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Florida Sentinel Bulletin

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Title:
Florida Sentinel Bulletin
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Serial
Publisher:
Florida sentinel Pub. Co., Inc.
Place of Publication:
Tampa, Fla
Publication Date:
Frequency:
semiweekly
regular

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Subjects / Keywords:
African American newspapers   ( lcsh )
African Americans   ( lcsh )
Hillsborough County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Tampa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
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newspaper   ( marcgt )
serial   ( sobekcm )

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University of South Florida Library
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University of South Florida
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All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
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usfldc doi - F19-00414
usfldc handle - f19.414
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Florida Sentinel Bulletin.
n Vol. 25, no. 28 (March 21, 1972)
260
Tampa, Fla. :
b Florida sentinel Pub. Co., Inc.
March 21, 1972
310
Semiweekly
650
African American newspapers
Florida.
African Americans
Florida
Newspapers.
651
Hillsborough County (Fla.)
Newspapers.
Tampa (Fla.)
Newspapers.
1 773
t Florida Sentinel Bulletin.
4 856
u http://digital.lib.usf.edu/?f19.414



PAGE 1

oss Biddy To Fold If Adequate Funds Aren't Made Available ___:_: --....,_+.. SEE STORY ON PAGE 3-All The News Fit To Print Sentinel Advertisers Invite YOU --------------------------VOL. 25, NO. 28. TAMPA, FLORIDA, TUESDAY, MARCH 21, 1972. PRICE 15 CENTS. ... ..:. I.: Burglary Leads To Youth's Death thers. iazz critic and author of "Encyclopedia of .J.a7.z i.n The 60's'' and "Encyclopedia of Jazz." IJirecting for monthl y program i!t Dnn Davis. EcJ;stine's album (on Stax' s Enterprise label) is "Feel The Warm.'' JONES-HALL VOWS EXCHANGED Marriage vows were exchanged S::turday afternoon by Linda Hall and Sam Jones, Jr., at the Amerkan Legion Home, 2504 29th Street. The Rev. A. Leon Lowry, pastor of Beulah Baptist Church, offic ia ted. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sharper HaU. The groom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Sam Jones.

PAGE 2

PAGE TWO ."Ia. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Celt Both EditionJ Tuesday, March 21, 1972 Molestel, .Drops Wanet-. : Tathpa pplice we iout ioned, with an isccent, then began strikiQg '::the woman in -the siispect 'iouglibin i co i nrection with 'BI:omadh llmd-:i.Cbest with his 'fist -tl;ili rapiq -:of. ,. .SS;year.'Old West beTom i:h1Qggi!Jg zher into the rest-Tampa :momroom Wbetre I the occurred. ing . "The man ripped off most of the Theirbiggest .lead is the ..riame woman's clothing then choked 4ia8on": 'impririte-a on an andilrutally attacked her. The po-. id!"fttfrcati:on in. -a wllllet 'that was lice learned that the w 0 m a n dRipped by the suspect in his blacked out momentllrily and refuiste io leaiVe the .seine lifter mo gained consciousness in time to le $ting the .m.lddle-.aged .Woman at the -man going through the a dry cleaners branch. cash register drawer,. He fled past ten aft.er .. ta1ang from ;t he clean. h\g a .li'tie unit 'W:as ; dispatched ers. to. 1 the oilsiness to the :!A searCh d the -restroom turned aSiault. llP a : brown leather wallet that ( ; there : they contamea several miscellaneous met"by tb'! v rnm:u .;;ho bepapers, check stubs, newspaper tween -tears, told them what : had clippings and most important. an haPJ,emro card with a name ,'l'he :Jatly' l8.t .1o two on 1t. 'A ,-an: of broken sunglasses mt'll came inti! the place ''but soon 'll:'ere m the commode, pos Jpff when another customer came. s1Jj}y. the glasses the SUSpect was in. Five .minutes 'later one of ?the wearmg when he ..entered the busi men came back .and asked 18 ness. bundle ;Cff ; chedlred in un-Tlte w.oman was. .Tam cme; (df two name.s. :rhe 1aliy pa 'General Ho$PftaL tO',d )flidm. she .. chon u ""'"e rany Sev.ew peqple iin the witnees : atand at 'her -trial to say -11he knffed Town'"'nd a:f. Cer "be came dnwn on me -with his blackjack (njght stick) hit 111e up there on the fore Itt-Rd." "And I came up Off the.;ground and went in ntY pocket and took my knife out and I went toward :ebe -id. ''-A nd he ea-me down again with his blaokjack and I st.nbbt>d him,'' 'l'he dt!fense said in <.'lOSing argumelit that the 1girl was deft>nding herll't!lf :agai'fts\ "an impropt>r RSl!nult by 1\n officer.". . Towneend, U, dt>ni" ( Caliber revolver lind shot Nel son in the upper right chest. Police officers .J. C. Scott and W J. Sluga reported that when the;,y-:arrived at ;the scene, Neltwn was lying on .the floor in the doorway between the poolroom and the bar. He was taken to T-t1mpa 'General Hoa?ital where an attending phsician pronounced bini dead at :3:05 P. M. Roquemon was arrested : a .short time later ;and charged with the murder. -Funeral servius :tor Nelson will be held Thursday at 4 from the .steve-Emma M-e'1Il. o d i-a l Chapel cof the 1Rogellli Funeral Home, 'with :Rev. :Austin .:Park, officiating. Nelson!s .mother, .'Mrs. :En Mae Nelson, is: a volunteer worker in the .downtown office of Metropolitan 'Ministers of Hillsborough .. County 'and Jefatul Free Employment "Program. !the ,:girl :but conceded on cross , oxamination :that : he "took a r&Wiqg ;at -with his tand miuad :in ;an initial :-attempt to disaum : her. !!'he ,state .nid Townsend .was : atabbed in the chest .with a four ineh common :kitchen knife ;as he .attempted .:to a ,group a btble :at the 40th :st. Ave ;Armteil _for TreijlaSSing 'Eour men and a juve. nile were .arrested Thtlrsday .:Siternoon and charged with irespassing after had been wm:ned against rummaging through a burned out Sparrow Electronic warehouse on eass arrd Rome sts. Fire Marshal Bert Fox of the :rampa Fire D(lpartment Said ;that he had warned :the men in the day against rummaging at the Cass Street warehouse \Which was destroyed :WednesdQy night in a two-hour blaze. The : men left but returned and Fox called police. Arrested were Virgil Brooks, 17; Joseph Billups, 22; Lonnie Bouie, Derek Cur!!y, 22, and a juva nile. treat on .Bimini Islan'd. Hospital have re 'fused to disclose the nature of Powell's illness but a Coast Guard .-spok-eslllfln said earlier that sur gical complicaions set. in after prostate surgery. CODRiiHOUSE CAPfRS Assaults. .Early Saturday morning, Jim mie :Lee !ltafford, '40, :i937 Main St., :was Struck : on the .:head and faee with fiSts by .an uriidentified man. 'The incident occurred at 105. Knowlway Court. prying the lock off the .front door, and ..tqok a TV .at $90. EXIt : was made point of !entry: . . The residen9C of 'Sebor'n : :55, 1!U9 :Fen Ct., was Teported burgtar,ized i3unday afternoon. The burglar reportedly entered an un-locked .doo 'r--()fthe house and : took $60 in "Cash. -'Jean "Bruce, '4'4, 2403'-h 17th AVenue; told police that she was beaten Friday night at 22nd St and 19th AThve. by an ufn-Thefts identified woman. e reason or the ..beating was unknownl CarloS 'Wlial'ton, lltll N . 'A}. During i8, ,:a02 ;W. Mrs. Dorothy :3606 ces, receiv.ed :a..,iunSbot .in ...22nd -St; .Apt, -4, i'epoPted -the theft the right 'arm Friday night during of her '65 Oldsmobile Monday, tan argument with a :lnan known parked hi :!the 1900 block of ; N .. _.only as 'f-.Speneer." Avery said r thllt was Jie 'had 1ust returned from .,_Chi-; parked on ;N:. -;:Blyd . Jiue to. me . rand found the .. man staying cham cal b:_1e . ;in "'his t house, rand :;Wheri he aSked ; 'A 't!Jpe Player was 'him to leave an argument devel reported mislihtg:SSatt.irday .-inornuped. T-he ported a TV 'f!et. a his :residence .and took -ths :Polaroid camera ; and a .22 -caliber _:player. pistol missing irom home Thursday night. The missing ar tieles vallled at -$400 were later recovered in a wo. oded area west of Mrs. Anderson' s home. An uriidentified thief, entered the residence :of Wamn Battle, :.44, 4814 Dr. :early mormng and removed a ,:portable color TV set valued aL$275. Entry was gained throqgn an c unlocked window. Mrs. Carolyn Owens, .25, 1938% Spruce said 'that an unidenti fied suspect entered her apart ment early Satur.day morning by fireaFIII Artest Made Mrs. Ann Pearl Bell, 20, 3713 N. ..29th Street, was approached early Wednesday morning by her boyfriend, Henry James Johnson, 22, 'E. 22nd St. and N . 35th :st . with a sawed-off;l2gauge shotgun. Johnson attempted :to take Mrs. Bell away from the house at gun point, but was unable to do so after the arrival of officers R. L. Nappier and J. n. Thompson. He was arrested and charged witll illegal possession of a UNCLAIMED 9<6 4712 I. ARIEllA Open DaUy l"tiiay -ru : 9 tfP8B11ERL'-Y ]988 ; JULLt-ODGR) i' :sTElE I om, $79.00 7 5.-$129 .Sofa llecl Willa Altclriug Ciaair 2 ;Ead tables . 2 :Decorater :Lmaps ,.._ :ol ;w.. tocldaiJ '1hWe AI :UICI.A1MEI fi8GIII BS MOVED Jo A Bigger : W A Better location WITH LARGER SELECTIONS -AID PLEifTY OF FREE STOlE SIDE PABIIIC. UICLAIMO FREIGHT WIEBE tODB .ALWA1S J1lfD J1JMB8 BABGADIS IPPLIDCES -. I!DIIS ....l x ;SPliNeS lifD 11RETTES .. I '-' -ETC. AT EQUALLY LDW PliCa.,. : ' i j:,;:. l'. ' ; :: ( ....... ._a - -4 .. 1 ., ... ., ,. _. - -- ,_ - -,. 4 r e .-e ""'e oo
PAGE 3

TueMiay, March 21, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and FrL Get Both Edition! PAGE THREE -FRONTIER SPEAKER BUlL T SIX MILLION DOLLAR HOUSING PROJECT BOSS BIDDY TO FOLD IF FUNDINCi ISN'T RECEIVED JQHN MIDDLETON The Frontiers Banquet speaker, Dr. John Middleton, president of Morris Brown College, is distinguished in many areas. He is a member of the Atlanta Board of Education. When he became pastor of Allen Temple AME Church of Atlanta he helped to build the present church and the Allen Temple Housing Project which cost six million dollars on a 36 acre tract to house 600. f am llies. As presi dent or Morris Brown College he has made an out &tanding rec01d. He holds many high degrees. -------TAMPA. N 'FAIR' AfTER SHOTGUN BLAST IN HIS CHEST A shotgun blast in the upper left chest Friday morning left Willie Massey, Jr., 2008 23rd Avenue, in fair condition at Tampa Gen-eral Hospital. Massey was shot with a 12 gauge shotgun in the yard in front of 2616 21st Avenue during an ar gument with Richard Alyester Griffin, 58, 2616 21st Avenue The investigating police officers gave the following account of the shooting: Massey's common-law wife bad driven to the house on 21st Avenue with a friend in a 1960 Chevy Impala. Shortly after she parked the car in the driveway behind Griffin's pickup truck Massey ran UP threafp,ing no f:Crinn<; h?rm to his wife, while reaching his band into his belt as if looking for a weapon. .The .. ran around to the rear of the house and her friend got out of the car and stood be tween the house and Massey. Mas sey's wife then came out the front door carrying the shotgun. At this time, it was reported that Massey had picked up a brick and threatened to strike someone when Griffin took the gun from the woman and fired once with the blast leaving a hole the size of a half dollar in the man's chest Pellets from the shotgun struck a 15-year-old youth who lives next door, 2618, who was watching the disturbance. He was treated and released from St. Joseph's Has pita!. When the police arrived they found the shooting weapon on a table inside the house. This gun, along with a .42 caliber rifle, were taken as evidence by the police men. The policemen noted that Grif. fin admitted to the shooting with out any emotion in his voice. He was arrested for assault to mur der but was later released. Woman Shoots Man Arm In Upper A police report revealed that Shellie James Glover, 37, 4234 E Chelsea, was shot in the upp':!r left arm early Sunday morning by an unidentified suspect at Harri son and Governor Sts. Upon further inVestigation, poJ:ce questioned Mrs. Gloria Mae Showers, 24, 1248 Whitehead Ct., concerning the shooting. Mrs Showers said that she and a male companion were walking west on Dun.1g tht mor.th l y meeting of t!Je o f C om m:ss ioner s of the Community R elatio ns Divi sion helci last Thursday at the Community R e l ations room in the Citizens' Building, Charles I Jones Admin istrator of th e C o mmission offered several sta tements concernil g the commission's nvolvement in various programs. One of the m:1in topics touch e d on in the m ee ting was the plight of Boo s Biddy a fast-food service operated by the Youth Board. At the beginning of the meeting l\Tr s that the Community RelatiOns Division had begun operat ing under the Metropolitan Devel opment Agency. He said as of February 21 the youth board was transferred to the y outh division of MDA under the suocrvision of Louis Jones Boss Biddy is still in operation but. according to Jones, the busineso: is experiencing finan-------------Civil Rights Held In Activist Slaying WILMINGTON, N. C. Police Thursday announced the arrest of civil rights activist Ben C havis on a charge of con spiracy to murder in the fatal shooting of a white man killed during racial turmoil here in February of 1971. Police Chief H E. Williamson said Chavis and Marvin Eugene Patrick, another black, had been charged with conspiring to mut' der Harvey Cumber, 57, who was shot to death near a church used by civil rights activists. Chavis was charged in Decem ber with being an accessory after the fact to the March, 1971 slay ing of a black youth. He also faces federal indict ments charging him with posses-. sion of unlawful weapons and con spiracy to help two blacks leave the country to avoid trial on ille!!Rl w apons charges. Williams said Chavis was held in jail in lieu of $75,000 bond. Lottery Arrest Made Detectives L. H. Vohdin and R. A. Maseda executed a search warrant Friday evening at the residence of Mrs Mary .Tones, 63, 4301 N. 36th Street, fdr lottery paraphrenalia. After the investigation officers made the search, Mrs. Jones was arrested and charged with aiding and assisting lottery. Harrison between 2 and 3 a.m. Sunday morning and Glover at tacked her with a large board at Harriscn and Governor Sts. He swung at her, missed, and then swung at the man striking him on the itpper left arm. At this point, Mrs. Showers pulled a .22 caliber pistol from her purse, shot Glov er, and threw the weapon into shrubbery. She further stated that she came to town last week to visit her sister and Glover had bothered her throughout her en tire visit. HADDAD DISCOUNT 815 FRANKLIN STREET BARGAIN BASEMENT SPECIALS ME.N'S T -SHIRTS BOYS Reg. 2 for $1.00 Now 3 for 100 NYLON PAJAMAS GIRLS Reg. $1.95 Now $1 00 KNEE HIGH SOCKS BED SHEETS Reg. 77c Now 2 pairs $1 00 Reg. & $2.97 Now $1 00 USE OUB LAYAWAY c ial difficu l ba s icall y due to the de lay in b e g i nning operations and inadequate initial findi.r.gs caused by the r et urn of the Don n e r money and the delay in receiv ing fw1ds from the chamber which were solicit. d with the assistan=e of the Merchan t s Association and other community groups. In xder for Boss Biddy to ron tinue its opc rr>t inn. the business in Tampa Park Shopping Plaza on Nebraska Avenue, would have to rec e ive a $60,000 grant that has b ee n applied for. It was discuss e d t h at lhe enter pris e he turned over to the of Tampa, however, it was decided tln-1t t1t:' r COd!(l t:Ol !). 1\. 1111 the project because of its com pclitiveness. The MDA educational component will take over the :ntensive tutor ial program that has been on the commission 's list of responsibili ties along with employment which, the n e w setup, will b e 8 funct1on of the Hum a Resour ces Division headed by Jim Simmons. Jones said tl1at the commi ssio n would now have thr ee mnior areas of operations : (1 C iti z ens' complaints would in elude fair employment pract.ices, fair hm1sing and p1blic accommo dat.ions, consumer pr ot e ction and city services. (2 Human Relations which would h(' p t inunih f., .. \-eloping pro grams "lnd assisting all formations of the community 1 () .... '1' t '\l' ,1_,,, .l , ., 0 1 r" and coop e ration among all gr01m; of peopl e -(3 A continuation of the Eq111-1l Opportunity proil"ct Whtch 1s responsible for workin with local businesses and industry helping them to develop affirma tive action programs that will as sure the recruiting, hiring and promotion of minority emplo:v.ees. Black Youth Suspended From School After Fight With Two Whites A 15 year old student at King High Schoo l was suspended from school for five days aft e r being involved in a fight with two white youths at the school last Friday. Mrs Mildred McDaniels, 3725 E. Grove Avenue, said she re ceived a call from the school to pick up her son. Having two sons registered at the s c hool, Mc Daniels asked which one they meant. When she was informed that they were referring to her sophomore son, Michael Reginald, she was a bit surprised because he had always been the quiet one that never .got into fights. Mrs McDaniels said on Monday morning she went to the princi pal's office and Michael wns call ed into the Dean's office alone. Mrs. McDaniels said she felt she should be in the office with her l!IOn and after a few minutes she went in only to find one of the school officials yelling at h e r son Mrs. McDaniels said the 1man soon i. : c an(t . ; ; t!\Il tin g there for over an hour. She then tried to find out what would be done and why there had been no conference with the two white boys an d their parents. She was told that they were being talked with in a separate room ancl Michael was then suspended In an effort to explain to his mother what had happened, Mich ael said the fight stemmed from a disagreement between he and the white boys early that after noon. Michael said he was on his way' to Physical Education class when he remembered that he had forgotten his gym 1 shorts. He turned around and walked back to the building to get the pants from his locker but was told by one of the boys, a school monitor, that he couldn't come in the hallway. Michael tried to explain what he wanted hut the monitor still did not permit him to enter. Mrs Me Daniels said her son was thinking about h!s grade and decided to try to get mto the building from an other direction. As Michael was going to his locker the monitors saw him and asked how he had gotten in Mich ael told them and the boys told him that he would have to leave he w:1sn't leg a lly p ermitted jn th,... r-.... 11.::-flt J l . J nf In compliance with their reque s t, Michael turned to leave the build ing when one of the boys hit him. Mrs. McDaniels said Michael con tinued to walk away since the boy didn't him very hard. According to the conce:rned m0ther, apparentlv this wasn't enough be cause as Michael walked away O'le of the bovs cursed him and kicked him on 'the buttocks. With this, Michael turned :1roimd and hit the youth and a fight between the three started. Michael told his mother that the white boys pulled off their belts and began hitting at him with the buckles as other students came from their classrooms to invcsti gate. One girl in the crowd offered Michael a knife and he told her he didn't need it Mrs McDaniel11 said. The fight was stoooed by an in structor and the white boys were t.old t" "" tA 1'"fice. When Michael was taken to the office the white youths were not there {JVI'ne is desirous of running for the legislature he or she would have to put up 1 / 5 or 5% of the yearly salary, $12,000, which is $608 to qualify for the office. How many peo"le m the black community are financially able t(}. mail in filing fee say nothing of the for running after the fee? Both political parties' top offi cials in Florida were concerned and wanted the bill killed. All fil fng fees go to the party and en able the party to have Democratic and offices and staY. Representative Cherry s t ate d, "But how many minority and people ever receive any help, en coJtragement, or monies f r o m either of the parties? I know of no one. This is one of the reasons that we have so few minority rep.. resentatives." The committee felt that was some merit in the argument and they would further study waylf and means filing fees would be waived in order to allow more people to parWcipate in publir. '.r-. fairs.

