said Saturday that F1oyd Patterson, former world heavy weight champion, will appear here in an exhibition bout on April 14. Patterson accepted the invita tion from Clarke through M a t t D : novan the Trinidad middle weight champion who will be defending his title in a return bout against Carlos Mark on the night of the exhibition Donov an is one of Patterson's sparmates. Second Round Draft Falcons Pick Joins ATLANTA The Atlanta Fa! cons of the National Fo:tballLea gue announced Saturday the sign ing of defensive tackle Roosevelt Manning ; a second round draft choice. Manning, a 6-foot-5, 265-pounder from Northeast Oklahoma, is the highest draft pick signed by the Falc-:-ns so far. Terms of the con tract weren't disclosed. an opening address to keep an earlier appointment. -------Citizen Voices Opposition To City's 'Destroy Central' Plan By MARTHA WHITE Sentiuel Staff Writer Lorenzo Brown d i rector of Insti tutional Training at TCEP, released a statement this w e ek op posing the city's potential plans to level an area of Central Avenue Brown said, '"As a private c i ti zen Central Avenue represents the pillar of the black community in Tampa Historically, Central Ave nue is the beginning of the Florida Sentinel-Bulletin, it was a contri bution to the prominence of Mr. Lee Davis, another outstanding businessman of our community, and the beginning of many enterprises of Moses White." As a very strong community minded person, Brown said the ave nue represents the bootstraps or many independent black individ uals today and because of its his torical significance, Central AYe nue should be uplifted and remain as a center of Tampa's black busi ness world. When questioned, severn! busi nessmen and citizens feel that if Central Avenue, the section between Scott and Cass is torn Arcadia down there will be a decrease in crime and druga "I don't feel drugs, crime and vice will go away automatically with the sys tematic elimination of black busi nesses on Central Avenue," Brown said. "If eliminating bul!.inesses will get rid of vice, crime and drugs then we shoullf stop ships from coming into Tampa because that Is the main avenue of' drugJ Into our community Brown suggested a way to curb the number of drug addicts on the street. "The best way to fight drugs Is not by tearing down buildings but by constructing rehabilitation centers and provid Ing more and better employment opportunities for the black citi zens of this community The jor problem in our community Is not getting people out of the slum. but getting the slum out of the people ..... In conclusion said, "I think that my community has enough understanding and Imag Ination to use the over $20. million of federal funds coming into this community to establish such re. habilitation programs to Involve the local businessmen of Tampa and take an active part in makin1 this a better place to live." The State Convention will begin March 21st in Orlando. Staff Sgi. Willie McCollough is home at. the bedside of his mother at Sarasota Memorial Hospital, Mrs. Rose Lee McCOI Iough Also Sp. 5 Edward Reed who i.s a grandson of Mrs. Mc Coullough. Willie is stationed in Viet Nam and Edward in Ger many. Dade City Services at M.t. Zion A M E Church of which Rev. J. L Denmark is pastor began with Sunday School with the supt. and teacher& at posts. SOUL CENTER SUPERMARKET Morning service began at 11 and Family Day was observed. Rev. Kennon of Arcadia was the speak er. Mrs Denmark gave a report on the 7lst anniversary which was held on the second Sunday In Feb, 3523 H. 22nd END CUT PORK CHOPS 3 lhs. 199 3 lbs. ggc PIG FEET 4 lbs. SWEET POTATOES 2 lhs. 25c JACK'S. COOKIES 