PAGE 4

PAGE. FOUR Fla. Sentinel-Bul1etin Published every Tues. and Fri . Celt Both Edition!l Tuesday, March 21 1972 Published ereey and Friday. b7 Florida Sentinel Tampa Bulletin Pubo lishillg CO'. 2207 T.wenty, First Avenue, f'ampa, Flol'ida C. BLYTHE ANDREWS FOUIIder ud Publishelt C. BLYTHE ANDREWS, JL Editor SIMON JORNSON VIce Presldeuc-Producttua MRS. ROSE CB.Ul 'CIU'IELD Via Prealdent-8oc:le&7 JOiiNNl' JACOBS Vtee President-Adve.rtliln Secood class postage at Tampa. .FlOrida SUBSCRIPTION RATES $ &.50 per year one editloa. $12.50 per. year botb edltiou ----'The Busing Compromise l t is that firs t the Senate and then President Nixen had to take stances of moving to slow schOol desegregation by busing, but it should be Cilear to everyone that the Senate compr.omise amendment is fa:r leas severe than some propoaafs 'oon templated or alreatly in congres aional h01pper. \ The trouble with compromises is that they &'ive away thing. In this c ase the attempt is to, &"ive away,, among other thinp, the :right federal courts have to. enforce om-era before the appeal' s ro\tte baa been com plCJted. It still has to be accepted the House which has more drawt C if the SJtate has a better case than it cited in, winning its indict ment againstt Angela. I Other Papers Sav. l IMAGE OF DIFLUENCE No way the Republican Party can go b rcke, it would seem The law and order boys doing business at the Justice Department these days have a way of making themselves look bad in the white collar crime area. Not too long ago, a key man in the criminal justice aection mowd out after his name was in\I'Oived in a Texas scandar about money and influence N o w there are claims that Ule Justice Department 1et a major company off an hook because it aifeed to fork o'ftr aomefhi.ng ike $400,000 to llelp the GOP t'9ot t'be bills for its mmmer onftntion in California It Ioolll! bad No matter what happens there s no way &o quite the a,earance of fou1 ,&ay elM of this unfortunate Jituati011. Even middle Amer ica, tbose liJent arajority pe9ple mterestro in triJM; inuilt ltegin to grow R bit une-asy Uf>ul discJN;ure of biah level in : : -a&.LTIMOIU! AFRG-.4JIII'.JUC.at . Political -. By SAMDY MOHDINO Black leaders have had at least three meetings during t h e past two weeks to discusS' llie &bility of Gov. Reubin Askew appointing a black to the Coun cy Comnrission should there be come three va<:ancies The names of six persons would be submit ted to the Governor's C o u n t y Patronage COmmittee witb. the hope of:. one getting one of the three rumoredtO:be slots. Perry c. Harvey, Jr., the Tampa boss, is on : the loclers. and 1 ,2 voted for three candidates alone -:-Mayor Jebn Lindsay (002), Sea-rioiar 'HlJmlltlirey (4&4) aDd R.eJ!. S1tirley Chisbelm (179) feca percffitage of aboo t 60 percenl 11\e trid champioo&--11 and c oatra.!t Teted nver 110, .Jifl' ,in the bit 1 ; .Wcli' -.veli three times, VQted only 45 percen for the same three candidates. If this Comparison is not goO<) enough, check precinct 3 located on white-collar Davis Islands. It has 2,463 voters, and 1,617 VQted for six candidates in. tbe race for slightly over 00 percent. So, hats off to the black folks who vote in ;precinct 56! The Lakeland Ledger suggested before the last' Florida pcimary that Senator Hubert Humphrey may be the best qualified candi date to ever run for the U. s. Presidency. The Ledger endorsed Mr. Humphrey for the job . The Flox:ida Senate has killed a bill which would have banned mobile home discrimination. The bill had passed the .Hotise. Gadsden County, Florida's only county with a majority of black Toters, joined other cquntif!S in giving a plurality to George Wallace. Rep. Chlsholin took sec ond ola'ce. The vote was 3, 722 !or Wallace _..and 2,548 for Mrs. v r Gadsdtn's 14,2!!3 registered vcters, 7,163 are black. The Florida community of Lan tana has de c ided to keep a 40-year-old law which all1JWs the council (city) to practice apar theid by segregating the city into areas for whites, Negroes a n d "forr.i.m resid tnts." Lantana is a residential town or 7,200 n e a r We:>t Prum &ach. What a dis grace! Our predictions about the Presidential preference in F1orida came out just about right. We s a i d J;layer Jolm Lilldsay would earry the black VQte in Florida in a close rac e with Senator Hubert Humphrey, aoo that polls showed the New York mayor would run first b lac ks in this COI.II'lty. We also predicted that Re,. Skir Jrv ()11]<1 bf' in ;t rlog fight with Senator George McGevf'l < -I'' 1 r ' citi rn ..lJ correct! George Col'ley Wallace was placed tir.st in \he state witll Senator HumoiH'e;J second ior Maskie \hird, Mayor lindsay fourth and Seaator Jadr.Ne fifth. The flbt two plaees were eorrec t, _'1\"ith Jaeksoo third (we him), Seaa&or MMtDe fourth and Mayer Liofiay ft{th. 11)

PAGE 5

,-Tuesday, March 21, 1972 .., Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. &nd Fri. Cet Both PACE FIVI New Hope Choir No. 2 Dea. Ira H. Bruton. President Mrs. Doria C. Moore, Reporter Choir No.2 of New Hope M.B. Church, Rev. John Willis, pastor, will have weekly 'I'hursday night at 8 p.m. The president is asking every one to please be present and on time. Ft Myers 8 S began at St. Paul Baptist Church at 9:80 a m. with Deacon T. E. Rolle in charge. All teachers were present and the lesson was reviewed by the :pa!ltor. Morning worship began at 11 a m. with the deacon1 in charge of devotion. The pastor delivered the 1ermon. Choir No. 2 and Usher Board No. 2 served foe morning services. There :were no joiners. Evening service .began at 8 p .m. with the deacon in charge of devotion. T -he evening meawas delivered by Rev. -D. W Jones. The ,..ale Chorua Cocoa The morning worship began at Mt. Moriah A.M.E. Church with the young people in charge of the services beginning with Sunday School throughout the evening services. The Junior Choir and Choir No. 4 with the young ushers served. "We've come this far by faith." The services were con ducted by the pastor. Prayer by Mr. Wynn. Selection by the junior choir. Scripture and decalougue by the pastor. Mission offering and altar prayer for those who desired. The message was by Rev. John Thomas. His subject Willi, "Why Does God Love Us." Public offering $75.21. There were two vi1itors. The oservice was enjoyed by all. In the evening semce the two youth choirs a very beautiful concert. remarka by the pastor. Rev. 0. H. Housttra, pastor; and Pamela Wright, reporter. served for this service. Rev. J. Rebinaon, Putor. Mrs. B Bacon, Rept. First Baptist Of Progress Church Village Re\', B. T. Williams, Pastor Sunday School began at 9:30 with the supt. Deacon Beck in charge. Re"\. Williams reviewed the, lesson. Morning servit.-e began at 11 with the William Jubilee Singers and the No. 2 Usher Board serving for both services. Rev. Williams delivered the Morning Mesaage. An afterno on service given by the Deaconess board, was at 3. B T.U. began at 5 with the directors, 1\Irs. Lydia Williau1s and Mrs. Dorothy Walking in charge. Evening service began at 6:30 with Bro. Drayton bringing a very inspirational message on "A Sincere Prayer! Brother Drayton w i ll become the assistant pastor for Bethel Baptist Church in Mulberry. We wish you ''Good Luck,'' Bro. Drayton, in all your endeavors. Events: Wednesday n i g h t, Meeting and Bible Study. ... 'Mr. and Mrs. Benson li1-e at home ill. Mrs. Louise Williams in the hospital and Misa Eula MeNeil at home. Okeechobee 11WEU11F A SHORT CIRCUI't WHY DONTYOUGOAHEADAND LENGTHtN lT. The Bethel M.B. Church had a dynamie sermon delivered by its pastor, Rev. E.. C. Nelson, on Sunday. His text was taken :frGm. St. John 8:1-7; the subject, "Are Yoll Able To Throw a Rook?" Tha events .of the eveiling aervices included Scripture taken ;from St. John 5:1-5, and each perspn present had an opportunity to participate in a very .piritual "Testimonial Service." The services and attendance were excellent throughout the day. Bethel wishes to reemphasize "Holy Week" from March 26" April 2. The theme, "The Seven Words From the Cross," will be presented this particular :week. Visiting ministers who participated in this week of services are: Rev. C. H. Bolden, New Mount Zion M. B. Church, Lakeland; Rev. E. R. Williams, Bethel A.M.E. Church ; Naples; C. I. Bradley, Mount Olive M.B. Church, Lakeland, and Rev. Alex Harper, Greater Saint Paul M.B. Church, Lakeland. Bethel wishes everyone to join in making this week a successful one. All v-isitors are always welcome to worship with us at all services. Rev. J. H. Williams, :pastor. Slaould Know ' r JRAISED IN BRUNSWICK, qA.1 AND EDUCATED IN TUSKEGEE ..l SHE BECJ\ME EQUAL-.LY FAMOUS AS A PIONEER IN SOCIAL. WQRK1 A.S WELL AS IN NURSING /AS A GRADUATE FOR HER LOCAL Qf HEAlTH tiN HELPED OR. PERFECT FOR MAl-ARIA I MARRIED TO GUY 193v SHE WAS OF-nit f!!!In!l .N\JRS-MtfJWIVES TO IE ttl I Views Of Progress Village By IRA LEE ENNtS Ph. 677-lSlO Bel a t e d birth day gre etings to Mr. Stanle y Turn e r of 86th St. who c e lebrated h i s n a tal d a y on SW1day M arch 12. Junior Girl S c out Troop No. 751 will m e e t on Wednesday, 5 :00 p m at the Progress Village Civic Cent er. The Troop along with leader, Mrs Marj o rie Anderson and as.iistant, Mrs. Jimmie Bradley and tbe Mothers Club will sponsor a rummage sale on Saturday, 1\ Tarch 25. 9 : 00 A M to 12 :()() at PHntr v Pride parking lot. Little Miss Katrina Ennis Colleton was feted with a party in honor of her first birthday on Saturday at the home of her grandparents, Mr and Mrs. Alfred Ennis, 4904 79th St Tots present to help Trina enjoy the party goodies were: Dale Haywood, Freddie and Anja Starling, Tony Wimberly, Mikele and Clarence Sims, Bryan Harris, Harry Mos ley Jr. Dreneen Williams, Charle. Hadley Jr., Raniel Gardner, Adri an Jolly and Candace Hobba. Adults pre s e nt w ere. Mrs bara H adle y, Mrs Ann Mosl ey, Miss W an da Starling, Mrs Mai'I g aret Sims, Mrs. Lillian Hobbs and Mr and Mrs Gardner. Ka trina received many useful gifts. Brownie Scouts will meet c..n 'fh"l"" t1H''. P P Pt t h f' Village C ivic Center. Mrs. Van Scott is leader. Happy birthday to Miss Darlene Prince who wi11 observe her "sweet sixteenth" birthday on Wednesday, March 22. Darlene a ninth grader at Dowdell Junior High School Is the daughter ot Mrs. Marjorie Anderson, 500Z 86tll Street. It's birthday time again thia month in the Gainous householl as Thursday, March 13 Wayne (Pedo) celebrates No. 17 and tolrio (Tony) celebrate Ntt. l .. Mom, Rebecca and family friends express greetings to bot'll young men. The Gatnous' reside at 5010 85th Street. YOUR HOROSCOPE TAU.RUS April 21-May 21 ACTIVITIES are rather low until late in the week Then watch out -for fire works especially where 'the family is concerned. A duty occupies time you wanted to de vote to something much more iRteresting. It will ,be a good week end for entertaining. Lucky number 18. color pink GEMINI -May 22-June 21 SPRING to life early in the week and make the most of this excit ing phase. Activity Is continuous and bright. Chances of a change of scene are good, so look forward to a journey :with pleasure. Per haps you are showing feelings too much in romance. Lucky number 22, color white CANCEI't -June 23 YOU seem to be attracting inter est from a eertain person and this pleases you Having many social irons in the fire ensures a happily active weekend. Lucky number 10, color orange. LEO -July 24-Aug. 23 -YOU can get all the cooperation you want just for the asking. An ex cellent time for starting ambi tious new schemes. At end of week you may be the life and soul of the party. Lucky number Mace4onia Baptist 8410 E. Wilder Rev. E. Gordon, Pastor Mrs. 0. M. Green, Rept. Sunday 'School began with the eupt.,; Deacon Martin, in charge. Morning service began at 11 with the choir and ushers serving. The se'rmon was delivered by the pastor. One person was added to the church. The Young Adults Anniver-aary Tea was held at 8. BTU meeting was held at 5 . Deacon W. C. Brown was in charge: Evening service began at 6 and Mr. C. Young, our associate pastor, delivered the sermon. The bus will leave our church on Saturday morning at 8:3Q and on Sunday morning at 8 : 30, going to the State Convention. Joint Rehearsal All choirs of Mt. Zion Baptist Church are asked by the pastor, Rev. B. J. Jones, to meet at the church Wednesday night at 7:30 :for a joint rehearsal and on night the choir will sing at the S t ate Convention will be held in Orlando. 7 color blue. VIRGO -Au&'. 24-Sept. JS-.Bi! careful how you dress; you may, mala! a vivid impression on some one. Midweek there mq be teasion in the air, so keep away from follc:. Do .things to au[ yourself. Lucky number 4, colGI' amber. LmRA Sept 2 4-0ct. :l3 -G U A R D against going to ez tremes. talk does not neces sarily impress, so try to kee,p things to yourseU. Romance Ia ia tile air and weekend activities aid a decision. Lucky number s, colpr green. SCORPIO Oct. 24-Nov. 22 .. YOU could do a lot more for someone special than you are do Ing. Remember, every little thinll counts when it comes to savings. Don't put all y:our eggs in one / basket socially at the weekend. Lucky 'number 2, co Jor red. SAGGITARIUS Nov. 23-Dec. 22-YOU may feel frivolous but do not go too far. There are soma serious things to be attended to. Mid week you may find yeurself in a strange l()Cality. You will find people kind and heloful. Lucky number 12, cobr yellow. CAPRICORN Dec / 23-Jan 20 -YOU do not have to be con structive all the time. Set aside a period for you are. losing yo11r touch There is a lot to be said for a change of scene later in the week Tra'lel favored. Lucky number 10, color brown. AQUARIUS -Jan. 21-Feb 19-You may have many opportunities and plenty of time to try the!ll out. You will get a satisfactory answer to a friendly query, and a Is easier to answer than you exnected. A change In your apperance earns you compll ments. Lucky number 3, color grey. PISCES -Feb. 20Mar. 20 MOST success this week shows on the work front. Extra efforts you put in are well rewarded. A new way of doing things may be a five minute wonder but it should save you a little time. Socially quiet. Lucky number 1, color navy. ARIES Mar. 21-April 20 PLAN all moves carefully, other wise you will meet with frustray. ing -delays. You can afford h make changes in a personal scheme. It is best to look around before making a decision. Analyze your romantic feelings before the Lucky number 9, color A bus will leave from t h e ThW"sday at '7. p m. black. LADONIA Life Reader and Advisor-Lucky Days--Lucky Numbert-Advt.ea AU AHairs of Life-Loye-l\farrlage-JJaaillen-BeaHit. i t A. TILL t P. M P593 NORm FLORIDA AVENUE t'AMI'A

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PAGE SIX Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Celt Both Tuesday, March 21, 1972 Homemakers Forum Fashion Show Will Provide Scholarships -The. Ada B. Loma-s S cholarship committee wi}l present "Fashion of '72" on Sunday from 5 to 7 P. M. at the Kid Mason Recreation Center. This is the annual fund ra1smg event for the purpose of giving a local high school graduate financial assistance for entering college. Bassett, Joyce Simmons, Theta Shipp, Ethel Collins, Audrey Spotford, Ray Williams, Bertha Duncan, Olivia Bagley, Alfonso Mayo, Ezelle Coleman, Kathe-. rine James, Alice Trent Florence McCloud, Mildred Douglas, Ruth Jefferson and Miss Jeanette Collins. ROSE CRUTCB}'IELD Sandwiches are edging toward the : top of the list as we tregin to plari picnics, camping and fish irig"trips; and a day of fun on the ;,' beaches. . (i)f course children everywhere like'-peanut butter, jelly, bot dogs and bologna, but you might like to 9: fe_w_ new , For insta,oce: Mash 1 ripe ban ana; blend with % cup peanut butter; stir in 1/l cup crisp paqon. Makes enough for 4 sandwiches. .. Spread 1 slice of bread with peanut. 9utter, _another with' cream clieese. Top the cream cheese -with thinly spread apple butter. Put slices together. Combine 1 cup creamed cottage cheese with 1/3 cup each chopped dares, walnuts, and Jleedless raisins 2 o" a mayanMakes enough for 6 sand wiches. Combine 1 cup finely chopped bard-cooked eggs, 1h cup finely chopped : celery, 1/4 cup salad dressing, 1h teaspoon few gi-ains pepper. For a var1ety add cooked ham, crisp bacon, or flaked salmon or tuna . Mash 1 cup drairied style baked beans and add 1 table spoon chili sauce, 1 teaspoon prepared mustard and 1 tablespoon minced onion. Serve between thin of brown bread. SANITARY MOVE IAthells Gro cei2 and butchers have been ordered no6 to moisten their fingertips with sallva: to separate sheets rif wrap ping paper. They must keep sponge "wet : with water" at all times for that purpose, a law published recently said. Bethel Baptist Rev. J. L. Overstreet, Pastor Mrs. Llllie M. McDonald, Reporter S.S. began at 9:30 a.m. The Supt. presided. The lesson was taught by the teachers Morning worship began at 10:45 Devotion was conducted by Mr. Earl Howard and Mr. J. B. Green. Music was rendered by the Sanctuary Choir. Usher board No; 2 served The sermon was delivered by the pastor. He chose for theme, "The Devine Power That Guides The Church." The minister developed his theme by known experiences and everyday life of a human being youth and aclu!ts Evening worship be ga n at 5:15 the same deacons, choir, and ushers continued to serve. The sermon was delivered by the pastor who chose for his theme, "Working On The Instruction Of God Reverend Saunders and Mr. Everett Curry assisted the pastor throughout the day. All auxiliaries will meet accord ing to the time and place an oounced within the group. Nc:.1 Salem Choir No.1 Mn. Carrie Grant, Pres. Mrs. In Lee Patterson, Rept. The No. 1 choir of New Salem P. B. Church of which Elder R. H. Howard is pastor will !lave business meeting W ednesday uighht at 7:30 at the church. All members are asked to please tle present and on tune. Please :remember the sick and shutina In prayer. LABELS ON POTATOES Idaho potatoes, so marked in the store, must be tubers actually grown in Idaho, but Irish potatoes, so sold, need not comJ from Ireland. This is the effect of a recently adopted regulation of the Food and Drug Administration in Wash : ington. It says that food labels using statements of pictures im plying a geographic origin are illegally misbranded if the pro duct does not actually come from that area. For example, it said, the name of Idaho potatoes will be barred for grown elsewhere. But the rule will still allow the use of geographic names "generally understood" to indicate a product type rather than a place of origin. Accordingly, a potato can be sold as "Irish" regax:dless of It was grown. The agency said the rule rose largely from complaints by foreign embassies objecting to labeling practices for certain domestic foods, such as picturing foreign flags on packages of cheese originating in United States. Mrs. Clara Williams, an instructor of modeling, assisted by Mrs. Corrie Woodie, is in charge of the show. Billie Brown, Sr., who will soon open a haberdashery in Tampa, along with his son, Billie Jr., will be among the male models. Others showing the latest in '72 dress will be William Bostic and Madames Barbara Ford, Louise Herron. Freddie Jean Beulah Dorcas Circle Mrs. Mary Crawford, Chairman Mrs. Etta White, Rept. The Dorcas Circle of Beulah Baptist Church will meet Thursday morning at 9 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Manual Hayes, 1017 Scott St. The lesson by Mrs . Wilson, subject, "What Is Prog ress," taken from Gen. 37:39. The alphabet letter "'M". The last meeting place was Mrs. Upson, 1419 Armwood Ct. MRS. ADA B. LOMAS Salter, Lenora Brady, Gladys Mitchell, Billie Brown, Judith Welch, Brenda Twiggs, Linda Prince, Geraldine Smith, Isabel Brimm, Margaret Woodie, Misses Brenda Terrell, Lorie E. Bassett, Rosalyn Harris, and Lor-Music will be fm nished by Nathaniel Johnson. Hyde Park Prayer Band Mrs. Eddies Wilson, Pres. Mrs. Hilda Lewis, Reporter Hyde Park Prayer Band will meet Thursday at 12:30 at the home of Mrs. Flora Davis, 507 E. Henderson Ave. The band met last Thursday at -the home of Mrs. Emma Gilliam, 1107 Chestnut. Our reporter, Mrs. Lewis is still on the sick list. All are asked to visit her and :pray for all the sick and shutins everywhere. Allen Templ. e No. 1 Choir rain.e Hodgins. .: Mrs. lola McCloud, Pres. f In charge of details will be Mrs. Millie Horne, Reporter Mrs. Jean Cusseaux, aasisted by Allen Temple Choir No. 1 will Madames Dorothy -Figueredo, have reheaisal Wednesday night Hazel Harvey, Vivian Robinson, at 8. All members are asked to Rutha Mae Harper, be present and on time: ----,--8-" x_1_0;'PORTRAIT Sears IN IMPERIAL coLoR for 5 days only /our child's portrait made with Eastman "PROFESSIONAL" Ektacolor Film and materials and our all new DYNAMIC COLOR background 8$SUres you full color fidelity and breathtaking realism never before possible. You must see tl-lis va1t1e to believe it! 8x10 PORTRAIT c the entire portmit photograph is completed. in gorgeous color! NO OBLIGATION TO BUY ADDITIONAL PORTRAITS EXTRA PRINTS AVAILABLE AT REASONABLE PRICES LIMIT: ONE PER CHILD-TWO PER FAMILY AGE LIMIT: 5 WEEKS TO 12 YEARS GROUPS TAKEN AT 99 EACH ADDITIONAL CHILU CHOICE OF POSES. Plus SOc Handling and Delivery CHOOSE FROM FINISHED PORTRAITS-NOT PROOFS! NOW THRU SATURDAY, MARCH 25 PHOTOG. HOURS 9:30 A.M. TO 8 P.M. SHOP. AT SEARS I I satu=n Sears l fl' Your Mone1Boch $LUS,IOUVCK AND (;Q, AT ALL SEARS FULL LINE STORES IH: TAMPA ST. PETERSBURG CLEARWATEB LAKELAND WINTER HAVEl

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Tuesday, March 21, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tuea. and Fri. Cet Both Edi-tion5 PAGE SEVEN Titusville Residents Observe 50th Anniversary On March 12 Mr. and Mrs. Roderick A.' Harris, Sr., 706 S. Olive Avenue, Titusville, celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary. More than 200 friends and rclati ves joined the c\luple for tllis f e s t i ve occasion. Refreshments were cake and frappe. There was prayer by the Rev. S. Sims and the occasion was g : ven by Mrs. Beecher h s = nant. Mrs. Mable Harris Rooks sang "The Lord's Prayer," and Mrs. Whisenant read a poem, "We Just Want To Say Thanks," that was written by Mrs. Hattie Harris Red ding. Gifts from the children were presented by Mrs. Doris Harris James. Out-of-town guests were Mr. and Mrs. William Paul Harris (the honorees' son) : and their childreu, William and Sherry; Mrs. Cora Freeman and sister, Mrs. Veraline Gatlin, Virginia Beach, Virginia; Mr. and Mrs. Walte1 Boone ano a friend, Mrs. Davis of Hollywood; Mrs. Gladys Thompson, Jackson ville; Alice, Roscoe, Josephine, Evelyn and Alexander Stewart, Gladys, Pete, Oscar and Mamie Taylor, Lucretia and Carl Jones, Audrey Taylor, Vincent and Joyce Taylor, Walter and Veeola Taylor, from Jacksonville. Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Peterson and daughter, Prudence, and Lee TOY Pledge .of Orlando; Arthar Bell, Orlando; Mr. and Mrs. L. Thomas, Mrs. Reba Trice, Mrs. Gussie Raines, Melbourne; Mr. and Mrs. Mick Ford, Mrs. Blanche Beasley, Cocoa; Mr. and Mrs . Charles McCurdy and family, Belle Glade;' Mr. and Mrs. Jo seph Jackson, Vero Beach; Mrs. Ro5e Capps, Cocoa; Mr. and Mrs. Osborne Jones and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jones, Cocoa. --..---------twJ_ ,uoaS) of Arcadia Rev. W. H. Cade, pastor of 1\It. Olive 1\l.B. Chureh and Shiloh l\l.B. Church wJII leave Tuesday morning for Orlando to attend the State convention. The Choir and Ushers Union will be held Sunday at 2:30 at Chester Grove M.B. Church in Bowling lireen. Rev. G. H. Peterson will deliver the sermon. Mr. J. L. Bates of Chattachoee is home visiting. his friends and relatives in Nocatee. Mr. Caro Emanuel of l\Iiami is home visiting relatives and friends. Mrs. Mable Roe is confined to Medical Center Hospital in Punta Gonia. Mrs. Nina Simpson is confined to DeSoto Memorial Hospital Mr. Eddie Lee Blanding, Mrs. Betsy C. Reese, Mrs. Bessie Williams and Mrs. Zettie Blan. din are confined at home ill. -Mrs. Willie Mae Bates, Mrs. Nazarine' Gox, and Mr: Leroy Smith motored to Jacksonville on Saturday morning. Mrs. Grace Scott, reporter. SAFETY HARBOR The City Wide Choirs Union will be held Sun.day at St. James P.B. Church. The program will begin at 3. The president is asking a 11 chnirs to be nrn > . ;,.' .. A totar of $1,825.62 was raised. RECENT: DEA'THS : : . -' ... ; , 'Mrs F . D. Shannon and, Mrs.;-Vas. Fillal r.iies fQr l."leming, whO paSsed Fli.day riight L>CamP,bell serve:ct as chair-af a be held at 3 M. Saturday. He was the jiDCie men. . .. oC A ItT_. ed_ . _D ... i c kerso . n:_ F r ie n. ds niay,_ contac.t th, e f anlil Y .at.. '2.57. 1 _ 1 0 th ,,.,._. s F D Sh t d .: r . . au.uon, rep . an ,.. Avenue So;;, ; st. Petersbitrg. . : . . , church clerk. ; . of Tallilll!isse e, who.}>aS$, . ed away after.: a long illness, were held Thursday. She 'Was, thesister .. A birthday, party'was. of Mrs; ida : Adams 1311 Chestnut > Street;. imd a retired given at the home qf Mrs. F . D. teache-r who 'liad"'taugl:it 44 years in ; the public 8chools of Jrlorida. i. Shannon by Mrs. : Mable' Crawford She held ;a .;:Masters from :Flotjda A .&: M University . and Mrs. Annie R. Jones on March ; : relatives attended services from !!na< Piant 16. ,Prayer was offered by Mrs : \ ; : . : ,. .Roxi.E! -lOliF Mrs,. entertained family, friends. ; and: The following were present: bers qfJhe ... Club ;it the''Fig' Str:eet residence .. Vass'" L. Campbell, Lillie M. Bur-after ':uie': Fa'd& and Fashfori Show;', '' r : :: ne ary Davis, Beatrice Mick-sister, :Mrs. M'lcy Gibson In .racksonville; a brother, George Raymond in Greepville ... . . .. . : :. ;: .. BENEFIT TOUR :: -: AU YWCA members, friends and visitors izi 'the Tampa Bay area are invited to enjoy a beaut iful benefit scenic tour to Walt Disney World on Anril 11 .. Deadline for reservations wi!l be March 30. Mrs. LavernVogt and Mrs. Mary Amaro are in charge, and all interested persons should contact the YWCA, 223-5647. Reservations transactions will not be handled at the departure. When the tour for the youth departed from the YWCA at 8:30 last Saturday morning there were 329 passengers in 8 buses. Every body returned home thrilled to the toes. MRS. WHITEHEAD ENTERTAINS CHOIR Choir One of First Baptist of Progres$ Village were recent guests of i\'lrs. Elizabeth Whitehead. She served a soul dinner with all the trimmings. This is an annual treat to which choir. looks forward. Mrs. Whitehead's daughter, Marilyn was at hOme from Florida State University to help with the dinher. AMONG THE SICK Mrs. Ethel l\'1. Broadnax of 2631 31st Avenue, entered St. Eliza-beth's Hospital Monday for eye surgery: . Mrs. Olivette Bell of 3506 27th Avenue, is home after being a patient at the G<'nzalez Clinic. J\lrs. is a member of Pallbearers Lodge No. Recovering sper:>dily is the Rev. ROse L. Bryant of 4612 Courtland Street. Her daughter, :urs. Katie M. .Bryant of Jacksonville has cditinm;d on page: m Lachoochee Mt.. Moriah men's day program began with s. s. with the officel's in The subject of the les son was, "The Fellowship of the Redeemed." The pastor gave the r-v-iei" nf lns!'nn. Morning wor ship began with the men's chorus in the stand. Rev. Williams of Mi!l""i deliver>'rl Value of a Man's Soul" was his We had quite a few vis itors. At 3 the F.ederation of Churches met at New Bethel. 'The sermon was delivered by Rev. WaddelL Total amount raised for men's dav was $1,000.11. The community is in sympatlJ,y with Mrs. Mary Schofield and family in the passing of her sister In-law in Detroit, Mich. Please re member the sick and shutins. Mrs. Daisy Story, Agent and Re porter and Rev. L. Waddell, Pas tor. Mt. Zion Choir No . 2 Eddie Rolls, Pres .. Gwendolyn Hayes, Rept. The No. 2 choir of New Mt. Zion M.B. Church, Rev. B. J. Jones. pastor, will have reg-ular choir rehearsal on tonight (Tues.\ at 8 p.m. ,\.P are asked to please be present and on time. PINAFORE AND DRESS BY NANNETTE This is a beautiful A line permanent press white pinafore and lilac dress by Nannette. Professor Trivia, the bookworm, and Oogle are appliqued on the pinafore. Oogle and the Professor can be se en every Saturday morning on the ABC hit show for children, "Curiosity Shop." COMING EVENTS MAR. 22-Human Relations Conference, First United Methodist Church. MAR. 25-26-CORE State Conference, Beulah Baptist Church, Tamp:1 MAR. 26-Highland M. B. Choir No. 1 observes 9th Anniversary, 3 P. i\f. MAR. 26-Highlights In Fashions for 19i2 presented by Lady Easter Chapter, OEg, International Inn, 6-9 P.M. MAR. 26-Ada B. Lomas Scholarship Fashion Show Kid Mason Recreation Center, 5-7 P. M. MAR. 26-Annivcrsary Tea sponsored by Young Women of Allen ,,r St. Paul A. M E. Church, 4-6 P. M. MAR. 26-Home i\lission Day observance; New Salem M. B. Church of Hyde Park, 11:30 A.M. MAR. 27-Night of Fun in the Schlitz Hospitality Room hosted h v Lodge No. 203 and Floral Court No. 205 of Palllwarers Grand Union, 6-10 P. M. MAR. 27-Demonstration Clinic for Professional Beauticians and Hair Stylists, Ybor Room of Curtis Hixon Hall, 10 A.M.-5 P.i'\'1. MAR. 29-NAACP Dinner, House, 7:30 P. l'l'l. 1\1 AR. 30-APRIL 1-58th Southern Regional Conference, Phi Beta Sigma Fraternit.v, Manger Motor Inn. APRIL 1-0rchid Ball Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Fort Homer Hesterly Armor.v. APRIL 2-Easter Sunrise Service by International Shriners Masons and Eastern Stars, T.ver Temple U. M. Church, 5 A.M. APRIL 2-Eastcr Cantata, "No Greater Love," sponsored hy Choirs One and Two Tyer Temple United Methodist Church, 11 A.i\1. APRil; 7-Frontiers Banquet Young Jr. High School, 8 P. M. APRIL 8-Manhattan Elementary School P T. A. sponsors Garage Sale at school, 10 A .M. -3 P.M. APRIL 8-Bohemian Caharet sponsored hy the Gents Club, Lahor ......... Temple. APRIL 26-30-Lily White Grand Assembly, Bethel Community Baptist Church, St. Petersburg. APRIL 11-Y.W.C.A. Adult Disney World Tour. Buy From Florida Sentinel Advertisers