3 large bagr ggc SMALL EGGS 3 dozs. ggc FRMT PIES 3 lor ggc LEMONS Doz. 49c I STREET 247,2031 FREE DELIVERY Monday Night after the third Sunday a musical program will be held at Elizabeth M. B. Church. R:ev. Newsome is the pastor. SLICED SMOKED BACON 3 lhs. 199 HAM EHDS 3 lhs. 139 GROUHD BEEF 3 lbs. 129 DIXIE ULY GRITS OR MEAL 5 69c DEL MONTE DRIRKS 3 cans ggc SWEETHEART UQMD DETERGENT Large Box 49c DEVILED CRABS Pak af 6-59c LEAH SLICED SMOKED HAM 3 lhs. 199 TURKEY WIHGS 3 lhs. ggc CHICKEN BACKS lb. 15c Dixie Lily PANCAKE MIX CORN MIX 8 paks ggc HORTRERN TISSUE 10 rolls ggc ROMAN BLEACH Gat 49c Wiih $5 erder BAIIQUET DINNERS 2 lor ggc The Brotherhood and Dea coness Council will meet Sunday at 2:20 at St. Paul M. B. Church in Limestone. Rev. Ted McNeil is pastor and Deacon Walter Frazier is president. Mrs. Grace Scott, Mrs. Nina Simpson, Mrs. Audrey Allen are all on the sick list. .Also Mrs. Besty E Reese, Mrs. Colhoun, Mrs. Pearl Rhynes are also confined at home. Mrs. Grace Scott, rept. Merritt Island Services at Mt. Olive of which Rev C. B. Berry pastor, began with S S. with the asst. supt. in charge. Morning service began at 11 the choir and ushers serving. Prayer was offered by Mr. Damon McMillan. A hymn was lined by Rev. D. Malcom. The sermon was delivered by the pastor. Holy communion waa administered. Mrs. MarJe Dyson of Cocoa, Mrs. Calloway of,. Butigra, N. J., Mrs. Jettie Bush, Mrs. King, Mrs. Kattie Patterson and Mrs. Rubie French, of Mt. Zion M. B. church were all 'Visitors at the morning service. W omen'lil Day service will be on the .fifth Sunday in April. Evening servic e began at 6 with the pastor in charge Choir No. 1 served Mrs. Cercedes Lacklear was the organist. Prayer was offered by Mrs. Sarah Devine. Mrs Pearlie Mae Walker is home after being confined to the hospital. Mrs. Sarah Devine, Rept. Mr. James Mitchell and Miss Barbara Plummer were crowned king and queen of the senior clubs. Mr. L. Plumifler and Miss Craig were crowned king and queen of the junior clubs. Mrs. Barbara Plummer would like to thank all for helping o make this a success. Lily White Lodge No. 24 will ob serve their 30th anniversary on Snndav, March 19, at St. John M.B. Church at 3. Rev J. L. Denmark, pastor of Mt Zion AME Churc.!t, will be the speaker. Miss Li]N White Lodge No. 24, will be crowned. Refreshments w i 11 be served. : Mrs Craig is home after being co11!ined to the hospital. 1 Mrs Grace A. Bennett, pres. Bartow Services at St. John M. B. Church of which Rev. S. N. Lumpkins is pastor began witn S. S. with the supt. and teachers at posts. On the third Sunday we will have Homecoming, -:The public is invited. Ailing Singer's Condition Better LOS Singer Pe Bailey, 53, wr. s reported Un proving in LOs Angeles' North bridge Hospital after. her second hea.rt attack within a month. The singer, who spent 17 days in a hospital _last )OODtih after a mlld attack, was rushed Friendship -Baptist hospital again Saturdley night after secood attack 1n her home .. Rev. Qvod Dexter, Pastor A star of movies, stage shows Mrs. M. Lyons, Reporter and television, Miss Bailey's DmJE LJL Y RICE S S. began at 9:46 with the condlition WillS fl'St Jiven as supt Mr John McDonald in "gual'ded," "cl06ely 8 Jh. s. 119 charge. watched ; but hQIPita l Morning !iervice At 11 .. officials heir:: imprO}ledj. with the deacons' in charg:e of : 'POT PIES--... Fflr 99c ... ,., .. II devotion. Choir No. l and the tiLl : :RICE com)'. 'J. Eve11ing service began at 6 Clean Paiidu $119 with the deacons, ehoir and us-., 8 ... -, ..... ,.., _.. tbolr auon N8. 'i will he iUt:l r ___ _.. ______________ _, .Svday at 3 at Frkmd&hip.