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PAGE E 'fGHT Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Gett Both Edi.tions Tuesday, March 21, 1972 1 THE KING ARTHUR'S INN PROUDLY PRESENTS THE JERRY BUTLER REVUE T 'HUR. FRI. SAT. SUN. MARCH 23-24-25-26 BRENDA LEE EAGER JERRY BUTLER 4 .BIG NIGHTS -9 BIG SHOWS THURSDAY FRIDAY SUNDAY 2 SHOWS 9:30 AND 12:00 SATURDAY NICiHT-3 BICi SHOWS 9 P.M. -11 P M. -1 A.M. ',*. SHOVJ F 'EAT.URES *JERRY BUTLER "THE ICE MAN"* SPECIAL ADDED ATTRACT'IONS * "BRENDA LEE EAGER" A slunning vocalist with an indelible J:} TICKETS ON kind of talent horn to sing. Miss Eager has the innate ahilily to rise to lhe occasion She also lends her voice to compliment the iC J:} very uniquie sound of "Jerry Butler" to create a duo of musical L E N ow magic lhal caplivales all! -{:{ sA "PEACGF.S" Four lovely talented young ladies who record on the Label, add their feminine gender to the "JERRY ic THURS NIGHJ .. $4. 00 2 SHOWS BUTLER I\VUE". They display a very tasly, soulful and ver- -...t.... salile performance while scanning the musical spectrum. J:} $5 2 SHOWS FRI. NIGHT .. oo -J:} "THE ICE MAN'S BAHD'' Together! Professionals ic . . . $ 00 They must be musicians of this stature to the element, the essential SAJ. NIGHT & -3 SHOWS ingreclienl ol musical lapeslry lo be seen and heard!!! -{:{ SUN. NIGHT ...... $500 2 SHOWS {! ic ** KING ARTHUR'S INN -877-7571 4636 N. DALE MABRY -CALL _FOR RESERVATION.

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r Tuesday, March 21 1972 BLACULA, VAMPlRE AND VICTIMS Famed Shakespearean actor William Mar shall plays-the title role In American Internation al' s -"Blacula," now being filmed on "authentic" Los Angeles locations The Negro star 1!1 seen here with two victims of his colorful personality, Von etta McGee (left) and Denise Nicholas. Denise is making he r film debut while her "Room 222'' television series is on vacation. "Blacula" is a modern Gothic versioo, predominately .. of the Dracula classic. It will be shown nationally in June. BOY SCOUTS AT RECENT MEETING Boy Scouts pictured at a recent meeting are, from left Tuny Jacobs William Jordan and Roose velt Thomas The troop is sponsored by Ebenezer Baptist Church. Gospel Mission Prayer Band Deacon Lonnie Simmons, Pres. Mrs. Willie B . Williams, Rept. The Gospel Mission Prayer Band will meet Wednesday evening at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Thomas A. Cole, 4Z18 E. Louisiana St. All are. asked to remember the sick and shut-ins. Visi t ora are welcome at all timea. -------------------------Gospel Tornadoes The Goi{)el Tornadoes will ren Bartow Services at Burkett Chapel P. der a musical program at the Com B. Church of which Rev. S. P. 1 munity Baptist Church on Sun Kilpatrick is pastor began with day afternoon at 3. Rev. D C. Sunday school with the supt. and Cwnmings is pastor. The church teachers at their posts is located -on 1407 Ida St. between Morning service begm at the 14th and 15th Avenue. All grotipl usual hour with the choir a n d are invited ushers serving. The sermon was ------------ctelivered by the paswr. tered at the evening service. Holy commuai.on-wu adminis-Men's Day wil lbe held Sooday P-AGE NINK "-Curious Cameraman By JOHNNY GIVENS QUESTION: Do you think Gov. George Wallace Will he elected President? Mrs. Willie Carswell, Sentinel distributor, 1213 12th Ave.-"Oh, Lord, I hope not. I didn't vote for him, everybody should've vot ed for John Lindsay Bennie Shuman, Bail BondsmaB, 1328 Central never it to the Democratic .. Con vention, but that's one A vay Nixon 'will win, by havin' ru,n against him. r really think Humohrev is the man." W. P. Milner, public accountant, 2921 N. 22nd-"No, I predict .he'll walk out of tne conventioq, this is the .same Wallace who -_ : in '1948' that walked out of the Democr atic Convention. His motto is. I'm going to fight segregation today, tomorrov;.. ; and f6f ever.'' ., __ Walter Harmon ; 1731 17th Ave.-"Seems like he has a pretty good thing going for him in the south, but he'll never ever. be President.'' -....,...-----Peace Progressive Rev E. A. Todd, Pastor Deacon Joint Evans, Rept. Sunday school began at th usual hour with the supt. Mrs. Ollie Todd i& charge. Morning service began at 11 with Deaeon John Ev.ans itt charge of devotion. The sermon was delivered by the pastor. Evening serYice began at 8 with Deacons Eddie Boles a n d Mary Simon, T CEP student, 2110 24th Ave,;_"Nol If Wallace is still on the ballots more blacks will vote against him James Stewart, unemployed, 851 Zack St. -"He's not for the black man and he won't g e t ou r :._ votes either.' Karen Hicks unemployed, 3210 Buffalo-'11 really hope not, the black people wouldn't be around long They'll probably try to have .. us back in slavery and lynch !ngs." Jolinny L. Blue, Vietnam veter an, 1032 Harrison....:"No, because to me he s still a Republican, he's tryi ng to put us back b slavery. We don't need a man like him for John Evans in charge of devotion. The sermon was delivered by the pastor. Several visitors were pres ent. Miss Peace Progressive Rally will be held on Sunday. The fol lowing are running: Mmes. Su,Ue Tru8sell, Lillie Mae Trussell and Althea Waters, and Melvena Wa ters. Sunday evening at 5 Jor dan, pastor of Northside Baptist will deliver the sermon. Choir No 3 of New Sa1em of which Re}' . R. H. Howard is pastOl' ; will render service Sunday even ing at I all cOiiieS'tants will their reports. The Hour of PoWerwill have-'cbarie of the serviCe.

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P.ACE TEN Fla. Sentinel-B ulletln Published every Tues. and Fri. Gett Both Editions Tuesday, MaTCh 21, 1972 Black Movement Paves Way To National Power Base GARY, Ind. -"W.hat baa lesa dependent on the major cratic structure. happened here has been a rather partie!! to .gain elective office. Delegates to the weekeJ\d extraordinary situation," said In the mid 60s, a Huntsville, eaucua eneompasl!ed a wide the Rev . Jesse Jackson .of ChiAla., dentist, Dr. John Cashin, range of blaok political thought. eago. "We }nllled -off a light-founded a tiny, black-controlled They included repreentatiVe& of :weight miracle." organization called the National the National Association for the I Democratic Party of Alabama. Advancement of C'..olored People, The independent black politiToday, A Substantial maj-the National Welfare Righta eal movement bor:g.. last weekend lat..---h at the fil'lt National 1 Black orit:y of A LI1Uluo s mere t an Jackson's People 100 black elected a11 members '"' Political Caucus may not quite cf the NDP A, regardless of United to Save Humanity, the measur.e up .to .Jackson's descrip-whether they also consider them-Republic of New. Africa and the tion. There isn't even any selves Democrats. National Democratic Party of l"uarantee it will survive. The U mted l. arty is working Alabama. But it does mark the first to cre ate a s'milar power base Also present were a black toward doing nn a national in South Carolina, hoping to in-ad:viser from the White Holl88 ecale what blacks have been crease the number oi' u"ack offi-black publicans .and .Going for several years in a ee holders as it decrease black the National Black Caucua of handful of states becoming dependence on the state Demoeongressmen. ----------------NIXON ASKS AID. FO: R MINORITY :BUSINESS WASHINGTON President Nix. on is as!Png congress for legis lation he smd would proVide "greatly increased capital for minority business enterprises, at startlingly small federal cost." MESBICa be advanced in the legislation would be to materially chases restructure the MESBIC program The President asked also that and stimulate increased private the interest rate on SBA loans investment and gifts to MESBICs, ta MESBICs be lowered by three ;-esulting in greatly percentage points below normal capital far minorlty business agency rates during the first five terprises, at startlingly small fed-years of a loan. eral oost." In addition, he asked Congress asked also for $63.6-mil to allow MESBICs to organize as lion to finance the Commerce Denonprofit organizations in the hope partment's Office ()f Minority "The immediate impact of this Business Enterprise in the 1973 of drawing financial support from fiscal year, an increase of $2G-donationa and philanthropists. million over the current level. The Language that created an independent black political movement on a national scale -it'a tentatively called "the National Assembly" .give it even more maneuvering room than the existing state groups. It could be eome a third party or not, aa it Beel fit. "The N atitmal Assembly would function like a congressional body," said the creating endorse candidates, support candidates, run national voter education and :registration drives, lobby for black assess black prQgr-ess, and make recommendations to the national convention and to the black community generally. .. n could be an issue-oriented .focal point of black politics in the United States," the document continued, "moving to a more concerete relationship with our brother11 and s is t ers on the n would also be a chief brokerage operatwn for dealing with the white power political institutions." Jackson thinks the possibilities are exciting. ... You may hav e Peop l e here who remain Democrats or RepublicaDB but they're black," he said. "This group might seek support from a third party, or it might run ita own state. "It is a new structure. for youth to eome in, and may nen inspire them to vote. Youth dcm't relate well tD either of the two major parties, which they oaU establishment. Much of the direction of the National Assembly will depend upon how well members of the steering committee responsible for setting it up work together. The convention named th heads of all the state deiegations as the committee, along with delegation leaders from such ollgani.zations as the N A A C P. and the National Welfare Righta Organization. They range from North Carolina's Howard Fuller, a member of the black 11ationalist caucus, to Michigan state Sen. Coleman Young, who walked out after one delegate publicly &e eused the Michigan delegation of being -of the United Auto Workers. Unlike Jackson, Rep. Charles Diggs (D., Mich.) sees -no room for a third party at a national level. But, he told reporters, bOth major parties "are/ fully cog. nizant of the implicationa ()f this movement, are nerYoua about it, and obviously tiee this as a new criterion for approval in the political. arena.'' Nixon asked for liberalization of rules governing minority-enter prises, small-business investment companies. Under these regula *ions, the }Jrivate seotor and the S m a f 1 Business Administration pool funds which are loaned to or invested '.in fivms operated by .Puerto Ricans, Mexican-. Americans an4 lndians . In a special message to be sub m i tted to Congress Monday, NixOil said latest available figures .lihow -such minorities constitute nearly 7 per cent of the popula tion but own business accounting for well below 1 per cent {)f the nation'total business income. : Nixqn said in the message made public Sunday: "Opening 1 wider U.4.: doors of opportunity for onesixth of our people is a social necessity, which respor.ds to an imperative claim on our consci-' enoe. It also is. an economic nece-sity. "By stimulating minority enterprise = by moR of our people to be more productive, by creating new businesses 81ld new jobs. by raising the sighta and lifting the ambitions of mil liens who are enabled to :see that others who started under handi caps like theirs are writing records of economic success -we help stimulate the whole economy." Nixon noted that under present law a minority-enterprise, small business investment c o m p a n y MESBIC must have $1 million of private capital to qualify for SBA funas in a ratio of $3 for $1. Nixon asked that his requirement be lo...,ered to $500,000. He proposed also that some of thl' funds SBA now loan! to Wilkins Hits Lauds Askew Nixon, Stand WASHlNGTON -Civil leader Roy Wilkins told a busing he!H"ing Thursday that President Nixon is leadin! the mob which is tearing at the concept af equal protection of the law Wilkins said black Americana are "incredulous at his alignment with the supporters of racial reralioo He tlold a House Judiciary sub conwnittee that busing opponents "are enemies posing, in Ulis Wile of hyst.aia ROO stress, as friettmor of Florida, Reubin Askew who risked his pelitieal career oompaigu in support of school t>usmr in where .such a plsklon wes unpopular and w a a der>tined foe defeat. !l'tboomtnittft WOOIId till ita lni1iat phase 'fA taking 'nlursdny 11s it Cflflsiders pro<:Mfltituti
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Tueaday, March 21, 1972 Fla. !entlnei-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Ceo>t Both Edition! PACE ELEVEN A friend and I were talking around 3 a.m. tbe other morning, just running things by each other of what's wrong with our com munity. The subject came up .bout the former black-owned .upermark.et and what a shame it waa to close with the great population, when it could h a v e 1urvived like other supermarkets around the town. But the lay public of Blacks put 011 a whia.pering campaip to close t.lU one particul market, by eom plaining of ita ownership. Moments later c a m e aeveral other frleJlda, into the coaversa tion. Their viewa were IOUleWhat diHerent because they felt thlt closing of the Plaza Super Mkt. was no ex<:eption !rom the lng of Mr. Ralph FendaH' fine Haberdashery on Main St., Mr. LoreDJO Brewn and Associates Grocery and Mkt. on w. ''Palm Aft. or the black owned bakery on 22nd St., all buaineu OWJJen. being left with loans to pay to the SBA. It was getting pretty late in the morning then so we had to wrap it up with the fact that Blacks for most part do not want to see Blacks get off t h e &round, and voice this by not aupporting them. Well I thought we had wrapped It up but up popped the b i g present issue -"THE CEN TRAL AVE N U E CLEANUP STORY." It was the voice of two or three something should be done about the Central Ave. mess. And there is was discussed what would be some of the better things to do to this infested area of vice, dope, rape, robbery and even the beating of Mr. Dew. ey Richardson so awful he'll be like a vegetable the rest of his life. Where stolen merchandise end drugs can be peddled open ly up and down the street like any other legal business Of course, if you would put a build Ing of gold oo C..A.ve. it would not stop theS& things, but it pel'haps would certainly help. People are afraid to go on Central be cause of existing conditions, which c:auseg one business operator to walk out of her business giving It up. One friend spoke about the new Commerc1al Code that's coming off the drawing boards that will cause all business buildings to be brought up flo a minimum standard. Which means said an other, not but one or two build Ings on C-Ave. could pass any kind of building code, as he went on to say, they have been stand ing there since my grandfather was a boy and he died recently at age eight-seven. Another said be hopes the city will move and buy--the buildings from the property owners who're operating businesses and giving tenants who're renting over long periods t>f years, monies so that they can relocate and stay in business. One of the guys whose father is a property owner said he read where the Mayor's (Dick Greco) Assistant is asking for a ways a n d means like committee. Another said it was his understanding the Mayor had had an official meeting with the property owners and told them he would get back with them, when they found out what they plan to dO with their busi nesses. They as of this 6 A.M. writing haven't beard from him (Mayor Greco) since . With May or's assistant seeking a Com mittee, you have to wooder what better Committee do you need than the property owners? About this Ume the sun was rising. We learned when one of the fellows opened the door and we saw the fficers of the State Aaaociation 1ave met with the local comSlittee of Ft. Lauderdale and a p-eat convention has been pla11-1ed. The convention will begin on "-pril 8th, at which time regis:ration will take place at 9:30 L. m., at the Elka Home. The n-at businea session will begin ;aturday, at 2:00 p. m. Those lodges who have not eleeted their deleptea. to the confab ara ur&"ed to do 110 immediatlely. Yott arre entiled to five (5) delegates, which do not ltave to include the. U.ie officers. All councila are also urged to elect tfleoir delept-. State President, W. 0. Perry, b refluesting that a membership drive be launched immediately to show an increase in each lodge of 10 membera and not less than five (5). This increase should be reported to tha convention on Monday, April lOth. On Sunday, April19th, will be E!ks DIIY, as usual. An outdoor parade is bei11g planned and each lodge is asked to taka part. Tyer Temple UM Central and Ross Rev. E. J. Rivers, Pastor, S. S. began at 9.:3(} with the SUjpt., Mr. Charlie Harris in charge. All teachers were at their post. The looson was. reviewed by Rev. B. M. Jones. Morning worship devotion began with the pastor at his post. Music was. rendered by the No. 1 choir with the junior ushers and stewards serving. The message was brought by Dr. C. c. 'Carlman. At 2:a0; the W.S.C.S., held their apiritual encounter service. ]t was well attended. The fello":",-ship hour followed in the sr:d.Cial hall. Wednesday evenir_ at 'l:3p, choirs No. 1 an.-!. 2 will have joint rehearsal and Friday evening at the same. Mrs. Mable Acosta is at home from St. Joseph, Mrs. Mable Gordon is still a patient at St. Joseph, Mr. Gl'OYer Abram is at St. Elizabeth. Pleaae remember the sick and shut-ins and visit with them. Visitors are always You may do so by sending a delegntion from your lodge to participate. Monday evening of the conven tion, the Oratorical Contest wiD be held. The winner will receive a $1,000 scholnrship nnd u oppcrtunit7 to participate ir. tha.. .NationRl Grand Lodge Oratorfo. al Contest in St. Louis, Missouri. Each district ia asked t() have a contestant represi!U them. All lOOea are urged to -. that. all taxes are paid, such aa Capital tax, Educatioa tax an4 Band tax. This convention ia planned tG be informative, both fraternally and poll'tical!y. rr you desire further information. CODCerllilllr the confab, you may contael Bro S. newly oppointicl state> Conft'fttion Chalrmtln, M 712W eat 2nd Streat. Ft. La\Mto rrdaTe, Phone-{805) 122-7474.. Apostolic Church Of Jesus MJMI.Oil No. !-Tbonotoaaua Missionary Mitchell, Past .Mrs. Sarala L. Glldllde1t, l'teportetr S. S'. at the tir uerwith J. Felton directing S. S All teachers and officers were at their post of duty. Thtt : lesson waa taught and explained by varioua ones. Closing remarks were bJ' Kiiai.ooaFy MiteheH. Noon day service began witla Dea. Mitchell and Mrs. J. Felton in charge. The message was delivered by Missionary J3. Browil. A.Y P.U. began at 6:30 witll Mrs. Felton leading devotion. Tho same deacons in charge. The mes sage was delivered by Missionary ; Mitchell. Friday night at. &, regular serv Ice. Visitors present were Sgt. Earl S. Johnson and family. Vi3-. itors are always welcome. Marriage Licenses George L. Barnhill. 34. 1107 E. Chelsea, and Annie Lucille Giles. 21,. 2510 Central Ave., Apt. :m Arthur Goodwine, 51, 1306 Cypress, and Willie Belle Haines, 30, 222 32nd A venue Apt. 370. Alfonza Webb, 20, 1!615 N. Hubert, and Queen Esther W d ker, 18, 4514 Spruce Street. Otis Franklja Williams, 20, 4306 E. Clifton, and Wanda Kq, Nealy, 19, 4'306 E. Powhattan. Ishmael Burrell, 36, Seffner, and Elsie V'ann Iones, 38'; 46!1! John Bell Drive. Wll'H EASTER APPROACHING RAYMOND'S DEPARTMENT STORE SHOULD BE YOUR HEADQUARTERS! WE HAVE TIE LATEST STYLES WITH A VARIETY OF COLORS JUST RIGHT' FOR YOUB BUDGET., RAYMOND'S Department Store Comer 15th St. and _7th Avenue YBOR Cln Homer Joh111011, Project (College Hill} and James WaUace, Tampa Transit BUs. Co. super visor, were el&ete.l to the officea of treasurer aniLflha:DciiU aecreo tary respectivelr Ot' tfie , Watters Club nlrht edgin1 ....