PAG-TWENTY-TWO Fla. Published every Tue1. and Fri. Get BDth Editions Tue&day, March 14, 1972 ------------FUNERAL NOTICES Management Shake Up Reported -, COME R, MR. CHARLIE B. -Final tribute for the late Mr. Charlie B. Comer, Jr., of 1916 %1st Avenue, who passed away In a local -licJSpital March 11, will be held Thursday. 2 P. M : from Pughsley Cathedral with Rev. F G.,. officiating. Interment will be in Shady Grove Cemc tery. A native of Alabama, Mr. Comer lived in Tampa fQ.r a number of yeaJS and was a retired employee of th e City Works Street Department. Survivors include: father, Mr Charles Comer, Sr., Detroit, Mich. ; 2 sisters, Mrs. Gladys Hill and husband, Franci{l, Flint, Mich.; Mrs. Susie Dayton and husba nd1 James, Flint, Mich.; a nephew, 2 nieces, uncle, cousins, other sorrowing relatives and l}evotcd friends are Mrs Aqullla Kelly, Mrs. Ascr le;m Waltower, Mrs. Bessie Babb, Mr. and 1\[rs. Ho!Jicr James, Mr. and Mrs. I;ee Henry McCrary, Mr. James Clark, Mr. Coleman, Mr. James A. Griffin and Mrs. 'Alma Curry Griffin and other friends. will lie in state at Pugbley Cathedral for visitation of frienrls after 5 P.M. Wednesday until hour of funeral service. Funeral cortege will leave from 2602 Chipco, Apt. 2_. PUGHSLEY FUNERAL HOME in is; a great-granddaughter, Char lene Lewis; a sister, Mrs. Mignoa Green; two brothers, Mr. Philip Marti.Ji and Mr. Joseph J\lartiu and wife, Mrs. Carrie Martin; two nephews, Mr. Witt' Sidney Green and wife Mrs. Mahalia Green o f st. Petersburg, and Lt. Col. Joseph Green and wife Mrs. Marilyn Green of: San Bernardino, Calif., a niece, Mrs. Phyllis .Jen kins and husband Mr. Fred Jenkins; two aunts, Mrs. Susie Daily of St. -Petersburg, and Mrs. Phil Jaggers-of Sharon, Pa., and a host of other relatives and very devoted friends. The remains wiU repose at the RAY WILLIAMS FUNERAL HO.l\'IE CHAPEL AF'TER 4:00 P .M. Wednesday, and at the church Thursday, from 1:00 P. M. until near funeral tune. THE .I>'AMIL Y WILL REC.,i v!!: FRillNDS AT THE FUNERAL HOME FROM 7:30 P. M. UNTIL 8:30 P. M. WEDNESDAY EVEN ING. The remains will not be viewed after the eulogy. ARRANGEMENTS BY BRYAN T & WILLIAMS (Ray Williams al Home). Memoriam zey at the station Monday Tuesday morning and numerous messages were unanswered. A call to the station early this (Tuesday J morning revealed that Danzey was in bis dfice but upon being iden tifie d as a news reporter, the re porter was told that. he h a d out and wouldn't returll before late in the afternoon." Danzey named as general manager of fhe "soul" radio sta tion' in August of 1970 after sev eral days of pidketirig in front of the station. .The pre testers had accused the .station ... of b _ad work ing conditions, low wages l;!nd poor programming. During t)le protest the president of the NationaL .Association of Televisbn and Radio Announcers issued a..; statement in at the protesters. He said, "We are fighting the Spiedel chain because we are: tired of -working EUGENE DANZEY for nothing: 'There are a lot of I A mamig ement 'was re-Toms? in Tampa and to have occurred at Radio are going to p_oint them out to the Station WTMP last weekend, but. pe,ople the two blacks invoived refused It has that the to discuss the situation. owner, Joe S;>iedel has put the The Sentinel-Bulletin 1 e a r n e-d station up .for sale. Spiedel was. from a reliable source that Big in .town last week. Tom Hankerson, program man-Four of WTlVIP's employees_ ager, and Eugene Daney, general were fired for getting involved in ployees in .the picket, Danzey was narried maD.-. i ager. ... .;_ Soux:ces close '>tc:i.' thi/J. Sen repo;-ted ,that,._ last -' shake-up w..as triggei;ed by -the.; al leged free given ; 'in violati9ft or FCC regulatio:qs. >_. -". '"i JONES, MRS. DOROTHY MARTIN -Mrs. Dorothy Martin .Jones, 2415 15th Avenue, 'passed away March 11, 1972. Funeral services will be conducted Thursday at 4:00 P. M. from the New Mt Zion M. B. Church, with the pastor, Rev. Bob 'by Jones otficiating. Entombment Will follow in the Shatly CLEARWATER -In loving memory of my beloved hu s band, DevasJa Oliphant who departed this life two years ago, J.