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PAG'E TWELVE -GOLDIE SEZ: COME SEE COME SAVE '1 '431 E. 7th AVENUE : I DISCOUNT FOOD MART NEW STORE HOURS: i Day & Sat. 8 A. M. to 7 P. M. Fridays ... : .... .. 8 A.M. to S .. P. M. -, Su _ndays -:"': . 8 A. M to 12 Noon Blue Ribbon's Biq )iscount Food Mart PRICES GOOD THROUGH. MABCB 271h. LEAR FIRST CUT SLICED BABY PORK CHOPS Lb. 39c .. I BEEF LIVER Lb. 29c FREE STORE SmE PARKUfG IN FROHT AHD BEAR -D.S.D.A. FRESH FR. Y E RS Lb. 2Sc. I BEEF TRIPE : .. Lbs. $1 I OUR OWN THICK . B -ACON Lb. 39c TENDER JUICY TWIN STEAKSLb. 78c FRESH MEATY TURKEY TA.ILS S Lbs. $1 HICKORY SMOKED HAM WHOLE OR HALF Lb. S -Se FRESH LEAlf GROUND BEEF 3 Lbs. $1.49 CENTER CUT STREAK. O'LEAN 5 Lbs. $1 LEAN FRESH BEEF KIDNEYS Lb. 15c LYKES PURE PORK SMOKED $A USAGE Lb. 69c LEAN TENDER JUICY CHUCK .ROAST Lb. 68c DEL MONTE TOMATO SAUCE I Can 10C "FRESH SHELLED"-WHITE ACRES -Big Can 10c VEGETABLE SHORTENING 'TRESH SHELLED" 10c _TURNIP WITH ROOTS Big Can 10c SNOW DRIFT 42 Oz. Can 69c GOLOEH GRAIN DIHNER -MACJ\RONI & CHEESE Box 19t SPARKLING WHITE DIXIE LILY BLEACH ; GRifS Gal. Plastic 39C 5 491 DIXIE LILY !IUNT'S CATSUI\. . REG. 53r 5 Lb. Bag 49C -26 Oz. Bot. SAVE30c CHEER King Size. Box KELLOGG'S OLD MILWAUKEE CORN BEER FLAKES Pak 99( 180z.Box )9C HUB BING HEHNY PER DOG FOOD ALCOHOL 10 Cans 88C I Pint 10c

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1111 Tueaday, March 21, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Publlsl> ed every Tuea. and Fri . Celt Both Editiont PAGE THIRTEEN PILLSBURY PLAIH RED RIPE SAVE 52c FRESH FLORIDA FLOUR OMATOES Orange Juice Lb. Bag c JACQUES BONNET OR ANDRES COLD DUCK Fifth $1.78 Ciiant 21/z C $ 00 Qts. Can$ CREAMY SAVE 4lc PEANUT BUTTER 3 12 Oz. Jars SUDSY PINK LIQUID D ETERCiENT 4 32 oz. Qts. $1.00 SAVE 56c Who Has The finest fresh Fruits & Vegetables In Town? SPRAY STARCH 4 Giant. Cans FRESH Pascal Celery DOLE Big Stalk 19c PINEAPP'LE JUICE 3 46 Oz. Cans $1.00 FANCY YELLOW -(ooking Onions 2 Lbs. 19( SAVE 96c SUGAR SPRINKLES COOKIES 4 49, Pkgs. $1.00 FRESH TENDER Yellow Squash Lb. H.L.H. FANCY SWEET P lEAS 19c 8 Big Cans '$1.00 IU. S. NO. I WHITE 49cl DOUBLE LUCK CUT CiR. BEANS 8 Big Cans $1.00 20 Lb. Bag .I HOLLYWOOD 35c VALUE DIXIE LILY FANCY LONG GRAIN DAIRY FRESH HOMOGENIZED CANDY MILKSHAKE e ZERO BIG TIME c Pkg. OVEN FRESH REG. 2/59c BREAD 4 King Size Loaves ALLFLAVORS SHASTA DRINKS 1 0 Cans DEL MONTE SAVE 26c PUDDING CUPS 4 Pak NABISCO VANILLA WAFERS Reg. 45, MOELLER'S ELBOW MACARONI 2 Boxes RICE MILK Gallon Carton I:FROiEN FOODS & . ---------DAIRY FOQDS ( I 99c Florida Fresh Large Eggs Dozen 39c 88( McKENZIE FROZEN Corn -Butter Beans 3 Large Bags .99c 39c FROZEN IDAHO French Fried Potatoes 2 -Lb. Pkg. 33c MORTON'S .FROZEN 39c POT PIES 5 For 88c -MORTON'S (EXCEPT HAM AND BEEF} 25c T.V. DINNERS Ea(h 38c ... : ; ,f .... : ... I '

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PAGE FOURTEEN Fla. SeP tine1-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Get Both Editions Tuesday, March 21, 197% 1 --------------------------------------------------Coleman Jr. .High School By Deborah Bryant and Twill nowers (:OBRA IN THE SPOTLIGHT Jive, together, handsome and lovable are only a feN of the adjectives that describe our Cobra in the Spotlight. He was a member of the Cobra football team and basketball team and now a member of the track team. He -re aides with his grandmother at 1351 Chestnut St. While rapping with him be lists his favorite food -anything edible; bobby-jiving around with the fellows; jamUnderstanding Mellow; tightsRobert W., Michael B., Ronald Y., Joe W., _James H., Michael D., Kelly E Tanya R., and many many more. Well here is the rno-' ment you have been waiting for, the Cobra in the Spotlight is none other than Roosevelt Thompson. Congratulations Roosevelt for being Cobra in Spotlight. Our next Cobra in the Spot light, nice, crazy, anti intelligent are just a few wordrs that best describe our Cobra in the Spot light, who Is none other than Veronica Williams. Veronica is the proud daughter of Miss Barbara Williams of 2814 Valentine Ct., Apt. 106. While rapping with Ver onica she listed some of her fav orites such as food--shrimps and barbecue ; hobbies-p 1 a y i n g around and many other things; tights : Deborah B., Louise D., Carolyn J., Cynthia B ., Marcie White, and many, many more. We would like to congratulate Veronica for being chosen as Cobra in the Spotlight CAMPUS CHATTER We had a super bad talent show Tuesday night. I was informed that Evelyn "Benus" turn it out. I was alsO informed that Adrean Harris got a zeak (hair cut). Alton Brown has beJn throwing a strong rap to Tanya. What been going down brother Bolden? BIT' PICKS OF THE WEEK Understandiilg Mellow Keep on doing what you doing, Baby Rocking Robin Running Away King Heroin Plant City. High School .. By.WIIHIE IAYE THOMAS Hey gang, well here I am again see me with a few of my tighh leying to bring a little soul into who are: Calvin, Zack, Lavon, An 70ur dull world of worry and dis thony Dacry, ARtonio, Jerry, Mike, tress. I seem to have taken a Myron, and so many, many oth ahort vacation. ers. If I'm not with my tights, .JUNIOR IN mE GROOVE: then you can see me with my Sweet, nice, adorable, kind, and belle, Winnie Kaye. Or if I'm not together are just a few remark with her I can be found riding able characteristics that will tend my rnotoreycle or either my to describe this week's HIP Jun GTO. After graduation in "73" I ior in the Groove. He is the proud plan to check out all the happenlOll of Mr. an4 Mrs. Andrew Jack_ ings. Thanks for choosing me as son, who reside at 1506 Tennes Junior in the Groove. see Street. He is the one and only CAMPUS CHATTER: Angelo Leon Jackson. rap-Last week Larry Shaw told m!! ping with Angelo he mentioned that he was going to go to college some of his favorites. I, Angelo next month, because, these basic Jackson love to jive with chicks. subjects out here are too basic This is one of my favorite acti for his advanced mind. Hey vities. Some of my hobbies are Larry what are you go football, basketball, playing my ing to? Special Ed. saxophone, or being with my Antonio said that he was gomg to be a "72" to the prom. A "72" chick. I My favorite record. is Greyhow1d bus. Debra Coney, Robin, and my favorite group IS heard that you wiped out Eff!e Jackson 5: Singer: Al Greene. Green's little gang The gang 1t There are no favoribe foods for self consist of A do nothing; for me because I like all kinds of nothing kind of thing. A message FOC>D While arotind the Planters to the group: Clean up your own or around town you:_w:.'::'ll:__.....:b:..:a:..:c::k_:Y __ ---------Buchanan Jr. High School By CAROLYN JONES Mr, and Mlsa Soul Handsome, crazy and all Linda's describes none other than J4r. Soul Eric Hopkins. He re aides with his proud parents, Mr. and Mrs. Van Hopkins at 3202 E. Curtis. Eric lists as his favorites: sport basketball; food, anything record, "Ain't Understand lng Mellow; singer, Black Moses; teacher, Mrs. Tucker; subject, English; hobby, girls; tights, ev eryone, last but not least his favorite chick is none other than Linda Watson. Dig this Linda, Eric wants to you to know that he really loves you. Cule, crazy, talkative and jive are just a few words that describe Barbara from the house of Head. She resid e s with her mother, Mrs. Ruth Head at 3408 E. North Bay. Barbara lists es her favorites: singing group, Jackson Five; Jam, ''Make Mtl The Woman You Come Horne To"; teacher, ?>Iiss Archie; subJ-et, Spanish; sports, swimming. When Barbara isn't doing any of her favorite things she's with her favorite dude Larry Clack Tights Kerry Nix, Kenneth Balkrnan, Cynthia Philon, Ethelrine Shef field, Cynthia Howard Carrie Hodges Judy Bowles, Larry Park. er and m&ny more. Congratul:ttJons to Eric and Barbara for being Mr. and Miss Soul. TOGETHER GOSSIP Ethelrine s. I wish you up your mind on who you're gonna love. Anjorie and Kennie I under. stand that you two have an under standing, mellow. Miss Donnette Brown B-e-w-a-r-e don't reap who you sow honey! Cynthia H I see your dream has finally come true, right An thony? Ronnie S. I see this certain chick has her eye on you, so think about it. OK? Right On J.C. Mark C. I see you decided to face the facts. Bowling Green Mrs. Inell Hills attended the fu neral of Mrs. Elvina Gamble of Winter Haven Saturday, March 11 at 2:30 at New Jerusalem Baptist Church of which Rev. Louis Rentz Is pastor. Mrs Patricia Lunsford and sao, Mary Anthony of Milwaukee, Wis. are visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hodges. S a rn u e I Snelling and Terry Lance were visiting in Arcadia last Sunday. Mrs. Willie Bell Lance, Carolyn Coefield and Brenda Hinu of Miami visited Mrs Ruby Lance \Xl last Sunday Ddoria Lalwle, Bepodel' African Culture Course Offered At HCC The history and culture of America's Afro-American will be accented in a Hillsborough Community College S ervices course April 12 to May 31. The eight-week course will trace the Afro-American's deve lopment from his African backl!'l,'Ouncl through the slave trade, the Civil War, the evil rights movement and today s a ctivitie s. The class will meet 7:30 p. m. Wednesday evenings in room B-8 of the Dale Mabry Campus. Allen Temple Board No. Usher 1 Mr. John Curry, Pres. Mrs Margaret Brady, Reporter -The No. 1 usher board of Allen Temple AME Church of which Rev. H. McDonald Nelson is pastor will meet Thursday at 8 at the ohurch. The president is asking all members to please to present and on time. Business of Import ance will be discussed. Pughsley Chorus Mrs. Louise Bolden, Pres. Mrs. Hazel Petty, Reporter The Pughsley Memorial Chorus will meet tonight at 8 at the home of Mrs. Fredonia Hilt, Lake Ave. All members are asked to please be present. The: chorus will Sing at St. Paul AME Church Sunday afternoon at 5. Gospel Tornadoes The Gospel Tornadoes will rend er a program Sunday at 3 at the Hoti.ie of God Saint Ir Christ, 4216 E. Chelsea Ave. Mrs. L. Williams is sponsor and the public is in vited. Elder James Cochran is pastor and Mrs. Minnie Simmons is reporter. Immokalee Sunday School began at the usual hour with the supts. and teach ers at their posts. The lesson was reviewed by the pastor At First Baptist Ch1,11'ch the services were at their best. The choir and ushers served. The ser rno101 was delivered by the pastor. Eyening service began at 5:30 with the officers and members of First in charge of the service. Mr. and Mrs. Wilmer Simon are horne after their trip to Mobile to attend the funeral of Mr. Si rnon's uncle Mr. and Mrs. A. Owens motored t() Tarpon Springs to visit Mrs. Owens' mother and stepfather. Rev. H. Nichols, pastor, and Mrs. Mary Townsend, rept. Orlando Lily White Lodge No. 205 will have a dinner sale on Saturday at the horne of Mrs. Sallie Mae Fuce, 723 W. JackBon St. This lodge will charter a bus to the Grand Assembly and those who would like to ride are asked to contact the members of lodge No. 205. Mrs. Sallie Mae Fuce is pres. Mrs. Susie Sandling and Mrs. Angelia Wooton will be house guest of Mrs. Sallie Fuce. will be attending the Bapt1st State Convention in Orlando. Mrs. Leslie Miles will also ac company them. They are all from Green Cov e Springs. Panama (ity SerYices were very good at all churches in the city. Rev James Birch was in charge of the service at Mt. Cavalry Church. A very good time was enjoyed by all. Rev. Oscar Lane hag organized a Prayer Band in Panama City. The office i3 located at 747 Harrison Ave. SerYices are held every Saturday night and there have been 160 persons present. Healing services are. also held. ' : .Mu. E. M. Shumake, rept. Trinity CME Church 2401 No. Howard Ave. Rev. L. L. Ward, Pastor Mrs. Patricia Thompson, Rep&; Services on Sunday were very inspirational and uplifting, begin ning with S. S The devotion was led by Mrs. Rhymes, the acting supt., and the lesson was taught by the teachers. Morning worship was conducted by the pastor, with the No. 1 Choir in the stand. The message was delivered by Rev. Ward from the subject, "A Tired Jesus," taken from St. John 4:6. Evening worship began at 6 p .m. witll the sa'\le order of service be ing carried out Rev. Ward again delivered the message. The scrip ture was taken from St. Matthew 6:25-27. Subject, "Worry." At 3 p m. the No. 1 Choir attended the Choirs Union that waa held at Mt. Carmel AME Church No.2. Tuesday night the president of the Usher Board is asking for a)l ushers to meet with her at the church. Wednesday night the pres ident of the No. 1 Choir is asking that all choir members meet for a very important business meet ing. Thursday night beginning at 7:30 prayer meeting. All rnembera are urged to attend. Saturday evening at 4:30 the juniors are to meet at the church for re hearsal. Next Sunday, all day, will be Budget Rally Day, and all rnem bers are asked to please pay their askina-. At 6 p.m. the pastor and will be in service with the Rev. L. E. Surnes and congregation of Grace Chapel CME Church, Plant City. The Wardettes and Ushers will serve and Rev. Ward will deliver the message. Visitors are always welcome to visit with us at all times Let us not forget to pray for the sick and shutins. Winter Garden David Montgomery is horne after being confined to the hospital. He is a deacon at Macedonia Freewill B a P t i s t Church. Mr. Jimmie Stokes is also on the sick list. All who would like to ride the bus to the Grand Assembly in St. Petersburg are asked to contact Mrs. Malissia Cruse, phon
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Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every and Fri. Get Both Edittonl PACE FIFTEEN '#." _.:-# '.. . . ., : .. t r

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P A G E SIXTEEN F l a Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Frf Celt B oth EdltioDI 1972 .., CHOIR RENDERS. BEAUTIFUL-SELECTIONS DURING SUNDAY PROGRAM A of and St. : Mrs. -Jones, Mrs. John Mackey, Mrs; Mattie Edwards, Mri Wrlglit ; Janct -. r(lnd e red several _beautiful sef e ctions Su!J: soli ; Mrs . Dorothy -'fumer, Mrs : Doretha 1\Pller, Mrs ;' 1\lrs. Annie Pittman. : .day afternoon a,. program at Mt. .Tabor BaptiS& Gladys Howard, Mrs. Dollie M. Brown and Mrs. Hazel the .. f f ont left, Mrs. Thornton. The back row includes from: left, 'Mrs. Agner . :rfl IKid will continue on through March 31. Rev. Frank McCoy will be tlte speaker. The are on the sick list: Mrs Riley, Mr. and Mrs. Clark, Mn. Lettie H-icks and Ml'. James Thomas Johnson are on the sick list. All are askei to Tisit hint. / EARL CARROLL MIAMI -Dade County .blacq are without one of theit own on the Metro Commission after Tues' day s recall of four com_!llission'. ers. Earl Carroll, Alex Go i:' don, Hardy Matheson and Ben Shepard were voted out of office by an electorate obviously disen chanted with the Metro Commi3 sion but still not sure they want to change .it. Voters beat down an attempt to change the Commiss i on into a s t rong mayor type of government with 140,944 voting agamst the amendment to the Metro Charter. Only 65,900 favored the cflange. Carroll, only black on the commission, took the worst beatirig the four los i ng 144.234 to 79,038. Gordon lost 129,065 to 87,524, Matheson was beaten 122,470 ta 93,412, and Ben Shepaid came closest with 117.670 to 103,017. Apoointments to fill the commiss ion vacanies must be mact. with i n 30 days. Streng pressure is being put on the survivio.c commissioners to call a special election withiR the eniuing 4S days. Gordon and Matheson said tiJeF,_. were through with public office_ CSbeppard anud Carroll have Mtlfeea heard from,

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I March 21, 1972 Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Frl. Ge-4 Bo t h Editions PAGE SEVENTEEN NOTES FROM TAMPA CLUBS Mrs. Annie Rae Akins of 1150 Unio n Street will host a meet Ing of the NOVELETTES SOCIAL CLUB Wedn esday evening. Secret Sis t ers win b e f e t e d wh e n t he meet tonight a t 8:30 a t t he r e siden c e o f Ernestine P onder, 3409 Machado Stree t. All offi cers wer e r ee le c te d f o r anoth e r year at recent meeting of the BAY CI:CY BOOSTERS CLUB The club is m ee ting aaain tonight at 8 o 'clock a t the Elks Re s t, 809 La ure l Street. Mrs Thomas w ill be the ho s t ess. Members of the STEWARD FAMILY SAVING CLUB will meet th is P.vening at 8 o'clo c k at the h om e of He nry John so n, 709 Humph rey Street. Notes From Tampa Lodges Members of LILY WHITE LODGE NO. 5 will meet Wednesday evening at 7 :30 at the 29th Street Temple. THE LILY WHITE JUNIOR CONDUCTORS will meet Sunday afternoon at 1 :30 at the home of Mrs. Ethel M. Broadnax for the last meeting before the Grand Assembly. SUNLIGHT CHAPTER NO. 26 0. E. S. is meeting Thl.lll'sday evening at 8 o clqck at the Pallbearers Temple, 1902 Main street. Political Revue (Continued from page 4) Following the impetus g i v e n them by the B lac k National Co:1 vention, bla cks all over the. U .S. ere organizing locally for more say in politics particularly where there are no elected officials. In Hillsborough County, where thera are none, this writer, who hap pens 'to be white, is finding it harder-and-harder to get info about what is going on in various meetings. We plan to keep iOlng though by gathering information from our sources, checking as closely as about this info, and giving it to our readers first hand where possible. 'Black Back In Sambo' Schools D.-\LLA S T e x. L iltle Bl a c k Samb a returned t o s c ho o l in D al las Th u 1 s d a y t o the d i s may of many lo<:al b l ac k lead ers. T h e classi c childre n s b o o k by Hele n Bannerman, on ce a fixture in elementary s c hools all o\ e r the n a tion, had bee n b:mn e d fro m Dalla s puhli c s choo l libraries si n ce 1 9!i7 wh e n i t was the subje c t of prote s t by blacks. B u t. t he s c ho ols reexamined the ba n and de c id e d to reinstate the book, which tells of Sambo, his mother, "Black Mumbo," his father, "Black Jumbo,'' and their life tn an African Jung le The action displ eased black educators and members of the tri-ethnic committee set up t o supervise integration in Dallas !Schoo ls. The committee voted to ban the book premanently from the schools. "It would not enhance one's respec t for himself to read a book like that," said Dr. Caesar Toll a bla c k member of the committee. Mrs. Kathryn Gilliam, another black committee member, called the book "distorting and stereotyping to black people." SOUL CENTER SUPERMARKET 3523. N. 22nd STREET FREE DELIVERY THE PLACE FOR THOSE WHO REALLY W ANT TO SAVE 'Wilson CHITTERLINGS : 10 lbs. 390 FRESH PAR SAUSAGE 3 lbs. ggc. FRESH PIG TAILS 3 lbs . _ggc J.l tRIADA TOMATO SAUCE 8 caas 100 CAMPBELL'S B. B. BEARS 5 cans 100 GA. RED TOMATOES 5 cans 100 VDICANE SUGAR 5 lbs. sgc 1 With $5 Order DIDE LILY OIL Pint END :cur PORK CROPS 3 lhs. FRESH GRADE '"A" FRYERS 1 lb. 29c u .. s. GOOD CHUCK ROAST -lb. &9c 'R. C. COLA 4 quarts 100 l BUSH BLACK EYE PEA, 6 cans 1oo DOUBLE LUCK I liBEEH BEANS 6 cans 100 O'SACE PEACHES 3 BANQUET FRUIT PIES cans BAHQUE1' POT PIES GROUND BEEF 3 lbs. '129 FRESH OX TAILS 3 lbs.119 BRISJ{ET 'STEW 3 lbs. 129 FARM VALUE BREAD 31a,rge BUSH SPAGHETTI 7 cans loo BOMAR BLEACH 'GAL. ,49c With $5 Order .DIDE LILY RICE a lh. bag 119 ORANGES Doz 4 lot .100 31or.1oo. ONIONS 2 lbs. 19c ft. : : ... POTATOES. :-. 29c -.:; ....... - 4-:; ,. The silk Yoca l cord s of l\Il S S ERI\IA COFFEE brought a m e llow rhyt lun to the CAMELOT ROOM at' the KING ARTHUR'S lN N las t we eke nd, as the J. BROWN 1 5 pi e c e orchestra added the profe ssional seasoning that it takes to make a show truly professi onal. It wus something to wutch, a young Tampa l a ss, who is still con sidered an amateur spotlighted before an audient'e of over ; iUO classical people with a huge orchestra in the back ground. Needless to say, she sparkled like a snow crystal on .a full moon night in the middle of winter. This corner is quite sure, that. at one time or Rnother, we have all witnessed the magnificent performance of this young lady. Sire s ang from her hetut into the hearts of .every li ving soul in the CAMELOT ROOM, and received standing ovations. If you missed MISS ERMA last week, you have probably missed something you v,i ll n ever .be able to see again in this life time. Another historical mark layed in the creases of soul on the Dale Mabry Strip. After the show, yours tul'ly chatted briefly with RENAILDO DEMINQIZ, the master of entertainment at the KING ARTHUR'S INN, and he infonned this corne r that on the line up for this weekend is the ICE MAN .himself -JERRY BUTLER. A ccording to f>EMIN QIZ, there will be nine shows during the four night performance. Two shows each night with the ex ception of Saturday night. This particular there will be tluee . V he c 1 the "JNG ARTHUR S INN ad in today's and Friday's paper for further informati on. Accompan y i n g BUTLER on the show will be the lov ely BRENDA LEE NIGHT BEAT By JOHNNY JACOBS E.-\. GER. A ) Otmg stunning vocalis t with a .kind of .talent that l c t .s you know she was botn to sing. Also, four lovely talented young ladies who record on the 1\'le r cury Label, won tl1em a spot on the JERRY BUTLER HEVUE. Thev are known ns "PEACHES;' 'hey display a very tasty, soulful and v ersatile performance while s cnnning t he music al spectrum. Keeping t he rhythm for the electrifying performers will be '"'l'HE ICE MAN' S BAND". Together! Professional-s per-sonified Caught a glimpse of NAT (GOLDEN BOY) DAVIS over the weekend. The young lad was over at the soul Joy H,ouse o! Inner City Tampa, The ACE LOUNGE. He was acompnnie d by two of his fellow high school football s t a r s; THEDORE 'Bear' JOHNSON and GERALD WHITE. "GOLDEN BOY" was looking w e ll as usual and stated that he is .re .ady for the o 1 d g ridiron, and stays that way all the time. As you know, the gridiron is where GOLDEN BOY was, .and still is, a l egend dn his own time. He is respected there by all his MIDDLETON .and BLAKE football stars. BILLY BROWN, one of Tampa's g olden golf players, is doing his thing over at the East Gate Shopping Center. He has recently opened a male clothing shop ... And that'-s -exactiy what it's called, "THE MALE SHOP." So if you are one of the better dressers in town, or would like to be, and don't mind going f-irst class the place for .. you is the MALE SHOP. Check 'em out. Quite sure you'll dig what you : see. MY CASEIF YOU LET DOPE BE YOUR BAG, YOTJ'LL END UP WI'rfl A CASKET FOR YOU BOX. MIRRORS -OF SOC/E.TY H.v BEVERLY (Continued f1am ,page 7) been at her bedside. Mrs. Bryant is the assistant pastor of Holsey Temple. COSWlETOLOGlSTS MAKE CONVENTION PLANS On March 12, there was a special meeting of the officials of Orange B1ososm Cosmetologist 1Jnit No, 123 to discus s 1972 conven tion plans. The meeting was held at the Cosmetologist Center 322 34th Street. :Attending were Dr. R. R?ss, -state .president, Tampa; Mrs. Lomse Dupree, second v1ee president, Cocoa Mrs. Pauline 'Shaw third vice presi-dent; Jacksonville; Mrs .(')lga 'cooper, recording sec: retary, Ft. Lauderdale; Mrs. Dorothy Marshall, financial secretary, Sarasota; Mrs. Callie Cone, treasurer, Jacksonville D. A. Julius, advisor, Miami; Mrs. Bessie L. Dix, president's Tampa; Mrs. Lucille West, Chairman of trustees, J. D. Jen: kins, trustee, West Palm Beach; l\lrs. Dorothy Morgan, trustee, Lake Wales, l.\irs. Nancy J. Knight, trustee, .Sarasota; i\lrs. Jewel Ford, trustee, St. Petersburg; Mrs. L. A. Scott, custodian, Tampa, Mrs. Florence For.d, Chairman of education, Sarll.liQ4Ia; 1\trs. Mary George, chaiman of Shopowners Gu ild, Cocoa. Guests were Willie Ross, Tampa; .Mae Harris of New York City wbo is visiting in Sarasota; C. W. Lovett, St. Petersburg; :and Dextrell Evans, St. Peter11burg. After lunch at Morrison Cafeteria, the gioup motored to St. Petersbw:g where they niet at Princess 'Martha :HoteLwith the en. tertaining Unit '2 to complete plans for the 33rrl annual' 'They met with the presiderrt, Mn. E. D. Williams, chair man of seminar, Mrs. Elizabeth Lewis, Mrs. Mary Etta Stanford and Mrs. Bertha stockton, all of St. Petersburg. MEN'S DAY AT BETHEL -Henry .Stroud :and B. -\S. Proctor were .chair-man of the recent Men's nayobservar1ce lit Bethe'l 'A M-E Churd!. The Jftev F. -L, Gll Iiana is the pastor. . Sunday school partiCipants .were Henry 1\Iontgomery, Louis Burton, AriziiJia Jenkins, Eclward Palmer; Eddie PoweU, Fred Gardner, A. Kendricks, .and W. A. Hightower. Guest speaker. at the morning service was the Rev. James B. Keel, :who was intrOOuced by Atty. George Edgecomb. Others on the program were Benny Favors,. the City Wide Men's Chorus, Rochester Gilbert, Leroy Thomas, the Rev. Alfonso Lewis, Willie Bryant, Howard Mack Green, Leroy Twiggs, Moses White Otis Dar per, Lymon Reed and Lawrriee; .,. .. Ushers were Friendly Baptist, Mt. ()Jive AJ\.iE .and. st, :Paul. : lu From Florida Sendnel ..