\1arch 11, 1970. Gone but not l'org o t t en. Sadly missed: Willie Mae Oli phant, wife and family. manager, were involved in the .the 197Q picketing Some of the shake-up. pri>tfst ers called Danzey's appointHankerson not been on the ment a "guise and front." The &Qurce said that:7::thougb .., Hanker son is the first to leave the-. -station, two others at the station .are to be "rele'iised." ,-", Cemeter'y. Mrs. Jones' affiliations include the A.-ntettia B & B Society, Lodge No. 5, Mrs. Mattie Shaw, president; The Democratic Women's Voters League; and the Entre Nons Social Club, of which She Was CUl'l'eJJtly serving as presi. ileut. Mrs. Jones was also Committewoman for Precinct No. 12. She .. was a n a tive 'l'ampan. Sur vivors include a daugliter Mrs. Dorothy B. J,hnson and lu?.band Mr. El-bert Johnson ; t }VO granddaughters, Mrs. Jo Ann Lewis Dorsey and husband, 1\lr. Charles Dorsey and Mlss Jsyphinia Lew-' Death Notices Wilson Funeral Home B'ab.y Boy Patrick, 32Q4 30th Stn:d. Mrs. Lottie Lee Robinson, 7706 Branch Ave. Mrs. Essie L Jones, 516 South Frc:mont. Mr.' Thoin.as S -2915 27th Aven\le. : Mr. Jerome Harris,. 5409 87th Str:et South. Mr. Dwight Curry, 4012 3!ith Fratlklhi Funrral Home Mr. Henry Foreman, 851 South Dnk t-a. East Side Funeral Chapel Mrs. Chellie Mosley, Rt. 1, Box 1080, Thonotosa ssa. Mr. William Walton, 2503 17th Street. Ru;v Wlllhuns Funeral Home Mrs.' Dorothy Jones, 2-U5 15th Avenue. Pughslcy Funeral Home Mr. Charlie B Comer, Jr., 1916 2-lst Avenue. --Memoriam TAMPA-In loving_.memory ol James G. Cannedy who depal'ted from us to eternal life, three years March 15, 1969. Gone but not forgotten. Signed: Margaret Cannedy, wife; James, Theodore and Jancll Cannedy, children and huhily. CORRECTION In the memoriam of the Marrh 7 edition for Alvin Cooper It sho:1ld have been he departed this life March 2 1967 and not M a r c h 2. 1969. It was placed by his wi[e Mrs Eloi se Cooper Lachoochee Services at Mt. Moriah P.B Church of which the Rev L. W Waddell is pastor, began with Sun day School with the supt. a!1d tea(:liers at their posts. Men's Day will be held Sunday. Rev. B. Williams will be tht! speaker Mrs Betty Brown and Mrs Anme McCray are on the sick list. Both are members of Mt. Moriah. Mrs. Daisy Story, reporter and agent. -Ft. Myers Mrs Evelyn Sams Canady, dis-trict deputy of Ft. Myers District is recuperating at her home, 1767 Raleigh Avenue. after several day_ s in the Lee Memorial Hospital. She is grateful to all for the many kind deeds rend e red h e r during lier illness. The Easter Club founded by Mrs Canady will be postponed this year after 26 years of devot e d s:-rvice to this project for the children UNCLE SANDY SA YS 2-t. F..-ln.-at;on-a d t>b! due f rom pl'.. .1! 10, 80. to future g enerations 22, 30. .. .- air, except-fol'_ previously taped Hankerson, wh1 had returned to cmnmercials, since -last Thursday. Tampa just a while before When finally : reached at his new the protest, named as proh me in Rher Grove P.state's Mon gram d !redar to replace Miss day, Hankerson admitted that he TracyCollins, one of the emHankerson _said. he would re-b:a statement' on-_ the : inatter : in time fQr Ffiday! s edition of tlie SentineL ----' .. is no longer employed by the tion but,-"I have no comment about the situation at this time." A renorter made several futil-e atteniDts to reach Dan- I ---------Arrington Rites Held For PiOReer Atty., D. W. (Continue I fron pagQ 3) sh_nwn t?roughout tlf three-day trJal. Mrs. Arrington said nothin throughout hPr trial. imd Black ofierr>rl no ht;t his inry ar rt of h?r 'T'l-,trsclav. -r-,,.tTv 11/fr<:. P.rrin"t.On will cnnfine-1 f"llowirig sen-te"""' is a Tnvshry. .Tw1rrp_ M;Jl" P'ave n'l he wil1 orta nric;on officials b'3VP. a countv jail bf used instead of tho Lowell facility P1ison officials c::.mulain the state do!?!'n't have the facil.iti,s to house a 1'-'oman unrler death sent('nce his closing arguments Black traced history of escape charge