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. PAGE EIGHTEEN Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri . Get Both Editions Tuesday, March 21, 1972 TAPP-AN 2 DOOR 12.0 (U. FT. Convenience by the kitchenful ,. I" \ i REFRIGERATOR FREEZER Model 95-1221 Righi hand door Model 95-1231 Left hand door With Food At Your Finger Tips This IAPPAN Freezer Gives Your Kitchen Conve-nience Plus_ Ample Food Storage Space. 1. Separate egg storage space in 2. Separate butter compartment door lets you get that egg for in the door for your convenience breakfast or a cake mix in a jif Keeps up to a pound of butter fy. Holds a full dozen eggs right just the way you want it-where out iu front. you want it; 6. Full-width crisper drawer is seamless for easy cleaning. Big enough to store a huge head of cabbage or a long stalk of celery Keeps vegetables criS)Jy-fresh for 11. Full magnetic door seals plus double seal gasket assure you of proper seal for the most efficient operation and most effective cook ing, 7. Separate freezer at top holds up to 85 lbs. of frozen foods up where you can see and reach them easily. Full 2.5 cu. ft. or storage space with added con venience of shelf in the door. 12. Automatic interior light lights the way for midnight snacks, makes finding things anytime more convenient. 3. Big-capacity door shelf holds 4. Two aluminum ice cube trays full-sized quai:t bottles with space with long-life plastic dividers to to spare. Nice for the sort-drink flex cubes eut easily. set. 8. Shelves in door put the most wanted foods at your fingertips. Make your whole refrigerator more convenient. 9. Seamless cabinet and door liner have no cracks or crevices to gather din or let spillovers seep through. Easiest to clean anytime. 13. Glass crisper shelf holds 14. Four leveling legs to keep moisture in crisper drawer to refrigerator In perfect level at ar keep greens garden fresh. times for bes{t opel'ation con venience and efficiency. SAVE NOW! WHILE THEY LAST 95 REG. $239.95 5. Spacious glide-out shelves t1 take care of plenty of groceries Top sb. elf bas plenty of room fo &'\ lions and gallons of milk other tall bottles. Shelves glid out to make everything withil reach. 10. Automatic defrosting in re frigerator compartment keeps your foods properly cold, col air circulating to keep frost awa keeps without effort. -AVAILABLE IN: WHITE, COPPER,. AVOCADO AND I!ARVEST GOLD JJMITED SUPPLY GF' COLORS WE OFFER SALE HEADQUARTERS FOR TAPPAN KITCHEN EQUIPMENT REVOLVING SCRUGGS BROS. APPLIANCES for all your purchases 5201 NEBRASKA AVE. -Ph. 236-5702 BUILDER CONTRACTOR < IMQUIBIES IHVITED : : -..

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Fla. SentJnel-Bulletin Published every and Fri. Get Both !:ditions P A GE NINETEEN Twins Tap A Matured Carew To Be Holler Guy ORLANDO -For years Twins' managers have been looking for an infielder, the take-charge type In the past, the infield has consiste d of four silent men. Managers believed they com mtiDicated in language, that perhaps t he y didn't talk to the pitcher because t hey didn t like him This season it's p:>ssible Minn esota will have such an infielder, a man who will act as the quar terback. He is Rod Carew. Rod Carew? One of the veteran members of the "Quiet Ones"? The secon d baseman who almost jumped the team in Cleveland a few years ago? The man w ho said last May he was going t o retire? No, there are indicatio n s h e i s a changed man, o ne more apt to cope suc ces sfully with thi ngs like a 307 career average, wid e acclai m, All-Star team honors and responsi bili ty. And why do team officials be lie ve-and hope-be h a s matured? Pilot in VeDezuela Be c ause of some e x perience during the w in te r as a manager. No he didn t manage a clothing store or a delicatPssen He ran a baseball team in Venezuela. He was at sec ond for Aragua, trying to .,get in more pla yi ng time on the right knee weakened by an operation in 19 7 0 when Manager Vern Rapp resigned to return to the United States . They asked if I would be a playing manager until they got a replacement," Carew recalled one day during batting practice at Tin ker Field "I agreed but they I! eve r hired a new man." Perhaps officials felt they didn t need a new man -since Carew adapted well to the role. He be-, ROD CAREW. Hitters & Missers Bowling League Teams Won-Lost Standing 7-Eleven Stores 2-2 71% -321fz Family Affair 3-1 61% -421h Bop City Bar 2-2 60 -44 Hamilton Ins Agy 2-2 52 -52 Bo wer s Bbr Shop 2-2 51 -53 Atl anta Life Ins l-3 51 5 3 Red Top Bar 3-1 37 -67 M i tch e ll s Clners 3 2 -72 High Game Women: Eldora .Baker 195, Diane Young 191, Joyce R e ddish 182. High Game Men: Levi Smalls 218 Anthony 200, Robe r t Davis 198. High Series Women: Eldora Baker 501, Joyce Reddish 461, Diane Young 452. High Series Men: 1 Levi Smalls 556, Willie Starks 549 Thomas Davis 519, Anthony Lovett 518, Robert Davis 511, AI Lewis 507, Ervin McKeever 504 ' RELIE\/ES ... MACKE tOO FAST Millions use ORAJEL for quick relief. Get dependable ORA-JEL with the Good .Housekeeping Seal. ara-jer carne th e John McGraw of th e Caribbean. He directed his team to a first p lace tie then a victory iu the p l ayoffs, which quali fied the club for the Caribbe an Series. Of course, he bad a lot of help. For example, he managed the league s leading hitter, a baseman named Rod Carew who batted .355. "We bad a lot c f good players," he said, trying to c hang e the subject. G r aig Nettles and Brant Alyea played for me, our first baseman was Tony M usser of the W h ite Sox and Dave Concepcion of Cincinnati was our shortstop." Carew s ai d that if his team h a d a weakness, it was pit c hing, whkh gave him much in c D mmon with Bill R i gne y Diiferent Viewp oint I learned a lot a.s a m anager," he said When you're a player, yo u tend to think only of yourself and y our problems. As a mana ger, you must worry about ev eryone. I wasn t real str i c t. I didn t s e t up curfews and have a lot of rule s. All I asked w a s that the players sho w up o n t i me an d bustle. The toughest thing f o r me was knowing w hen to take out a pit cher. It' s hard to tell from sec ond base if a m an is tiring. It's easier fr c m th e d up:out, s o I de-TOP ATHLETES RECEIVES AWARD AT BANQUET ATLANTA -Four athletes received citations during an awards banquet in AUanta, G:a. for out standing performaDces in their individual JMISitions. Shown from left to right are: All American John n y Rodgers number 1 slot back for tile 1 t eam, Nebraska Corllbuskers; All American Jerry I Tagge of Nebraska, recently the nwnber 1 draf choice of ihe Green Bay Packers; All conference tackle Alfonso Oaln of Bethune Cookman College recently dr afted by the Dallas Cowboys; and All Copference Randy "Swee tb-ack Walker rookie balfb1Wk also of Bethune-Cookman College. veloped some signals with my t coa c h e s and the guys in the bull pen them. But once you 're in that position, you realize why those moves are made." m a ke it a career? P erhaps later, h e answered. "I certainly don t W{lnt it now I want to play. I'm onl y 26 years o ld." "Som etimes m anagers h a v e m'lv c s and f'n ou es ti "n e d Now that he has h a d a taste of a tea1n, would h e l i k e to

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_P_A_G_E_T_W_E_N_T_Y _______ _he_CI_e_v_er..:y_T_u_es_._a_n_d_F_rl_. _. _Ce_t_Bo_t_h_E_d_i_ti_o_n_!I _____ Can 40 Year Old Bat Leadoff1 Mays Is Eager To fill The BiU PHOENIX Ariz. -Willie Mays and fewer strikeouts 1n that po behind him. And McCovey might will be happk-. .to bat leadoff if aition be protec t ed lfrom some of ll:anager CharJ.ie Fox wants him "I'll probably be able to wait i n tentioaal w alks, with 'Sonds and does . The Gian ts' for the pitch more than at leadHenderson coming up. newlywed, 40-:year-old c e n t e r off," Bobby said. "I won' t have Majla is p l eased about the prob fielder sees logic in the idea. qu ite as many times at bat, of ability that will be able l'llis will be different Mays course to occupy first on a daily basis. said, "than when l led off in 1 Fox had Mays bat leadoff for "I'm glad il: have to play few games t hree years agG., coach Joe Amalfitano's side i n first base this year," Mays said Then Bobby Bonds was out the first squad game He said That was a strange position to natural leadoff man, and a good Willie m i ght be used there for at me." ODe. When Bobby was dropped least the first month or two of lower in the order, he faced the season Mays was charged wit h 11 er-Jot of pressure. "It's not _that Bonds didn t get rora in his 48 games at first base ''The No. 4 end 5 positions the job done last year, the man-i n 1971. Yet he made outstanding are ;preasure a,potS. Leadoff doe.a ager explained. "I've It U d i e d plays there, too. nat cat'l'f tbat much pressure, ex _M. ays' 1971 statistics and I .feel Looking forward to his 21st rna cepit. you're expected they fit perfectly the r equirements jor league campaign, Mays rem-to cet base. of a leadoff man. inisced briefl y about last season "But now Banda .has a lot of "He drew 112 ba&es on balls "I got tired he admitted. "I experience nd l a ready to ba t 41 and stole 23 bases. These are im-bit ooly 18 home runs, and r one the places, _like pressive credentials.'' shoul4 have .hit 30 Almost all .my fifth. Re :tJD hit with Willie ll'ox eavisions a lineup aome home runs were early ) n the sea-McCo-yey fourth. M-ay bit D a ., thing like thla: Maya, cf; Tito 1011, before I rot 110 tired Kiqmlllll t:ait''hit No . s. He gained 'Jiaentes, 2b; Klnpnan Sb;, Me With McCovey apparently ready aoiDe last ye ar;" O.vey, lb; Bonds, rl; IC'81l Hen to fO after his 111pcessful knee lhJa pointed out that Ule bat:derson If; Chria lpeir, as, and o:pe.raYon and the Giants' pitch-tine arder' ia a dayto-day thlnr the battery. me showing encour:aging signs, In MY alw.ays cubject to This is an IC1ngman Mays thinks San Frauclsco can change ahowing be can play thicd, a po-defend its division title effectively 136 GAMES IN '71 sition he's never play.ed. Tbere s "Houston bas tightened its de-"I'm not sure how many gam es a good chabce Alan Gallagher, a fen!le," Willie noted, and .the As l'U ltl .ay," Willie l'eminded. "It regular at the hot ool"!ler the past tros always llave 'had ,good pitch : wil depend on circumstances. seasons, will be there aialn. lng Cincinnati has to be tough, 'Tiler aald last year I'd play 100, 'THE ORDEit LOOKS IMPOSINt1 especially if Bobby Tolan hu re but t was' In 136. rt would be a great batting covered from his injury. The Bonds doesn't mind the idea of order," Sox admitted "Killiman Dodger& have Ailded Frank Robhitting fifth. He envisions a high would iet some pretty i o o d Inson and pitching-and they had er batting avera(,, inore RBis pitches to JUt. with :MeCovey right a al pitching already. Willie Horton's Back O n Beam As Calm Tiger LAKELAND Willie Horton "Wh en W illie was in the h a s says people have the wrong pic-p ita! af ter he got beaned I visi t ed ture of Willie Horton. That is. him t o see how he w as," understandable. The Detroit outBill y. fielder -is almost wide as he is Never th el e ss there remains high and the picture he gives curiosity ove r t he conflic tin g story of a man you would hate to meef each te l ls about Horton s s t r an ge lB the dark when he is conduct on the final Brtin was his managed by former world fly. ball bat fa ; hla 'bands eve'n befort "It'.a hard to wor:k m llobo. "I used to get mad at Sten-and bantamweight cham he had slaed hia itreet clothes dlnna-and a movie when you''ve eel in a while but Casey pion Fighting Harada. "Don't 7011 'thlnt .JOUd better : gOt an 11 p.m. 'CUrlew;" answel'-was smart enough not to carry Foster arrived in Tokyo GD put on yCMil' unifDrm first/' .lUI 'ed Cloninger. .anything over to the next day and March 10 and trained at the Tan 1ested Pete Bop.. "mleven o'clook,' r -exclaimed r was .smart not to either abe Gym in downtown Tokyo. Morgan 'lrlnned. Morg.aa. "Why they dicln t : even Thus, when Billy was 1n th e The promoters sent Foster to "I'm ndt worried about dresspadlock the doors on the bar-.' hospital folloWinp; a knee operatrain at Gym after AU 'tack& at the Astro camp : 'tion after which he de-reloped arrived last Wednesday night and :tng, but I am atiout hitting,' an. awered Morgan, the 5-:7, 155-poilitd =us phlebitis, Horton called him three put the Tanabe Gym a ; Ali's .W.. h ""-d 'After biking the field, Morg-an times. posal. ; second baseman whom t e """" jOined with the other : Reds in a acquired from the Astros the serlea of calisthenics led by off-season. Scott, Breedea , the mmor .-league "You'll be worried about your pitchine instructor : 'When Bref;!den walking after -you finish thii 1caHed a halt, the playe;s . workout tooay," retorted Rose. on the ground ,;to -catch Pete's w(>rd!l were prophetic. It their breath. was some five hours later thpt "Hey, Mor,an. yelled Jobriny Reds' Manager Sparky Anderson Bench, "how did you steal aU of sent his players trudiiog weai'ilJ those bases last year (40) with--to the clubhouse. out being in shape?'" "Easy.,". was Morg .an's : snappy retort. "I was .stealing off the .Reds' pitchers." FIRST DRILL OF SPRING This was March 1 and with the outfielders and infielders joining the batterymen., it was the first full-scale drill of :tbt spring for the Reds. ; Bobby TOlan .gave Morpn a quick Inspection after the little second baseman had donned : his uniform. "Better pull those trousers up a little,"1 Bobby. thia club we 'weal' them .n.o lower than just below the knees: Y.ou 10tta look sharp." : Morgan was reminded of his first season in professional base ball. After signing with Houston, he was sent to Modesto, Calif., and than oo to Dnrham, N. -c. "I didn't weigh any more than HO pounds in those days," recalled Joe. "At Durham they gave me a uniform that was twice mY size. It was -baggy .all -over." GOODMAN S QUICIC RETORT Morgan complained to his man ager, Billy Goodman, the onetime AJllerican League Infielder -and cq a ch w i th the As_ tros and Braves "You're here to make good, not lopk good," was Goodman's acid answer. "I can tell you now that you're h e re with the Reds to replace Lee May' s bat," kidded Tolan. "I'v e already told Denis Menke that' s his job," answered Morgan. "I'll beat Lee in -only -one hitting department I'll atrlb out leS! than he will Bernie Sta.e. the Reds' eutp. ment man NOtCIID -.nWal baseball I "l'ry : these for &fae," 1 a 1-d Gi've .tc>e a : size live: Quipped Rose. Across the way, someone W:tl.ll asking Tony Cloninger whether he had seen the movie, ''The Hos.pi tal,,. which is pla)'ini at a thea ter ne111 the Reds' quarters at the Internatiooal Inn. GREYHOUND RACING 5th NIGHTLY .EXCEPT SUNDAYS 8 P.M. MATINEES, MON., WED., SAT.1:30 P.M. ..,., DJN AT DERBY CLUB DERBY LANE ST PETERSSURG Strollers. Bowfmg league .. RESULTS 'Tree Market .S; 'Team II 1.; Bail Bcmd 3; King Solomon BarB-Q l; Martinez Cleaners 1 Te-am 9--1 JCil. bride Ins. 's; Coin 0 'Magic Laundromat 1; Team 11 -4; Team 4 O; Team 10 4 ; Entzminger's Florist .0. / Womea's high game, Olivian Mathis 239, Lucy Rawlings '212, Frances Pascoe 180. Men's bigh game, Arthur Me Carr 202, Errrest Jones 201, Man uel Mitchell 197. Women's high aeries, Olivian Mathis 547, Lucy RawlingS 522, Frances Pascoe 506. Me.ll's high series, Manual Mitchell 567, Ernest Jones 548, .Artbur McCarr 542. STA.l'\'DINGS Won LOst Orange Tree Market Team 10 Team 6 Team 4 Entzminger s Florist Martinez Cleaners Kilbride Ins. Blossom s Bail Bnod Team 11 King 6olomon Bar-B-Q Team 9 Coin-0-Matic :f. ..j 71 "71 37 66 42 66 42 65. 43 64 44 S7 51 56. 52 :54 54 661k 40 68 371k 70\i .-t" :., !. ... , ,; ; ; . MATINEE WEDNESDAY 1 P.

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Tuesday, March 21, 1972 Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Taea. and Get Both Editiold PACE TWENTY-ONE -------------Proprielow ALE HOP 2319 EAST GATE PLAZA 22,nd AND HILLSBOROUGH. TAMPA, FLORIDA 33610 THE LATEST lif MER AND BOYS DRESS. WEAR THE KIHD THAT MAKES YOUR MAN STAND OUT! BIG. GRAND OPENING COMIN: G _/SOON THELATESTFASHIONSDIRECT FROM N.Y. L A. CHI(.-DETROIT-ATLANTA,-GA. \ \ TO BE .. A I .: .-Q YOU MUST .r fi : R -ST FLAIR StACKS DOUBLE KNIT SLACKS ALL STYLES ALL COLORS I / 1 -MAKf YOUR MAR A KING IMPORTS FBOltt THE Fll EAST ALL THE RIP : .SHOES SUEDES LEATHER. BOOTS

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PAGE TWENTY-TWO : Fla: Sentine l-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri . Gelt Hoth Editions Tuesday, March 21, 1972 FU.NERAL NOTICES BALL, WILBUR G :-Funeral serv day evening to Ft. Lauderdale in Ices for 1the late Mr. Wilbur G. care of the BENTON FUNERAL Ball, 902 Main -Street, will be con HOME for interment. The remains ducted t'uesday afternoon at 2 will repose after 4 P.M. today P..M. from RAY WILLIAMS (Tuesday) at WILSON FUNERAL FUNE. RAL HOME CHAPEL with until near funeral time a local minister officiating. En::. Wednesday. "A WILSON SERV-tombment will fojlow in Shady ICE.'' Gr. ove Cemetery. Mr. Ball was a veteran of, World War n having li:erved in the United States Be leaves to mourn his passing a devoted wife, Mrs. Edith' Ball; : t daughters, Mrs. Veronica DeRamus and hu sband Deinns DeRamus of Germany, Mrs. vivian Gardner hlis .ba.nd Lythcr, and Mrs. Gloria Drungo and husband Jock; a sister; Sadie Jen kins; 5 Mr. Harold Mc Dowell, Meivin,-claude, Ronald, Raynes; 6 nieces, .Patricia Dinieu Jacquelyn Walker, Phillis Stanley, Linda Joyce Bass,_ Janice and' Betty Joe; 6 gra' nd4 sisters-in-law, several and many other. sorrow Ing relatives and friends. The re. r c pos eu a f.t e r 5 Monday evening at RAY WIL LIAMS FUNERAL HOME CHAP ; EL until near the hour of funernl services. Arrangements by BRY ANT & WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Funeral Home),' NELSON, -JOHN STANLY Funeral services for the late Mr. John Stanly Nelson, who expired March 18, will be held Thursday, March 23, at 4 P.M. from the Steve-Emma Memorial Chapel of the Rogers Funeral Home, 4605 34th Street, with Rev. Austin Park officiating. Interment in Memo." 'rial Park Cemetery. Survivors are: Mother, Mrs. E;mma M. son; aunt, Mrs. Frankie .Johnson; five uncles Mr. John Rolfe of San Francisco, Calif.; Mr. Emniett Rolfe of Tampa; Mr. Willio Rolfe of San Francisco, Calif.; Mr. Oliver Rolfe of Chicago, Ill. ; Mr. Claud Rolfe of Miami, Fla.; a host of cousins and other sor rowing relatives friends. The remains will repose at 5 P.M. Wednesday until funeral time on Thursilay. The funeral cortege will form at 1322 Nuccio Parkway Dr. at 3:30 P.M. ROGERS FU-NERAL HOME in charge of atr rangements. PONDER, MRS. PEARLIE IRENE -Funeral'servlces for Mrs. Pearlie Irene Ponder of 3309 26th Avenue, who passed away in a local hospl tal, will be held Wednesday at 2 P.M. at Brown's Temple Churrh of God Io Christ, with Bishop W. E Davi s officiating. Interment will be in Fort Lauderdale. Sur vivors arldcd here for the lust 25 years. ,.he remains will be sent Wednes-REEVES, GERALD BERNARDFuneral services for the late Master fieeve .. Lti Union Street, will be --sonducted Tuesday (today) at 11 AM. from tile RAY WILLIAMS -FUNERAL HOME CHAPEL wJth a local min istl!r officiating. Entombment will follow in Shady Grove (;emetery. Master Reeves had 'resided in Tampa all of his life . He leavts to mourn his passing, his mother, Mrs, Minnie Pearl Walters; his father, Mr.-John Ester Reeves; sis ters, "Misses Debra and Stephanie Reeves; brothers, John Reevl's III, Percy Le'e Joluison an d Charles Lamar Johnson; maternal grandparents, Mr: and Mrs. Willie Penny; paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Reeves; aunts, Lena Williams, Willie Bea trice Whetstone, a:Dd Yvonne Penny; uncles, Daniel Lee Reeves, David Reeves, Jerome Penny, Sylvester Penny, Roger Penny, Bur nie Penny, and Cornelius Penny; several cousins, .among whom are Brenda Edwards, Jacquelyn, Bac bara, and Denise Wbetstone; -and a host of other sorrowing relatives and friends : The remains rc, posed after 5 Monday evening at the RAY WILLIAMS FUNERAL HOME CHAPEL until near the hour of funeral services. Arrange ments by BRYANT & WILLIAMS (Ray Williams Funeral Home). Memoriam TAMP A -In loving .memory of my husband, Mr. Arthur M. Davis, who left us March 20, UGL . We still miss .and love yon. Your .memory will never grow old. Sadly missed by your wife, Mrs. Rose Davis; Mr. and .Mrs. F. M. Brown, daughter and son in-law; Miss Juanita Payton, niece and Mr. Arthur Meeks, NeJlhew. Death Notices Wilson Funeral Home Mrs. Doretha (Dora) Sapp, 321 W. Amelia Ave Mrs. Lizzie Jefford, 4605 38th St. Mr. Eurman Marion, 2267 15th UNCLE SANDY SA YS 4a.f>6. The worsl in life artl not in it:; lo!!st' s anrl fortuue:;, 11, 10. but its ft!ars. 88, 66. ------------------------------Class Graduates PATRICK AFB The Defense Race Relations Institute (DRRI i intended to help solve race re la_tions problems in the militai:y has graduated 76 officers and commissioned officers. The class, graduated Friday, was the second trained at the cently-opened facility. Dr. Curhs Smothers, deputy director. of equal opportunity for the military serv ices, was prinicipal speaker 'at the graduation. The gra,duates received a "balanced background in historical and contemporary events and per sonalities plus various behavioral concepts," a spokesman said. "They aJ:;o learned the techniques of leading small discussion on race relations topics which will be their primary task once they take up their new duties," the spokeslllan added. The voluntary .cours e lasts seven weeks. A small pilot Class was conducted iri Nove 'mber and December and a formal course of in. struction developed from that. Center Closes N:A::,HVILLE', Tenn. The Race Relations Information Center (RRIC), which has he l m reporting JJews ori race relations since 1954, will close this summer. Jini Leeson, editor of Race Relations Reporter, which is published by the center; cited lack, of funds, in. announcing the decision in the current issue of the TAMPA -In lovin g memory of my hu sband, O tis Rass who departed this life, M:.arch 19, 1971. A precious one has gone, a voice is still, a place is vacant in this home that neve r ca n be filled Sadly missed by wife,. Mrs. Willie Mae Bass; Sisters, Brothers and Family. Ave. Mr. Joseph Hendry, 3422 E. Henry. Mr. Arthur Chester Williams, 2917 r 24th Ave. Mrs. Pearlie Irene Pcmder, 3309 26th Ave. Miss Gwendolyn Joyce Burton, 4410 48th St . Mrs. Fannie Mae Mullins, 1021 A r.t. r. 7th A venne. Franklin Funeral Home Mr. Nathan Clayton, 131 So. Willow Ave. Mrs. Sarah Felton, 1228 Fuller St. Mr. James Oliver 1907 No. Ar menia Ave. Mrs. Ruby Booth, 718 Mgody lilt. Mr. Willie James Pringley, 810 Srd Avt>. Rav Williams Funeral Rnmc l\f
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Tuesday, March 21, 1972 Fla. Sen tinel -Bulletin Published every Tuea. and Fri. Celt Both Eiltiold PAGE TWENTY-THREE :BUSINESS TRMNE'ES LIMITED OPENINGS for lNURSES .AIDES CL'ERK 'TYPISTS 1118 JAI.t: 'VAC:ANT FOR SALE WANT A NEW HOME? $200 DOWN, GOOD CREDIT. Call Equal Opportunity Development -Corp. Call 257-1201. FOR BENT M'BUC SBBVICE BOUSE 'FOR !BENT I FURNISHED houae for rent, t bed rooms. 'Refrigerator and slo:ve, 1 :JMl\fEDIA'm COVER>\GE at a central heat. :714 w . Forest, t.C!Oit 'that ,eorrespondt to JOU Avenue. Phone :8'7&.;6804 or '877-: ibl.to.,. !l'tiEDICAL RECEPTIONISTS Opporturii _ty to earn while In traiiling. Call CAREER Dmector. HAVE SEVERAL NEWLY recon ditioned ,homes -ID Pr:otreu 1age. $50 down. CaD HAROLD BAKER REALTOR. PthODe 988-1252 "7838 Noitb 40th Street 2504 38th Avenue. 2 bedrooms, l ba1h, $-to,5oo. m:A. W. ;.u. ToOI.:E & SONS, INC. _ 224_1-------:-..Jack 1Beny 626-6194 . ' Realtors "303 Franklin 'Street a .B:ED.RODMS, 1 ibatb, ciarport, ; 223-4'771 ell am IIIik fence, Jal!ge ''iJ ,ul k V:A'OANT SIDRLEY'S' F.-ISW MA'RK'ET Bigh,way 1579 & Pnitt R-oad next to the .. One tStop Inn. AU .'I'YPe8 10f Al. NEWL'f' reconWOMEN for' ne:;v. .. Tampahospital '.' . 1 -1.":'-'1111!_0111 .,. .. dftwned .homes P-rogress aWI .. weeks, ... ,, .. .,.-. .. II. ... ..IJ!ge. .-$50 .down, HAROLD- niJ if -BAKER .. .REAL!ll.GR. , 22a..s6ils -Io_ i int_eri'ie.w. .,_ >. : \ a . :vou. -vwn "Y8111 .. , 1.. Phone ... 1 ,.,,_ -' iDwn .. : (oi 40th ,B;treet fice work, .. good figures; ..&.:-. -'RIVER. -GReVE -. 1 :c1111 tior .a}ijlomtment. 1 ... -. COMMUNI TY '>F-EDERAL:, Bi\iV-.: ;menls On JOUr properI 'BEDROOMS, W /:W 1 INGS AND LOAN AS SOCIA -. ..... 1 1 pe*, custom llvtng ,porcll, .1 TION. 223-5643. -.. IV'.\ Call. or. see .. . I i pa'tfq, ienceCI y.ard, eat -il In 1Dtl!hen. -sfll9 East Knlillwood. BE AN AVON R'EPRES ENTA 1 SAM C. Phone. 233S2ill. TWE-Let me show you how I A R T 11 0 ,:: ; 1 . 1 For a ;PCl'.sonru 'i nterV-Iew I R ALTORS ,..tr i conilltion. dflinanelng '8Taii-MRS .,.,....., I j E 1 tile. Qnitik occqpanc_y. ,-\:m.o..uH .at St. ; JIIABOL;D FR'A'NWL'IN., BEM;T.-OR Pete or 'Cieanmter 442. fOil E. 71h Avenue -9656. ; :Phoue :81J.:mi60 iPJaone 248-.&I. U ; ; --------JOBS! ;JOBS! 1 FOB Jlf!fl 15 MEN AND WOMEN GO!Hf 'comliilolu . Good salaries anti beaefits Earn .. $200 to ll$300 weekly. No matter what' jon used dO do we will : CaD 872-1573, make. apPointment Menday 9:00 A. !ft. WAtK TO SCHOOL CB 2 BED R OO:M.B. owner Modem :Jiitchen. ...m' -A. C. "EllliN property .fenced .-a h11ge corner lot. ,$16,000. .F.HA VA; .1<1.6R :RE-NT 2211 4th A VEJ't.'UE :603 WEST PALM i* >1ft ;SO.Um .:Dl\ iK03' A These
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TWENTY-FOUR Fla. Sentinel-Bulletin Published every Tues. and Fri. Gett Both Tuesday, March ?-t, t972 HEADS U .S. FIGHT AGAINST SICKLE CELL ANEMIA WASHINGTON ...;_ HEW Secretary Elliot L. Richardson today announced the ap!:'ointment Jif a 36-year-old physician-scientist, Ru dolph Ellsworth Jackson, !D., to coordinate an intensified program against sickle cell diseas -i Dr. Jackson will r ort to the National Institute of Health, o April 11. .. e. wih be responsible for co ortUalil:fii"l'the si e kle cell activities of Institute of alth ;' the Health and Mental Health Ailministratron and other agencies directly involved in implementation of the program Federal outla ys for the overall HEW program against sickle cell disease will total about $10 million during fiscal 1972. Dr. Jackson is a hematologist at St. Jude Chili4'.en's Research Hospital l.\femp_hjs; and teaches pediatrics at the University of Ten n essee' s college of medicine. A native of Richmond Virginia Dr. Jackson did his undergraduate work at Morehouse College in Atlanta and received his M.D. degree in 1961 from Meh arry Medical College in Nashville. ' Jackson and his wife, Jacqueline, have three chlldreq: Kimberley ,9; Rudolph, Jr., 7; and Kelley 3. Magazine Week .By SHERWOOD ROSS Having carefully weighed _the in Chicago, who have organized :results of George Wallace's themselves into the Contract victory in the Buyers League, Collins famIPrimary, :bas ily is in. 'the. couns to now: told the C:ong ress It mu!lt l'educe Its .. usurious purchase put an, end to price. .. . . . ; 00, ' : "' ' .. : ,:.,:." ; ; During the. 195qs, : I. .! wa:s mtensifled m in his television neighborhoods accordaddress to the .Ameiican people,-ing to the findings of Dr. Karl ', obviously because }ie believes. 'J,'aeuber, the. noted sociologist, the, ; children.' of America will be and this pattern has prevailed ida:maged l)y any "'uiis.eemly de-around the nation. Yet, in recent lay.,' ;: -: yearS, there h ,i!-S been !10 W?!d I Best Ito me Outfit Deal We've Seen! '" 3 Complete _LuXury PRICED TO SAVE YOU MOHEYI 7-pc. living room In sophisticated slim-line styling. 88" Sofa, coordinating lounge chair; 2 walnut finish end tables, cocktail table with carefree plastic tops; 2 decorator smart lamps. 3-Room al $ 00 In the furor. )VP,ich has er.upted from the Wh1te House callmg over, bwii11g .i Florida to this injustice oiie ; . 'lr Michigan, it is possible to lose remedy ; (-"Forced" bus!ng, ilight of. the fact' _ that no, ; ?ut okay.) Was'. ordered originally' by_ To keep children from Courts because th.ere .. was no rieitghborhoods out othet way to. get poor childreri of ;contact with white children, into the better schools. yes, that's urgent. proble:m, 8-pc. bedroom in campaign cieslp, Group in cludes dresse r vertical mirror, 4.-drawer chest and pa:el headboard in pecan finish. Quilted top mattress, box spring, 2 pillows. . 7-pc. dinette set Includes 36x48-60" plast l o top table, 8 high back chairs with comfortably padded vinyl seats aiui It: was ordered because, over Mr. Nixon says. But 'it is not the years, this country has not ah : 0 tO O,ut hono 'red its commitments for provide good fpr equal opportunities to black blaks and ,other._ ... m i n <> Y .,. ple, because too white gro:ups, I blacks in top Americans -in -Flonda and in -pohcy,makmg :-JOQs tln--;the '<" Micnigan refused tp J!oil.ow, black W:!!ShingtOp. . , people to live as neighbors, aD:d Sen. George MqGovern 'minced : : to s end their c)lildren to the no word,s : wlieri -he' dlibbil

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