and state 'evid<'nCe He cut looso. hawever in rebuttal. an alternate line of rfason ing t'l hzr escaning was someonr took her from the prison. "I thil'k," said Black. "thP. "V' dmce :f another equally believ able construction is there" in thr evidence and testimony. Beulah Dorcas Circle Mrs. i\lary Crawford, Chairman i\lrs. Etta Wh;te, Rept. The Dor e a;; Circle of Beulah Baptist Church will meet Thursday at 9 at the home of .Mrs. Upson, 1319 Armwood Ct. The lesson by Mrs. Eddies Wilson. Subject will be "Keeping In The Love Of God.'' Taken from Cort hn. J 3. The alphabet letter "L". The last meeting place was Mrs. Cutl e r, 1 0(19 LongshoM"ma n Drive Mt. Zion Gospel Chorus Dea. James Marion, l'res.. ltfrs. Amanda Issac, Reporter :\lt. Zion GosJ)<'i Chorug will ha"e rehearsal Thursday night at M and all members &re asked present and on time. JACKSONVILLE-Funeral serv. for 1 Daniei Webster Perkins, 93, rdired Jacksonville attorney .were held at 4 p.m. 'Tuesday in Bethel B a p t is t -Institutional Church. Re'v. R. W. :McKissick ated. Burial was in .. Evergreen CemEtery. Arrangements were handled by H9lmes-Glover Fu-neral' Directors. Mr. Perkins, who lived at 1436 Jefferson St. died Saturday. Be fore his retirement in 1968, he was the uldest practicing attorney in Florida. State CORE Tampa Confab Of S!t Far March 25 'l'he newly organized Tampa chapte r of the Congress of Ra cial Equality nill host the Flor ida State Conv e ntion on March 25th and 26th. Workshops a r e scheduled on Saturday, March 25th at Beulah Baptist Church 100 Cypress Street. Highlights of these workshops will include such issues as Black Leadership in Education, Policy Participation in Federal Programs and related community affairs, Forced Bussing, Political Involvement, and Black Unity. National CORE leaders and rep reSntatives will be present to create more awareness and under standing toward total involvement in our current edu c ational, pJ litical and social structures. The convention will culminate at the Blake High School Auditor ium, 1125 Spruce StrE'et on March 26th at 2 :30 P.M with gospel singing sponsored by the "Gospel Faith Increasers of Tampa" 1 featuri ng Isaac Douglas and the New York Cornmunitv Choir and s : me of the Bay area' s most inspirational t:llent. Roy Innis Na tional Dir e ctor of CORE wi!l be on hand to address brothers and sisters. Milton B iggham is !lresid!'nt C1f the CORE Tamoa .. .. rector. He was born in E!izabetlt Ciiy, N ; J., the' sori of the late Julius an\:i.-'Edith Perkin' s. --He' from Shaw Univebiitv (Raleigh1 N. C.) School of -Law.;: in J902 and began .tlie pra!!tire of law in Knoxville, Tenn. He moved to Jacksonville in the early 1900s. His offices were located at 410 Broad S!. for many years. Mr. Perkins was a member and trustee emeritus of Bethel Baptist Institutional Church, a member of the local, state and national bar associations, and the local D. W. Perkins Bar Association, which was named for him. He was a Mason serving as at torney for the Most Worshipful Union Grand Lodge of Florida, F&AM, a Shriner an Elk and a member of the Knights of Pyth ias. He was a member of the trustee boards of Shaw Univers ity, BethUJJe Cookman and Florida Normal Col!eges and was a member of Omega Psi Phi Fra-. ternity. are tl'lree daughters, Mrs. Cam11la P Thompson, Mrs. Louvinia P Mathis and Mrs. Dannette P. Robinson, all of Jacksonville. Mt. Moriah Choir No. 3 The No. 3 Chorus of Mt. Moriah will observe their 28th anniversary_._Sunday &fternoon at 3 Mr. Rayfield Jackson i s preside nt. Mrs Annie P. Farmer is chairman. Rev. A. L. Brown is pas tor. A very good program has been planned for your enjoyment. The following will appear on program: N e w Hope Choir No. 2 : Galilee Choir No. 2 of St. Petersburg; Choir No 1 ot Frostproof; .ltt. Olive Men's Chorus; Faith Increaser; l\ft. Zion Gospel Chorus; Phillippian Gospel Si11gers; Mt. Zi011 C'hoir No. 1; Mt. .Moriah Choir Ko. 2; Beulah Baptist Cho?lis; Yoke of Hope Community Choms. Village Men's New HoJie ME'n'a : and many ether group3o.


r Tuec,day, l\farch 14, 1972 ------------------------------BUSINESS FISH .\IARKET NOW OPEl\ in Seffner. Highway 579 and Pruitt Road. Nnt to the One Stop Inn. All types of Seafood. WOMEN!!! NOW IS YOUR opportunity to be trained for various mf'dieal and business positions. We otter no rash promises or What we do offer is rxcellent training with job assistance. In order to qualify you musJ have a sincere desire to better yourself. For more information call CAREER 229-8.381 NO CREDIT??? Having Trouble Buying A Car Because you are short on Credii or Payment? LET ME HELP YOU CaD Bill Brown 232-4891 OR SEE ME AT SUR RAY MOTORS 6300 ft'I.ORIDA AVE. EMPLOYMERT WANTED Office People for Keypunch, Re ceptionist, Clel"ical and Secretrial work, we train y

TWENTY-FOUR fla. Sentine-l-Bulletin Published every Tue-s. and Frt. -Gert Both Edition Tuesday, March 14, 1972 .o.., I o o o Black Atlanta n the exclusion 'of certain Citi zens Trust reco rds that Stokes was nor accountable for the bank's pattern of practice. ., u. s. District Judge Charles A Moye ruleer bags despite evidence tl)at Stokes' checking account jumpell b y $105.000 within days Merritt said he. had told Stokes he could use "a few bucks," pas siblv meaning the entire amount Merritt also said he didn't be lieve Stokes had misapplied another $90,000 of Merritt's cash even though he didn't know the w}'loreabonts of-the money. Remaining charges a g a i n s t involved a series of real f.'stafo deals. two loans totaling about $375,000 made to fictitio11s persons. stock transactions which amounted to $58,000 and $15/JOO Stokes receive" from Citizens Trust internill accounts. Stokes said that-while his alder manic future was in doubt, he would continue working for busi nessman David Rabban. .. Rabban, .-who piloted Gov; Jimriw. Carter during the early davs of the 1970 gubernatorial cam paign, o\Vps homes, da:v care centers. hotels and cluster housing developments, S t o k e s said. Stokes said he has worked as executive vice president for Rab ban Associates which operates across the United States and in the Bahamas, since he was dis missed from Citizens Trust last year. The Apostolk (hurch 'l'honotosassa Mission No. 2 Elder J. H. Lee, Pastor S. S. began at the usual hour with the supt. Mrs. Janet Fel-ton in charge. Noonday service began a" the U:sual hour wtih the Youth servIng. Mr. Herbert Bowers and bebra Brown led devotion. Testimony service was also The message was by Missionary !della Mitchell. Evening service began at the tlsual hour with Mr Herbert Bowers and JamE's Brown Jr. in charge of devotion. The message was delivered by Mission-er)' B. Brown. All are. ash.--ed to remember the sick and shut-ins. Missionary !della Mitchell is fn charge of the services and R S. White is reporter. '.i Buy ; from Florida Sentinel Advertisers :r '' ..... $3995 ... Single Dresser :. Matching Mirra _., TwinB .eds 4 Drawer Chest ; Fantastic Stylish MEDITERRANEAN DINETTE Only $99.95 BUT HURRY created to compliment our young ladies of today with extremely feminine lines and MAR-PROOF Plastic Tops! The brushed whit_e finish accentedwith gold and richly detailed French Provencio! styling will make her world Light and Double Dresser h-)atching Mirr01 Tester Bed and Frame Spindle Bed [)ouble Dresser Matching Mirror. 4 DFOwer Chest your BAHKAMERICARD welcome here ... IYWI'II ..... UNDt .. """-Canopy and Spread. Vanity Desk -, Matching Mirror ARMON 1324 30 E. Broadway PHONE 248 2557 Plenty Of FREE PARKING On Lot In Rear of Store


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